The Patton courier. (Patton, Cambria Co., Pa.) 1893-1936, January 05, 1906, Image 3

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The better class of dra
scientific formula.
should be rejectegl
any imitation which may be sold to them.
ists, everywhere, are men of scientific attainments and high integrity,
who devote their lives to the welfare of their fellow men in supplying the best of remedies and
purest medicinal agents of known value, in .accordance with physicians’ prescriptions and
Druggists of the better class manufacture many excellent remedies, but
always under original or officinal names and they never sell false brands, or imitation medicines.
They are the men to deal with when in need of anything in their line, which usually includes
all standard remedies and corresponding adjuncts of a first-class pharmacy and the finest and
best of toilet articles and preparations and many useful accessories and remedial appliances.
The earning of a fair living, with the satisfaction which arises from a knowledge of the benefits
conferred upon their patrons and assistance to the medical profession, is usually their greatest
reward for long years of study and many hours of daily toil. They all know that Syrup of
Figs is an excellent laxative remedy and that it gives universal satisfaction, and therefore they
ere selling many millions of bottles annually to the well informed purchasers of the choicest
remedies, and they always take pleasure in handing out the genuine article bearing the full
name of the Company—California Fig Syrup
They know that in cases of colds and headaches attended by biliousness and constipation and
of weakness or torpidity of the liver and bowels, arising from irregular habits, indigestion, or
over-eating, that there i8 no other remedy so pleasant, prompt and beneficial in its effects as
Syrup of Figs, and they are glad to sell it because it gives universal satisfaction.
Owing to the excellence of Syrup of Figs, the universal satisfaction which it gives and the
immense demand for it, imitations have been made, tried and condemned, but there are
individual druggists to be found, here and there, who do not maintain the dignity and principles
of the profession and whose greed gets the better of their judgment, and who do not hesitate
to recommend and try to sell the imitations in order to make a larger profit. Such preparations
sometimes have the name—* Syrup of Figs”—or “Fig Syrup” and of some piratical concern,
or fictitious fig syrup company, printed on the package, but they never have the full name of
the Company—California Fig Syrup Co.>-printed on the front of the package. The imitations
because they are injurious to the system.
they find it necessary to resort to misrepresentation or deception. and whenever a dealer passes
off on a customer a preparation under the name of “Syrup of Figs” or “Fig Syrup,” which
does not bear the full name of the California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of the package,
he is attempting to deceive and mislead the patron who has been so unfortunate as to enter his
establishment, whether it be large or small, for if the dealer resorts to misrepresentation and
and deception in one case he will do so with other medicinal agents, and in the filling of
Dhysiiasg prescriptions, and should be avoided by every one who values health and happiness.
nowing that the great majority of druggists are reliable, we supply the immense demand
for our excellent remedy entirely through the druggists, of whom it may be purchased every-
where, in original packages only, at the regular price of fifty cents per bottle, but as exceptions
exist it is necessary to inform the public of the facts, in order that all may decline or return
If it does not bear the full name of the Company—
California Fig Syrup Co.-—printed on the front of every package, do not hesitate to return the
article and to demand the return of your money, and in future go to one of the better class of
druggists who will sell you what you wish and the best of everything in his line at reasonable prices.
Co.—printed on the front of every package.
In order to sell the imitations
Shell Fired 42 Years Ago.
J. W. Huddleston, operating a saw- |
mill on the James River and Kanawha
turnpike, about three miles east of
Dry Creek, struck a piece of a shell,
weighing about three or four pounds,
Which was in a large oak log and so
smoothly grown over that it was not
The saw cut into it about two and
a half inches and sustained no dom-
age, except requiring a new set of
teeth. There were 38 growths of
wood over it. It was the butt end of
an eight-pounder, with a heavy band
of copper around it. This shell was
fired into the tree at the battle of
Dry Creek, Aug. 23, 1863.—Monroe
Religions Will Be Merged.
