The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, October 13, 1905, Image 3

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Why One Woman Has Determined Henceforth
Not to Commit Herself When Advice Is Asked
When the wise woman is asked by
the friend of her heart, “How do you
think this gown fits?” she edges away
from the precipice which yawns at her
feet and takes refuge in platitudes.
“It's a beautiful gown,” she says, and
then, with animation, “Aren't we hav-
ing lots of strawberries this year, and
the fruit people say the crop of
peaches will be abnormally large,”
says the Baltimore News.
The wise woman has learned how to
answer such questions by sad, sad ex-
perience, There was a time when she
would have replied, after much
thought: “Why, the seam which
should go down the middle of your
back is a little awry, and one armhole
is larger than the other.”
She remembers the time when she
was innocent and thoughtless, and she
did this for the benefit of her dearest
friend, who had implored her to be
perfectly frank.
She remembers that the friend gave
her one look of scorn and swept from
the room, remarking frigidly as she
did so: “There certainly must be
something the matter with your eyes,
+ for this gown was made by the smart-
est cutouirere in the city, and I think
it is quite the prettiest and best-fitting
I have seen this season.”
This page, knowing these things,
came the other day upon a friend in
her boudoir wearing a new and tip-
tilted bat and an absorbed and anx-
Adous expression,
“Come In, come in!" gald the friend
when she observed the woman's page
looking at her; “you are the very per-
son 1 most wanted to see. Give me
your red-hot ideas about this hat, I
have had it sent up on approval, and
s0 I don’t have to take it, and I'm not
quite satisfied with it myself. Tell me
what you think.”
The woman's page imagines she is
wise in her generation, and she hedg-
ed gracefully. “What lovely roses,”
she said enthusiastically, “and how
artistically they are placed.”
“Nonsense! What do you think of
the hat.” persisted her friend; “tell
me the real truth, for I must decide
to-day, and I really believe 1 could get
something prettier, don’t you?”
Thus conjured, the page dropped her
wonted caution. “If you really want
to know what I think, I will tell you
that, in my opinion, the hat is too
large for you; a smaller one would be
more becoming.”
“Well, this one suits me,” replied
the friend, tersely. And to a maid pass-
ing the door: “Mary Anne, telephone
Mme. Browne and tell her I will take
the hat she sent up.” .
The vocabulary of the woman's
page was not large enough to meet
the occasion, but she anathematized
herself by everything she knew, and
made a new and unbreakable resolve
never to speak her mind again about
the possessions of a friend.
Sport Dates Back to Classic Times, as
Shown in Greek Writings of Third Century
Probably few fishermen are aware
that fly fishing dates back to classic
times, says Forest and Stream. A
minute description of the artificial fly
as used by Macedonian anglers is
given by Aelian, a Greek writer of the
third century A. D., as follows:
“Between Berea and Thessalonica
there flows a river, Astraeus by name,
and there in it fishes of a spotted col-
or; but by what name the people of
those parts call them it is better to
ask Macedonians. At any rate, these
fish live upon the native flies which
fall into the river, and are like no flies
of any other part; one would neither
call them wasplike in appearance, nor
would one reply to a question that
this creature is formed like what we
call the bumble bees, nor yet like the
honey bees themselves. It has really
the proper fashion of each of the
above. In audacity it is like a fly, in
size it might be called a bumble bee,
in color it rivals the wasp and it
buzzes like the honey bees. All com-
mon creatures of this sort are called
horse tails. These pitch upon the
stream to seek the food they affect,
but cannot help being seen by the
fish, which swim underneath.
“So whenever one of them sees the
fly floating he comes softly, swimming
under the water, fearful of disturbing
the surface and so scaring away his
game. Then he comes near the shady
gide of the fly, gapes and sucks him in
just like a wolf snatching a sheep
from the fold or an eagle a goose from
the yard. This done, he disappears be-
neath the ripple. The fishermen une
derstand these manoeuvres, but they
do not make any use of these flies for
a bait for the fish; for if the human
hand lays hold of them they lose their
natural color, their wings fray and
they become uneatable to the fish.
So for this reason they make no use
of them, disliking them because their
nature forbids their capture. So with
angling craft they outwit the fish,
devising a sort of lure against them.