Count Tolstoi predicts that in five
hundred years Confuncianism, Brah-
manism, Buddhism, Judaism, Moham-
fredism and Christianity will be
merged into the last-named relig-
Unqualified Success of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound in the
Case of Mrs, Fannie D. Fox.
One of the greatest triumphs of Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound is
the conquering of woman's dread en-
emy, 'umor.
The growth ot a tumor is so sly that
frequently its presence isnot suspected
until it is far advanced.
Bo-called ‘‘ wandering pains” may
.eome from its early stages, or the
Jrosense of danger may be made mani-
est by profuse menstruation, accom-
panied by unusual pain, from the
ovaries down the groin and thighs.
If you have mysterious pains, if there
are indications of inflammation or dis-
lacement, don’t wait for time to con-
rm your fears and go through the
horrors of a hospital operation; secure
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound right away and begin its use.
Mrs. Pinkham, of Lynn, Mass., will
give you her advice free of all charge
f you will write her about yourself.
Your letter will be seen by women only.
Dear Mrs. Pinkham: —
“I take the liberty to congratulate you on
the success I have had with your wonderful
edicine. Eighteen months ago my month-
Besstopped. hortly after I felt so badly that
submitted to a thorough examination by a
physician and was told that I had a tumor
on the uterus and would have to undergo an
“Soon after I reud one of your advertise-
ments and decided to give Lydia BE. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound a trial. After
tryine five bottles as directed tho tumor is
entirely gone. I have been examinad by a
physic an and he says I have nosigns of a
or now. It has also brought my month-
lies around once more, and I am’ entirely
well.”—Fannie D. Fox, 7 Chestnut Street,
Bradford, Pa.
P. N. U. 50, 1905.
sarvat Thompson's Eye Water
Qures Belching of Gas—Bad Breath ard
Bad Stomach—Short Breath-
Bloaiing=Sour Eructations—
Irregular Heart, Etc.
Take a Mull’s Wafer any time of the day
or night, and note the immediate good ei-
fect on your stomach. It absorbs the gas,
disinfects the stomach, kills the poison
germs and cures the disease. Catarrh of
the head and throat, unwholesome food
and overeating make bad stomachs.
Scarcely any stomach is entirely free from
taint of some kind. Mull's Anti-Belch
Wafers will make your stomach healthy
by absorbing foul gases which arise from |
the undigested food and by re-enforcing |
mix the food with the gastric
the Haine of the stomach, enabling it to |
This cures stomach trouble, pro- |
motes digestion, sweetens the breath, stops |
belching and fermentation.
Heart action |
becomes strong and regular through this |
Discard drugs, as you know from experi-
ence they do not cure stomach trouble.
Try a common-sense (Nature's) method
that does cure. A soothing, healing sen-
sation results instantly.
We know Mull's Anti-Belch Wafers will
do this, and we want you to know it.
SPECIAL OFFER.—The regular price of
Mull’s Anti-Beleh Wafers is 50c. a box, but
to introduce it t» thousands of sufferers
we will send two (2) boxes upon receipt
of 75c. and this advertisement, or we will
send you a free sample for this coupon.
12166 FREE COUPON. 129
Send this coupon with your name
and address and name of a druggist
who does not sell it for a free sample
box of Mull’s Anti-Belch Wafers to
Mvurr’s GRAPE Tonic Co., 328 Third
Ave., Rock Island, Ill.
Give Full Address and Write Plainly.
Sold by all druggists, 50c. per box, or
sent by mail.
Man's Chief Peril.
The chief peril of which man is ex-
posed is that of profanation of what
is holy, from which he is shielded by
shutting him up in the circles of his
senses, and restricting him to the
shallows of his reason. Within that
circle, and in those shallows, he ac-
quires what he believes is wisdom,
pursues what he names ambitions,
suffers what he fancies are pain and
sorrow, wreaks what he intends for
revenges, commits what he calls
sins, indulges what he mistakes for
love, and, in a word, lives what it is
given him to imagine is human life.
Yet in all that span of existence
there is but a handful of hours when
he truly lives the life that his own
and not a pretense, an evasion, or an
error; and those few hours appear to
him—save at the instant of their
revelation—as hallucinations. Never-
theless they are the porticos and pil-
lars, halls and gardens, sun and stars
of his heaven; which he pragmatically
and complacently puts away from
him, and turas himself to what seems
to him his heaven, but is his hell.
Truly, this is a pity and a loss!—
Chinese Tax Receipt.
Every three years all Chinese do-
miciled in Siam have to pay a small
poll tax. When this has been paid
the collector ties a string around the
man’s left wrist and fastens the knot
with a special official seal. The brace-
let iz the Chinese's receipt and must
be worn one month.
Legislater Will Read Up.
A newly elected Ohio legislator has
decided to enter college and take a
rush course in political science,
economics, constitutional history, law
and psychology, the better to repre-
sent the people. The Legislature
meets in January, but he will probab-
ly be able to learn enough In the
meantime to stand at the head of the
legislative class. .
To Prevent Chapped Hands,
Many women who do, their own work are
much “annoyed in winter with chapped
hands. This may be avoided by using Ivory
Soap for dish washing and toilet purposes.
Dry the hands thoroughly each time after
they have been in water and rub with a
little oatmeal-water or some good lotioa.—
Mammoth's Skull and Tusks.
The skull and tusks and the bone of
one of the forelegs of a mammoth
were brought to this city by J. M.
Taverind, a carpenter on the United
States revenue cutter Bear. These
fossilized remains were dug out of
the sand in the bed of one of the riv-
ers on Ketchabue sound, Alaska.
They were found by native Esqui-
maux last July and were taken to the
Bear {po be traded. Taverind, recog-
nizing the value they would have in
this country, at once purchased them.
The skull is nearly three feet
through and weighs nearly 150
pounds. Both tusks have been broken
or have disintegrated, but even now
one of them is seven feet and three
inches long, while the other is four
feet two inches. When the animal
was alive they must have measured
about nine feet in length.—San Fran-
cisco Chronicle.
A Brazilian Exposition.
The commercial bodies of Brazil
are considering and organizing a plan
to hold at Rio Janeiro in 1908 an ex-
position to celebrate the centennial
of the opening of its ports to the
commerce of the world. One of the
steps taken is to invite the opinion
of the United States on such an en-
The event to be celebrated is of
especial interest to America, marking
the beginning of the movement for
South American freedom. Previous
to 1908 Brazil had been a colony of
Portugal and its ports were closed to
any but Portuguese vessels and
Must Have the Kind of Food That Noure
ishes Brain.
“I am a literary man whosa nervous
energy is a great part of my stock in
trade, and ordinarily I have little pa-
tience with breakfast foods and the
extravagant claims made of them. But
I cannot withhold my acknowledgment
of the debt that I owe to Grape-Nuts
“I discovered long ago that the very
bulkiness of the ordinary diet was not
calculated to give one a clear head,
the power of sustained, accurate think-
ing. I always feit heavy and sluggish
in mind as well as body after eating
the ordinary meal, which diverted the
blood from the brain to the digestive
“I tried foods easy of digestion, but
found them usually deficient in nutri-
ment. I experimented with many
breakfast foods and they, too, proved
unsatisfactory, till I reached Grape-
“Grape-Nuts agreed with me perfects
Iy from the beginning, satisfying my
hunger and supplying the nutriment
that so many other prepared foods
“I had not been using it very long
before I found that I was turning out
an unusual quantity and quality of
work, Continued use has demonstrated
to my entire satisfaction that Grape-
Nuts food contains all the elements
needed by the brain and nervous sys-
tem of the hard working public writ-
er.” Name given by Postum Co., Bat-
tle Creek, Mich.
There's a reason. Read the little book,
“The Road to Wellville,” in pkgs,
And then the problem was
One of the principal agricultural Ine
fustries of the Philippines, which is
axpected to be greatly promoted by the
Introduction of American methods and
energy, is based upon a plant not of
aative but of American origin—tobacco,
The growing of grapes in graperies
furnishes quite a source of revenue in
some countries, notably Belgium and
the Channel Islands, where large quan.
tities are annually grown and exported,
the United States being a good cus
tomer for them.