They lap a lock of reddish wool round
the hook, and to the wool two cock’s
feathers which grow under the wat-
tles, and are brought to the proper
color with wax. The rod is from six
to ten feet long, and the horse hair
line has the same length. They lower
the lure. The fish is attracted by the
color, excited, draws close; and
judging from its beautiful appear-
ance that it will obtain a marvelous
banquet, forthwith opens its mouth,
but is caught by the hook, and bitter,
indeed, is the feast it has, inasmuch
as it is captured.”
Fluid That Is Used by Mexicans and Sup-
posed to Be Secret Remedy of the Moki Indians
Supt. B. F. Daniel of the Territori-
al prison, who has been in the city
for the last three days, says the Ar-
izona Republican, told while here of
a certain cure for the bite of the rat-
He had heard of it while he had |
been engaged in mining in Mexico,
and since he became superintendent
of the prison he has seen two or three
Mexican convicts who had been cured
and who had the scars to show that
they had been bitten. On the hand
of one of them was the trace of a cen- |
tipede, whose poison also yields to
the remedy. Its existence, however,
is not widely known, even in Mexico,
and is supposed to be entirely un-
known out of that country.
There is in every rattlesnake a
small sac, about the size of a Mexican
bean, attached to the intestines. This
is filled with a brownish or black
fluid, and that fluid is the cure for the
bite. If it is applied immediately the
+ ‘patient will not even suffer any swell-
ing and will entirely avoid pain.
Many Mexicans carry the fluid with
them at all times when they are in
the mountains or on the desert. These
Mexicans kill all the rattlers they can
find, and most of them store the fluid
in a bottle made of a rifle cartridge
shell which is tightly corked.
In anatomical descriptions of the
rattler no mention made of this
particular sac, though air sacs are
members of the snake family. But
there is no doubt of the existence of
it, for Mr. Daniel said he had seen
Mexicans remove it frequently.
It may be that this fluid is the se-
cret of the Moki Indians, and accounts
for the immunity that they enjoy from
the poison of the rattler. Those who
have attended their annual snake
dances and have seen dancers bitten
have wondered that the bites were
not fatal.
At any rate, the secret of the im-
munity is one of the most carefully
guarded secrets of the rites of the
Mokis and is kept within a select or-
der of the priesthood. Dr. J. Miller
for years annually attended these
dances and made a study of the cer-
emonies. The Indians formally adopt-
ed him, not only into the tribe, but
advanced him in the priesthood. The
doctor wanted chiefly to learn the se
cret of the poison antedote, and he
was told year after year that the next
vear he would be put in possession
of the secret. But he died without it.
Inhabitants of Mikado’s Empire Honor Shimo-
The story of Dr. Gian Shimonose
and his wonderful gunpowder is told
by Yone Noguchi, in “Success.” The
following brief quotation gives an
idea of the great Japanese inventor
and his work:
Japan is honoring Dr. Gian Shimon-
ose the inventor of the Shimonose
gunpowder which the Japanese navy
is using in the war with Russia. Rus-
sia herself frankly admits the power
and effectiveness of the Japamese
Dr. Shimonose is 46 years old. He
married when he was 26. He is the
father of one son and one daughter.
His wife is said to be remarkable for
her sympathy with her husband’s
work. The Japanese sentimentally
call him one of the great inventors of
the world, not merely of Japan.
He was born poor and without any
support for his education.
While at |
Inventor of a Most Powerful Explosive
home he studied English under Fumio
Murata, who studied in London. ‘In
his eighteenth year he left home for
Tokyo on foot. At that time Japan
had no railroad and no steamers ran
regularly. From Hiroshima, his nae
tive province, to Tokyo, is some 500
miles in Japanese measurement.
When he reached the capital he went
through the examination and was suc-
cessfully admitted to the Imperial uni-
versity. From scantiness of money
he was often compelled to go without
food. He borrowed text books from
a fellow student and copied them. It
is said that he could not raise money
even for his hair cutting or a bath.
After graduation he found work in a
printing office. His first wages were
small, but, like many successful Amer-
icans, he always had an ideal in
mind and toward this ideal he con-
stantly worked. He is given great
credit’ for the victories over Russia.