Locomotives built in Germany, bul
modeled on the American “Atlantle”
type, have recently been put into ser
vice on the fast express line between
Berlin, Cologne and Aix la Chapelle.
They are more powerful and swifter
than the ordinary German locomotives,
A boiler furnace, as is known, works
best when as little heat as possible es
capes- through the chimney. To some
extent, says Technische Berichte, this
escape is unavoidable, for if all the
heat were utilized, the chimney would
not draw, since it is the heat in the
chimney which first produces the draft
in the furnace necessary for burning
the fuel. Nevertheless, too much heat
escapes by the chimney in most cases
A patent recently granted professes te
rectify this defect by bringing the
flue containing the products of com-
bustion to the place where the steam
is applied before it passes into the
In the construction of the Amabele
Butterworth Railway, in Cape Colony,
unusual difficulties had to be sur
mounted, according to the Pall Mall
Gazette, and the result is, from an en
gineering point of view, one of the
most remarkable railways in existence.
After passing through the Kei Hille
the line winds around another hill, and
then, at a lower level, goes under its
own track. This portion of the rail
way is known as the “spiral.” At
another point the line travels along the
bank of the Mangulu River for two
miles, and then doubles back for a mile
and a half, so that, after covering three
and a half miles, the train is really
only half a mile to the good. This
section is called the *zigzag,” and,
with the spiral, is unique in South
Alaska’s Charms.
“when 1 tell my friends that in
Alaska during the months of June,
July and August we have almost con-
tinual sunlight, and that it never gets
dark in the summer months, they in-
variably ask when we sleep,” said
1. A. Cross, a merchant from Council,
Alaska. at the Imperial Hotel recently.
“Well, we sleep whenever we have the
opportunity. Very few of us have a
regular time of going to bed and aris-
ing except the miners, svho work in
shifts and have to be more methodical,
“In the winter there is practically
nothing doing, and the few people who
stay there can sleep all they desire.
But when spring opens up business
flourishes. Every one has to work all
he possibly can, because the summer
is very short and a great deal has to
be accomplished to make up for the
stagnation during the winter months.
“We have wonderful summers at
Council, as it never gets very warm
or cold. Several times though I have
seen the thermometer register ninety
degrees. The verdure and the brush
grow with a rapidity that is astonish-
ing in the warm months.
grow so rapidly that we can raise
berries and the hardier vegetables be
fore frost sets in.’—Portland Ore
gonian. : =
Study of English in Mexico.
“\lexico is becoming Americanized,
and that very rapidly,” said W. J.
Peters, of the State of Chihuahua.
“The greatest factor in the accom-
plishment of this result is the spread
of the Euglish language in the land of
the Montezumas. When I first went
down there, twenty years ago, it was
the exception to meet Mexicans who
could speak any English, while to-day
it is heard in every city and town
throughout the republic.
“Moreover, the study of English is
compulsory in the schools, and young
Mexicans are taking to it with such
readiness tha* before many years the
youth of that country will be as fluent
in its use as they are in their mother
tongue. As a matter of ract, the time
is coming when the English language
is as certain to supersede the Spanish
beyond the Rio Grande as it did the
French in Louisiana. It is the alil-
conquering speech, and its dominance
of the American continent is a certain.
ty”’.—Washington Fost.
Some Disraeli Epigrams.
The following are some of the little
known epigrams of Lord Beaconsfield
recently collected by an admirer of
“Be frank and explicit. That is the
right line to take when you wish to
conceal your own mind and to confuse
that of others.
“What we call the heart is
vous sensation, like shyness,
gradually disappears in society.
“Nobody should look anxious
those who have no anxiety.
“Women are the only people that
get on. A man works all his life, and
thinks he has done a wonderful thing
if, with one leg in the grave and no
hair on his bead, he manages to get a
coronet; and a woman dances at a
ball with some young fellow or other
and pretends she thinks him charm-
ing, and he makes her a peeress on
a ner:
the spot.’—Harper's Weekly.
pion tract distributor of the world.