HY is it that no balloon has
ever been able to stay
WW much longer than twenty-
four hours in the air, and
that the world's record,
wane 1 a recent sensational contest,
is not quite thirty-six hours?’ asks
Santos-Dumont, in the Fortnightly Re-
“It is,” continues the distinguished
aeronaut, “because ballooning has two
great enemies—condensation and dila-
“The skill of the spherical balloonist
sts precisely in maintaining his
desired altitude with the greatest econ-
omy of gas and ballast; but, be he ever
so exact, the time must come when re-
peated condensations have forced him
to throw out ais last gramme of ballast
and repeated dilatations have lost him
so much gas that the balloon sinks to
earth—no longer spherical, but pear-
shaped, with its lower part hanging
“From the earliest ballooning times
men have sought to combat condensa-
tion by means of heat. The latest and
most logical plan would allow steam to
freely mingle with one’s gas—the the-
ory being that such steam will con-
dense in drops on the inside surface of
the balloon envelope, to be caught
again without loss as they fall into a
proper receptacle below the open vent
at the bottom of the spherical balloon.
“Nothing could be more logical or
beautiful than this plan in theory; and
the only reasons I have for refusing to
adopt it in practice come from my own
small experiments, which I do not
claim to be conclusive. Only, so far as
I have been able to experiment, the
system would require me to take up
too much water. The surface of the
balloon is so great that the mass of the
steam, instead of condensing and fall-
ing in drops, as it ought to do, seems
simply to disappear, to escape through
the varnished silk, where gas itself
cannot escape. At least this is what
happened to me.
“Yet such heating of one’s gas is too
tempting an idea to be abandoned, es-
pecially in these days of perfected pe-
troleum fuel. With one kilogramme of
petroleum I am promised by the manu-
facturers of my boilers and condensers
that I can vaporizetwenty kilogrammes
of water, If I can devise a practical
means for catching this water again as
it ceases to be steam, the oft-studied
problem will be solved. Imagine the
balleon to be coming down—the result
of gas condensation, Instead of light-
ening it by throwing out twenty kilo-
grammes of ,sand I will have but to
burn one kilogramme of petroleum!
My twenty kilogrammes of water will
become steam, itself lighter than the
air, and whose heat will dilate my gas
to such an extent as to produce thirty
kilogrammes of new ascensional force!
“At first I hoped that the thing could
be accomplished by means of a small
and very tight bag sewed inside the
balloon. 1 would lead my steam to it,
there to condense and fall in drops,
which could be caught by means of a
tube. This steam bag, expanding as it
filled, would have at the same time
served as an interior air ballonet to aid
in maintaining the balloon’s form. Un-
fortunately no silk and varnish will re-
sist steam, and after long experiments
in which the steam reduced my steam
bags to a sticky mass I hit upon my
present condensers,
“Why should I not lead from the
boiler directly to a present-day alumin-
jum condenser hung inside the bal-
loon? It had never been done—but
that is the distinguishing particular of
all new things. Now I have done it.
You can call it a condenser or a radia-
tor; in facet, it differs little from the
radiator of an automobile in construc-
tion or function, though its object is
to heat instead of to cool. It consists
of half a kilometer of very thin alum-
inium tubes disposed vertically in the
form of a hollow cone, the whole be-
ing suspended inside the balloon from
its top.
Now imagine the balloon to be in the
air--and coming down as the result of
gas condensation. I simply turn a fau-
cet, and steam immediately generated
by a remarkable little up-to-date boiler
begins mounting to the condenser and
rushing through its half a kilometer
of tubes. This steam cannot possibly
mingle with my gas, yet it heats it, re-
dilates it, and gives mew ascensional
power to the balloon. Indeed, the ra-
diation of the half kilometer of tubes
is so complete that the steam ceases to
be steam before it has traversed their
whole length. So it immediately drops
out at the other end in the form of
water again!
“Now you see what happens. Inter-
rupted at will by the play of the fau-
cets, I keep my twenty kliogrammes of
water in a continuous circular move-
ment of water, steam, water, steam,
water. The twenty kilogrammes (or
more) of water remains always a part
of the original weighing balloon; yet
each time I send it round the circle, at
the cost of one kilogramme of petro-
leum fuel, I gain temporarily thirty
kilogrammes of ascensional force; and,
thanks to the play of my faucets, I can
graduate this force at will.
“I repeat, I gain thirty for one—thir-
ty kilogrammes of ascensional force
€or one kilogramme of petroleum bal-
last. Therefore—it seems clear to me
if the ordinary spherical balloonist
can stay twenty-four hours in the air
with a given quantity of sand ballast I
shall be able to stay thirty days in the
air with the same quantity of petro-
leum ballast,
“The balloon envelope of this aerial
yacht—as I may call it—is being sewed.
Its car is already built. Its boiler and
condenser are being constructed, Its
motor is ordered. Its propellers exist.
And very soon the aerial yacht will
start on its first cruise. In appearance
it will more resemble the preconceived
idea of a twentieth century airship
than anything heretofore produced.
“Beneath an egg-shaped balloon,
slightly less elongated than the balloon
of my ‘No. 9” will be seen hanging
what looks like a little house with a
balcony window running half its length
on each side. The balcony window will
characterize the open, or observation,
room of the floating house, or car, and
in it the motor will have its place. Be-
hind it is the closed sleeping and re-
posing room, v, hile in front of it you
will see an open platform holding the
steam-psoducing boiler. From it steam
can also be led, by means of a pipe, to
the open room for cooking, and to the
closed room for heating purposes, when
“As the floating house is designed to
remain for days at a time in the air,
protection from the cold, even of mod-
erate altitudes, may become impor-
tant. Therefore the closed room can
be made quite tight, to retain heat, it—
like the whole of the car—being com-
posed of a framework of pine, alumin-
ium and piano wire, tightly covered
with varnished balloon silk of many
thicknesses. It will contain two cot
beds. You may ask what will the
guests do while the captain sleeps?
The whole idea of the aerial yacht is
contained in the answer.
“My guests may remain at ease while
I take my turn at sleeping. The aerial
yacht is not designed for high speed.
Therefore its balloon need not be cy-
lindrical. I am even making it egg-
shaped; consequently the skilled labor
and unremitting attention required for
the maintenance of a cylindrical form
by means of interworking ventilators
and valves will not be needed. In this
respect, indeed, the aerial yacht can,
for hours at a time, be made to resem-
ble very closely a spherical balloon, its
motor being stopped, and the system
being allowed to float gently through
the night—or afternoon or morning—on
a favorable air current. The labors of
my guests will be limited to a common-
sense opening and closing of a faucet
as the balloon obviously falls or rises.
“We shall do a great deal of such re-
poseful gliding on favorable currents,
floating onward at no great height
above the earth, but utterly free from
the guide-roping nuisance. For us
there will be no darting up into the
frigid, solitudes above the clouds, no
falling into dark mists—after the fash-
ion of spherical balloonists. Nor will
there be the strain of speed, or the
pressure preoccupation incident to or-
dinary airship flights. A proper hand-
ling of the faucets will secure us the
level altitude we desire; and we shall
float on, watching the great map of
Europe unroll beneath us!
“We shall dine. We shall watch the
stars rise. We shall hang between the
constellations and the earth,
“We shall awake to the glory of the
“So day shall succeed day. We shall
pass frontiers. Now we are over Rus-
sia—it would be a pity to stop—let us
make a loop and return by way of
Hungary and Austria. Here is Vienna!
Let us see the propeller working full
speed to change our course. Perhaps
we shall fall in with a current that will
take us to Belgrade!
“And now that it is morning again,
let us ride on this breeze as far as
Constantinople! We shall have time,
and shall find means to return to
“Please” Becoming Obsolete.
“The word ‘please’ is obsolete in New
York so far as signs in public places
are concerned,” said the Colonel.
“When I was a boy it was ‘Please keep
off the grass’ in the parks, ‘Please do
not talk aloud’ in the libraries, ‘Plcase
do not spit on the floor’ in cars and
waiting rooms, ‘Please do not handle
the goods’ in the shops, and so on.
“You do not see that any more. The
public is bluntly informed that it ‘must
not’ do this and that. Moreover, the
words ‘must not’ usually have a line to
themselves in bold type and capital
letters and are accompanied by a
threat of punishment for disobe-
dience,”—New York Press.
Guiteau’s Lawyer.