The Rev. Dr. H. 8. Bradley, pastor
of the Trinity Methodist Church, of
Atlanta, Ga., has been elected presi-
dent of the Georgia School of Tech-
Wilhelm Raabe, the German novel-
Ist, in 1863, wrote that the time would
come when there would be an “Eng-
land of the Pacific Ocean.” His im
ference was Japan.
Many Chinese have left home to gt
to the Transvaal as evangelists.
3rotherhood of Carpenters and Join-
ers has increased the per capita tax
sixty cents a year.
An American enterprise is to be es-
tablished at Hull, England, connected
with the light iron trade.
Preference to unionists is granted in
the last four awards given by the New
Zealand Arbitration Court.
The number of members of labor
unions in Spain has been multiplied
by four in the last five years,
The great anthracite coal mining
corporations are piling up coal, and
the anthracite miners are recruiting
their unions.
The management of the Chicago,
Burlington & Quincy Railroad, after
twenty years of opposition, recog-
nized the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Among {he celebrations connected
with the “name day” of Francis Jo-
seph, of Austria, is the giving of
money to servants long in the service
of one family.
Chicago employing printers have
initiated the fight against the Inter-
national Typographical Union to de-
feat the latter's attempt to secure the
eight-hour day.
An organization of all land and
water freight handlers into one big
international union is being looked for-
ward to by officers of the Longshore-
men’s Association.
The Perth (West Australia) Build-
ing Trades Vigilance Committee has
succeeded in organizing the ; local
electrical engineers, fitters and wire-
men into a good union,
A single case has been found where
a union has attempted to restrict the
putput of an industry, but this is done
ander an agreement with the employ-
ars in the case of the window-zlass
Prepare a chestnut ice cream (for
two quarts). Peel and roast white,
eighteen large chesnuts, beiluntil
thoroughly done in a sirup, drain,
then pound to a puree, dilute with
sixteen yeclks of eggs, the sirup and a
pint of milk; add twelve ounces of
powdered sugar, and a vanilla bean
cut in short pieces. Put in a basin
and place on the range, stir until it
thickens, remove and tub through a
fine sieve, add a quart of raw cream,
mix thoroughly. Line the inside of a
smooth jelly mold with the mixture
and fill the hollow with the same
preparation, mixed with candied
chestnuts and fruits that have been
soaked in sirup. Cover the mold so
that it will be air tight and put in a
bucket of salted ice. Allow to stand
for two hours. Place it in a folded
napkin and serve with it sauce.
Boil sweet potatoes, peel them, and,
‘while hot, mash. Add melted butter
and milk until you have a soft mass,
then whip in two well-beaten eggs,
and enough cream to make a very
soft mixture. Add salt and turn into
a buttered pudding dish and bake to
a golden-hrown. This is delicious.
Pennsylvania Railroad.
In effect May 29, 1904.
Main Line.
Leave Cresson—Eastward
Sea Shore Express, week da 624am
Harrisburg Expr (ex Sun.) 926a m
Main Line Expre daily 110lam
Philadelphia Accom. (ex 1253 pm
Day Express... 237 pm
Mail Express, ¢ 591 pm
Pittshurg Expr
Chicago Special.
Pittsburg Accom
Sheridan Accom., wee
Main Line, daily aevioes
Cambria & Clearfield Division.
In effect May 29, 1904.
Leave Patton—Southward,
Train No. 703 at 6:50 a. mv. arriving at Cresson
at 7:50 a. m.
Train Ne 709 at 3:38 p. m. arriving at Cresson
at 4:25 p* m.
Leave Patton—Northward.
Train No. 704 at 10:47 a. m. arriving at Ma.
hafley at 11:43 a. m. und at Glen Carapbell at
[2:15 a, ni
. m,
Train No* 708 at 6:07 p m.