George Scoville, the lawyer who de-
fended Guiteau, the man who assassi-
nated President Garfield, is living a
secluded life at Bass Lake, Ind. His
wife was Guiteau’s sister and it was
she who persuaded her husband to de-
fend the assassin. After the trial all
Scoville’s friends and acquaintances
shunned him. His wife on the other
hand blamed him for not securing Guit-
eau’s acquittal, and left him and got
a divorce. Scoville lost his practice
snd bas since led a wandering and
hunted life.
Mark Twain smokes constantly when
Modjesk# hopes to sell her ranch In
Josef Hofmann, the great planist, is
a clever electrician,
Admiral Togo receives a salary of
$3000 for commanding the Japanese
Chancellor von Buelow has had
showered upon him princely rank by
the Kaiser.
M. Deleasse, former French Minister
of [Foreign Affairs, is now in his fifty
third year.
King Leopold of Belgium is de-
scribed as being a man of extraordi-
nary physique.
The Siamese minister, Phya Akharaj
Varadhara, has fallen a victim to the
fascinations of the game of polo.
Jan Kubelik, the violinist, recentiy
achieved a greater success in Italy
than any artist since Pagannini’'s time,
Tolstoi is in no sense a popular wri-
ter, vet his works have a wider circu-
lation than any living writer, it is said,
Prince Eitel, the Kaiser's second son,
1s said to be smitten with the charms
of Princess Eva of Battenburg, accord:
ing to court gossips.
Ambassador Whitelaw
Reid has
given $500 for the endowment of a bed
for American sailors in the Union
Jack Club, London. .
Justice Brewer, of the United States
Supreme Court, said recently: “Japan,
it would seem, has made the Goddess
of Liberty her hired girl.”
Alfonso XIII, is said to have in-
herited his father's remarkably steady
eve and sure hand, and is now ac.
counted one of the best shots in Spain.
Mr. Joaquin de (asacus, the new
Ambassador of Mexico to the United
States. wiii arrive in this country in
August with his wite and seven chil
W. E. Corey is the president of the
United States Steel Corporation.
Paderewski, it is said, can play from
memory more than 500 compositions.
Professor Bashfield Dean, of Colum-
bia University, is studying sharks in
Charles Lindely Wood, second Vis-
count Halifax, will visit this country
in the fall.
Sir Mortimer Durand lays great
stress on the duty of mission boards to
send out only wise and able men,
Judge Charles Field, of Athol, Mass.,
is said to be the oldest justice in the
country in active judicial service.
Charles M. Bailey, of Baileysville,
Me., has made from $5,000,000 to $10,
000,000 as a maufacturer of oilcloth.
Dr. Yung Wing, of Hartford, Conn.,
was the first Oriental who was ever
graduated from an American college.
Herbert L. Jenks has presented the
Fitchburg (Mass.) library with the only
complete set of Chopin's compositions.
Robert Deale, an eighty-seven-year-
old tradesman at Epsom, witnessed the
annual race for the Derby for the seve
enty-ninth time recently.
Baron Volken, Chief of Police at
Warsaw, who was injured by a bomb
explosion recently, is suing an insur-
ance company on an accident policy.
Marshall Roberts occupies the more
or less enviable position of being the
only native born American who ever
became an officer in the British Life
Starr J. Murphy for six years has
been charity manager for John D.
Rockefeller, drawing a handsome sal
ary for work done as head of the bu-
reau of benevolence.
Dr. William Royal Stokes and Dr.
John 8. Fulton, of the Maryland Board
of Health, insist that they have discov-
ered 2 curative serum for typhoid fe
ver. after a four years’ search.
One element which has probably
contributed much to the success of
the Japanese in this war is that of
secrecy, avers the New York Tribune
They have to an exceptional degree
kept their own counsel, and to ab
entirely unprecedented degree have
imposed silence upon the purveyors
and publishers of news. This has
been exasperating to the correspond
ents, who have seen or learned of
great doings without being able ta
send home a line of “copy.” It has
not been pleasing to the newspapers
which have desired to chronicle
promptly every move in the great
game. It has not been satisfactory te
the public, which has been eager te
learn all about one of the greatest
wars of modern times. But it has
probably been highly effective in mis
leading the Russians and in promot:
ing the strategy of Japanese forces
en land and sea.
Instead of being a stench and a
scandal, Philadelphia bids fair to take
her rightful place among American
cities. She has already got her deep
channe! to that breezy and wholesome
sea of public aporobation, de~lares
the Philadelphia Record.
Pennsylvania Railroad.
In effect May 29, 1904.
Main Line.
Leave Cresson—Eastward.
Sea Shore Express, week days . 62am
rrisburg Express, (ex Sun.).e..ccenee 9262 m
Main Line Express, daily..... .110lam
Philadelphia Accom., (ex Sun.).. 1253 pm
Day Express... . 237pm
Mail Express, daily 591 pm
Pastern Express 8llpm
5 1257p
® Leave Cresson—Westward.
Sheridan Accom., week day . 80am
Pacific Express, daily . 832am
Way Passenger, daily. 156 pm
sun Tess, 857 pm
Chicago Special. 434pm
Pittsburg Accom.. 453 p,m
Sheridan Accom., week days. 707pm
Main Line, daily.......ccoreonuree 5 y 756 pm
Cambria & Ciearfield Division.
In effect May 29, 1904.
Leave Patton—Southward.
Train No. 703 at 6:50 a. m. arriving at Cresson
atq:60 a, m.
in No* 709 at 3:38 p. m. arriving at Cvesson
at 4:25pm,
Leave Patton—Northward.
Train No. 4 at 10:47 a. m. arriving at Ma.
baftey at If48 a. m. and at Glen Campbell at
5a. m.
Train No 708 at 6:07 p. m.
(Pennsylvania Division.)
Beech Creek District.
Condensed Time Table,
oma 5 d do
xp Mall June 10, 1904 Exp M:
Nod? Noss Noi#0 No
np pm am
» Pio ar Patton lv 610 LS
0 IW Westover 036 30
230 Arcadia 7
830 100ar Mahatley Iv 700 830
1228 lv Kerrmoor ar 357
1219 Gazzam 407
757 1212ar Kerrmoor 72 418
7521207 New Millport 734 40
745 1201 Olanta 740 426
787 1154 Mitchells 746 43
701 1122 Clearfield 82 b
685 10 57 Woodland 845 6
624 10456 Wallaceton 850 6
615 10 85 Morrisdale Mines 907 54
605 1025 lv Munson ar915 5
6382 066lv) Philipsburg ar938 63
625 1045ar) i Iv850 65
600 10 20 ar Munson ivo18 600
585 10 15 Winburne 923 608
582 985 Peale 043 628
513 933 Gillintown 1001 645
504 926 Snow Shoe 1006 650
406 833 Beech Creek 1067 7 M4
853 8al Mill Hall 1100 7
345 813 Lock Haven 1116 8
826 730 Oak Grove 1133 8
316 740 Jersey Shore 1145 8
240 1710 1v Williamsport arl220 91
pm am pm pm
pm am Phil’a & Reading RR m P m
225 650ar Williamsport lv $12 20¢11 30
(836%11 30 lv Philadelphia ar 730 650
m pm PM am
F400 lv. NY via Tamaqua ar 940
14303730 1lv NYvla Phila ar 1040 1902
am pm ym am
*Daily. tWeek days. 7 p m Sunday. {i100
Vm Sunday
Connections—At Williamsport with Phila~
deiphia and Reading Rallway: at Jersey Shore
with the Fall Brook District; at Miil 4
with Central Railroad of Pennsylvania; al
Philipsburg with Pennsylvania railroad an
NY anil P CR R; at Clearfield with the B
alo, Rochester and Pittsburg railway; at
batfey and Patton with Cambria and Clearfiel
division of the Pennsyvania railroad; at )
haffey with the Pennsyivania and Northe
Western railway.
(Geo. H. Daniels, W. H. Northrup,
Gen, Pass. Agt., Gen, Agen
New York, ‘Williamsport,
J. P. Bradfield, uen’] Supt., New York.
Pittsburg, Johnstown, Ebens-
burg & Eastern
R. R.
Condensed Time Table in effect June 8, 1083,
Leaving Ramey.
am am pm pm PMR
Fernwood ...... 845 108 840
Waltzvale.. 855 110 8680
Ramey... 640 9000 118 8
Houtzdale. 652 912 127 40
Osceola 711 931 146 42
Philipsburg... 725 945 2 440 7
Leaving Philipsburg.
amamam pm pm pm
Philipsburg 550 740 1100 230 452
Osceola. 503 764 1114 244 508
outzdale 621 813 1133 303 506
Ramey. 5 1145 815 587 8
Waltzvale j i 1150 820 543
Fernwood... 648 840 1200 830 553
To Philipsburg.