Beerbolim Tree has been elected NE WW Y ORK {
president of the Theatrical Managers’
A. J. Beaman, an eccentric bond E N I RAL
buyer of Omaha, Neb, lives on nine
cents a day. & HUDSON RIVER R. R
The late Count of Flanders was a (Pennsylvania Division.)
collector of books, paintings, sculpture, : :
prints and all kinds of art. Beech Creek District.
Quang Ngoon Quock, who went to Condensed Time Table.
Los Angeles twelve years ago, poor | Read u
and friendless, is now a millionarie, Exe. a June 10, 190g
Thomas B. Viall, the last survivor {pm pm
of the Monitor, died recently at Nor- 3 Pibar walton s
wood, R. I, at the age of sixty-nine, 230 Arcadin
William Mackabee, of Gray's Ferry | 8% Jar Mahattey bh 10
3 + ’ v 1228 1v Kerrmoor ar
Road, Philadelphia, recently cele- 3 1219 Juana NT} ¢
brated the 102d auniversa is 7 12 12 ar errmoor v7H 4
ny Anniversary of hisy Ig; 25 New Millport 734 4
Prof. Brander Matt! : 787 11 54 Miiohel 7s
rof. Brander Ma Ws, New | 787 11¢ hells
York Cit ; is stron a ih " ti 8 the 101112 Ylearfleld hz
k LiLy, 1s strongly advocating the] ggs 3957 Woodland 845
establishment of a museum gallery for | 624 1045 Wallaceton 859.
the drama. $15 It ® Morvisdale Mines 3a
Hiv unson ar
John B. McCall, a member of the | 582 053 1v) Philipsburg {am
Australian Parliament, has been in 82% 10 daar} Mun ; iran
" Ut f Iv i sovie fi te ar son
Colorado lately investigating the sub-| 5551015 Winburne 02
ject of irvigation. 582 955 Peale 943
Robert Burns Thompson, a grand. In om gillintown low
son of the great Scottish poet, is a hale 305 833 Besoh Creek 1057
and hearty octogenarian, living in a | 353 821 Mill Hall 1108
y ’ Claszov ’ - 345 8 Lock Haven 1118
Li of Glasgow. 838 i Onis Grove Ha
ierre Dalbee, a French Canadian, | 816 74 lersey Shore 1
who has been visiting Paris. ate Phy R104 Williamsport an
forty-eight boiled eggs at a silting {pm am Phil'a & Reading RR
recently in order ‘in ra oor 225 650 ar Williamsport 1v 112 29%
¢ ly in order to win a wager. { 8.36 +11 30 Philadelphia
A. E. Eccles, of Chorley, England, [am pm P
who has just celebrated his seventy- | ji 30 Ty NX ya Tanaqua ar 940
fifth birthday, claims to be the cham. | #0 £301v NY via Phila ar 1040 1908
*Daily. Week days. 27 p m Sunday. {1108
Connections—At Williamsport with Phila~
delphia and Reading Railway: at Jersey Shore
with the Fall Brook District; at Miil Hall
with Central Railroad of Pennsylvania; as
Philipsburg with Pennsylvania railroad a
NY and ¥ CR R; at Clearficld with the B!
falo, Rochester and Pittsburg railway; at
haffey and Patton with Cambria and Clearfiel
division of the Pennsyvania railroad; at Mae
haffey with the Pennsylvania and Norte
western railway.
Geo. H. Danlels,
‘W. H. Northrup,
Gen. Pass. Agt., Gen. Agen
New York, ‘Williamsport,
J. P. Bradfield, uen’] Supt., New York.
Pittsburg, Johnstown, Ebeas-
burg & Eastern
R. R.
Condensed Tims Table in effect June 8, 1008.
Leaving Ramey.
am am pm pm Pp
Fernwood 845 108 840
850 110 860
900 118 8 2
y 912 127 40
Osceola... 711 931 148 4&4
Philipsburg... 725 945 200 440 ¥
Leaving Philipsburg.
amamam pm pm pm
Philipsburg... 550 740 1100 30 ¢52 8
60 1114 244 508 3
113 8 508
1145 815 687 8
1150 820 542 .
1200 363
pm pm
'ernwood. . 12
altzvale. . 83 1214
Ramey... 840 1218 1250
Houtzdale 852 12380 102
Osceola... 911 121
Philipsbu 925 18
To Ramey
am pm pm
Philipsburg. 940 200
Osceola..... 954 214
Houtzdale . 1013 1230 233
amey . 1025 1243 245
Waltzvale . 1030 250
Fernwood. . 1040 800
Connections—At Philipsburg(Union Station)
with Beech Creek rallroad LE for and
Bellefonte, Locc Haven, Williamsport,
ing, Philadelpnia and New York, Lawrenees
ville, Corning, Watkins, Geneva and Lyol
Clearfield, Mahaffey and Patton; Curwensvil
Dubols, Punxsutawney, Ridgway, Bradfo
Buffalo and Rochester-
Connections at Osceola Mills with Houtse
daleand Ramey with P R R train leaviag
Tyrone at 7:20 p. m.
For full information apply, to
J. O. REED, Superintendent.
Philadelphia &
Reading Railway,
Engines Burn Hard Coal—No Smokes
IN EFFECT MAY 15, 1004.
Trains Leave Williamsport From Depot, Fook
of Pine Street.
For New York via Philadelphia 7:30, 10a.
12:29, 4:00, 11:30 p. m. Sunday 10:00 a.
11:30 p. m.
For New York via Easton 10 a. m., 12:20
noon, Sundays 10 a. nm. ll
For Philadelphia, Reading, Tamaqua, Mas
hanoy City, Ashland and all points in Schuy!
kill coal region 7:30, 10 a. m,, 12:29, 4 and 1Li
p.m. Sandays 10a. m,, 11:30 p. m. @
Trains for Williamsport: i
Leave New York via Ilaston 4, 0:10 a. pay
1:20 p. m. Sundays 4:25 a. m. and 1 p. m.
Leave New York via Philadelphia 12:15, 4:26,
8:00, a. m., 2:00 and 7:00 p. m, Sundays 12158
4:26 a m, 12:00and 9 p. m.
eave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal; 4:
a. m-, 8:36 and 10:20 a, m., and 4:35 p. m., am
. om. Sundays 4, 1:00 a. m,, 4:08 p. me
and 11:30 p, m,
Through coaches and parlor cars to and from
Philadelphia and New York.
Tickets can be procured in Wilhamsport
the City ticket office and at the depot, foot
Pine Street.
Baggage checked from hotels and residences
direct to déstination.
General Passenger Ageut,
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 Huntingdon
every day except Sunday) for Mt. Dallas a$
:35 a. m., arriving at Mt. Dallas at 10:20 a. pa,
Train No. 3,(Mail) leaves Huntingdon (everf :
day except Sunday) for Mt, Dallas at 5:55 p..
arriving at Mt. Dit at 7:30 p. m. PT
Trasn No. 7, (Sundays only) leaves Huntl
don for Mt. Dallas at 8:35 a.m., arriving ut’
Dallas at 10:05 a. m.
43-All trains make connections at Mt. Dak
las for Bedford, Pa., and Cumberland, Md,
Train No. 4 (Mail) leaves Mt. Dallas (eve
day except Sunday) for Huntingdon at 9:
a. m,, arriving at Huntingdon at 11:10 a. m.
Train No. 2 (Fast Line) leaves Mt. Dallas
every day excopt Sunday) for Huntingdon at
+40 p. m., arriving at Huntingdon at 5:15 p. m
Train No. 8, (Sundays only) leaves Mt, Dale
las for Huntingdon at 4:00 p. m., arriving a8
5:30 p. mi.
All trains make close connections with
R. R. both east and west at Huntingdon,
General Manager
Into a pint cf water stir a paste
made of a tablespoonful of cornstarch
or flour (rubbed smooth with a little
cold water); adda cupful of sugar
and a tablespoonful of vinegar. Cook
well for three minutes. Take from
the fire and add a piece of butter as
large as a small ecg; when cool, flav-
or wih a tablespoonful of vanilla on
lemcn extract.