am pm pm pm
ernwood.... 1205 9
altzvale. 1214 6
Ramey... 1218 1230 6
Houtzdale, 1230 102 6
Osceola... 12¢ 6
Philipsburg. 18 7
To Ramey.
pm pm pm
Philipsburg. 200 8
Bn 214
1230 233
12432 245
Fernwood. -
Connections—At Philipsburg(Union Station)
with Beech Creek rallroad trains for and
Bellefonte, Locs Haven, Williamsport,
log, Philadelpuia and New York, Lawrenees
ville, Corning, Watkins, Geneva and Lyo!
Clearfleld, Mahaffey and Patton; Curwensvil
Dubois, Punxsutawney, Ridgway, Bradfo
Buffalo and Rochester-
Connections at Osceola Mills with Houta
daleand Ramey with P R R train leaviag
Tyrone at 7:20 p. m.
For full inforihation ap
Philadelphia &
Reading Railway,
Engines Burn Hard Coal—No Smoke
IN EFFECT MAY 15, 1904.
Trains Leave Willlamsport From Depot, Fool
of Pine Street.
For New York via Philadelphia 7:30, 10a. m.,
4:00, 11:30 p. m. Sunday 10:00 a. m.,
:30 p. m.
Por New York via Easton 10 a. m., 12:20
naon, Sundays 10 a. m.
For Philadelphia, Reading, ins i Shay
hanoy City, Ashland and all points in S¢
Kill coa] region 7:30, 10 a. m., 12:29, 4 and 1
p.m. Sundays 10a. m., 11:30 p. m.
Trains for Williamsport:
Leave New York via Easton 4, 9:10 a. mg
1:20 p. m, Sundays 4:25 a. m. and 1 p. m,
isave New York via Philadelphia 12:15, $:28
8:00, a. m., 2:00 and 7:00 p. m. Sundays 12:16 &
m., 4:25 a m, 12:00and 9 p. m.
Le; Philadelphta, Reading Terminal, 4:
o£ m’, 8:36 and 10:20 a. m., and 4:35 p. m., an
11:30 p. m. Sundays 4, 9:00 a. m., 4:08 p. ms
and 11:30 p m,
Through coaches and parlor cars to and froma
Philadelphia and New York.
Tickets can be procured in Williamsport sf
the City ticket office and at the depot, foot
Pine Street.
Baggage checked from hotels and residences
direct to déStination.
General Passenger Agent.
General Superintendent.
Reading Terminal, Philadelphia.
Parlor Cars on all express trains.
Huntingdon & Broad Top Mt.
In effect Sept. 7, 1903.
Train No. 1 (Express) leaves Huntingdo:
every day except Sunday) for Mt. Dallas a
:35 a, m., arriving at Mt. Dallas at. 10:20 a. m.
Train No. 8,(Mail) leaves Huntingdon (ever®
day except Sundar) for Mt. Dallas at 5:50
arriving at Mt. Dallas at 7:30 p. m.
Trasn No. 7, (Sundays only) leaves Huntin
dan for Mt. Dallas at 8:35 a.m., arriving at
Dallas at 10:05 a. m.
f~All trains make connections at Mt. Dale
las for Bedford, Pa., and Cumberland, Md.
Train No. 4 (Mail) leaves Mt. Dallas (evel
day except Sunday) for Huntingdon at 8:
a. m., arriving at Huntingdon at 11:10 a. m.
Train No. 2 (Fast: Line) leaves Mt. Dallas
foaory day except Sunday) for Huntingdon a$
:40 p. m,, arriving at Huntingdon at 5:15 p. m
Train Np. 8, (Sundays only) leaves Mt. Dale
las for Huntingdon at 4:00 p. m., arriving at
5:30 p. m,
All trains make close connections with
R. R. both east and west at Huntingden,
General Manager
An Englishman in Canada writes
home in considerable excitement as
American reviews, American papers
Ang +7ity what result?
think ‘Americanly.’”
“The majority of Canadians
never read an English paper of any
kind whatever; all their literature i
All the booksellers’ shops
filled with American books,
There can
be only one result—Canadians wil
ply lo
0. REED, Superintendents Ti