Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 23, 1889, Image 6

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    “Well, sir, just as the clock struck A Great Wolf Drive, Under a Lion’s Paw. Sales. FPhiladelphi Card.
+ Devan lac
Bellefonte, Pa., August 23, 1889.
Savs the peacock to the rabbit,
“Who's your tailor? tell me, pray ;
For, good sir, he's cut your coat-tail
In a most old-fashioned way.
Look at me,
Would you see
What a stylish tail should be!”
Says the rabbit to the peacock,
“Who's your barber ? tell me pray,
For his shears have shorn your ears, sir,
In a most old fashioned way.
Look at me,
Would you see
What a stylish ear should he!”
—Esther B. Tiffany, in St. Nicholas.
The Lumber Tariff.
How It is Viewed by a New England
Arthur T. Lyman, Treasurer of the
Lowell Manufacturing Company, an-
swers in the following letter the lumber
“question’” which was recently sent to
him :
Boston, July 29, 1889.—Samuel W.
Mendum, Esq., Secretary of the United
Question Club—Dear Sir: The ques-
tions which I have received from vari-
ous clubs as to the practical effect of
protective duties on timber, boards, etc.,
imported from Canada, are so pertinent
and suggestive that: thgy hardly need
answers. The matter is of special inter-
est not only to the carpenter but still
more to every one who pays rent or who
lives, or wishes to live, in a house of his
‘What did the tax mean? Charley, like
most of the other tariff taxes, it was to
pay for the expenses of the Government;
and the existing tariff taxes were in very
great degree established to pay the cost
of the war of the rebellion. The present
tatiff’ was originally established as a re-
venue tariff.
‘What does the tax mean now when
the revenue of the United States is very
largely in excess of any necessary or rea-
sonable expenses? It means not that
the people wish to exclude the gifis of
nugture, or to make the materials of their
hiquses as scarce and costly as possible,
but that some persons who own timber
Jands do not wish to have their prices
interfered with by timber on lands not
their own. There is nothing specially
wicked about this, but the funny thing
is that the people should believe, or be
asked to believe, that the effect of such
& monopoly is for their benefit. IfI
had a good wood lot in Roxbury, for in-
stance, I can see how it would be worth
25 per cent. or 100 per cent. more to me
if I could persuade the people of Rox-
bury to order that no one in Roxbury
should have any wood not grown in
Roxbury unless he paid 25 per cent. ex-
tra for it, but it would be a queer thing
to try to persuade the folks in Roxbury
that such a tax would be for their bene-
fit, And yet this is the way in which
tanff taxes are levied or maintained.
As to lumber, the caseis perhaps
worse for the people than in the case of
many manufactured goods in the tex-
tile and other industries. The lumber
is heavy and the transportation expen-
sive, and this helps to increase the
price which the owners of timber land
can get for their product, of which there
is a limitod quantity. Manufactured
goods are practically unlimited in possi-
blequantity, and on most of them the cost
of transportation constitutes but a small
percentage of their cost. So we see
mgny manufactured goods of the pro-
tested industries made and sold at little
or no profit to the manufacturer, though
at a cost tothe consumer higher than
that of the foreign goods.
But the tax on lumber simply means
a higher cost to the builder and owner
and occupier of houses and other build-
ings, and this higher cost represents the
profit needlessly paid to the owner of
the domestic lumber. TItis plain that
the enhanced cost means higher cost for
houses, for stores and for factories, and
fot the goods made in factories.
How our forests are being destroyed
about the headwaters of our great rivers
and elsewhere has been well stated lately
in several articles in Garden and Fore
I do not think that there is any good
to us in the exclusion of Canada lumber
or in the rejection of any of the good
gifts of nature or man, but some people
seem to think or wish to persuade others
to think thatit is so. Last year I asked
a zealous protectionist whether, if Eng-
lagd would give him, without cost, all
the various clothes and household sup-
plies that he needed, he would accept
theny; he answered “No.” This I held
to be consistency, but not good economy.
We used to hear a good deal of infant
industries, but I think they must have
been sent to anasylum or the poor-house,
as very little is now heard ¢f them. If
the infants have not got beyond the
need of protection they have atleast got
their eye-teeth cut and know the way to
Washington. But the American ax is
a mative product, and the cutting of
trees and the working of wood was nev-
eran infant industry in this rich but
wasteful country. E
Yours truly, Artur T. Lyvax.,
ramen ae
Why Sarah Was Sure.
From the Preston (Minn.) Times.
A farmer had some wheat stolen a
fsw nights since, and he was so sure that
he knew who the thief was that he
came into town and secured a warrent
fora certain young man living near
him. When the case came up for trial
the defendant said he could prove an
alibi. In order to do this he had
brought in “hisgirl I"—a buxom of 29,
She took the stand and swore that he
sed up with her from Tin the evening
until broad daylight next morning.
“People can be yery easily mistaken,”
obwerved the plaintiff's lawyer.
“I don’t care—I know he was there,”
she replied.
“What did you talk about 2”
“Love,” she promptly answered.
“What time did the old folks go to
heady” :
“I gave "em the wink about 10.”
“Sure he was there at midnight, are
you 2”
“Yes, sir.”
“Why are vou sure?"
She blushed, looked over to her lover,
laughed, and, getting a nod to go ahead,
she said :
12 the old man jomped out of bed up-
stairs and hollered down, ‘Sarah, yer
mar wants some o', that catnip tea’,
and we got such a start we broke the
back of the rocking chair and went over
backward kerplunk I”
“Then the jury must understand that
you were seated on Samuel's knee ?"’
“I object!” put in Samuel's lawyer,
and his Honor remembered the days of
his youth and sustained the objection.
Effects of Smoking.
According to Neal Dow It Dulls a Per-
son's Moral Sense.
General Dow is as strongly opposed
to the use of tobacco as he is to liquor
drinking and has carried on a life-long
crusade against it. He always has
claimed that tobacco dulls the moral
Many years ago, relates the Lewis-
ton (Me.) Journal,betorethere were any
railroads, a man traveling in a stage-
coach with Dow one day lighted a ci-
gar. :
“I wish you would stop smoking,
sir,” said Dow.
“Is smoking offensive to you?” the
man asked. :
Yes, gir’ :
“Well, I'll stop as soon as I have
finished this cizar.”
Without another word Dow suddenly
reached forward, pulled the cigar from
the man’s lips, and threw it into the
The man fired up, looked at the well-
knit figure of his fellow-passenger, re-
garded the bright light in his eyes—
and cooled off.
“I recall an incident coming down
the Rigi, while I was traveling in Eu-
rope,” said the General. “European
railroads did not provide a separate
smoking-car then, and I don’t know as
they do now. A passenger in our car
was complacently smoking his cigar.
“ “You're an Englishman, sir, aren’
you? I said to him. >
# ‘Oh, no,” said he, briskly, ‘I'm an
“ ‘What! you an American and
smoking in the presence of ladies ?’
“Ie stopped smoking, but with very
poor grace; and he looked as if he
would like to eat me.
“He was of a difierent jtype from a
man whom I met on a steamer in the
English channel. I asked him to stop
smoking, and he did so, with profuse
apologies. I told him that I believed
that tobacco dulls the moral sense, but
he smiled at the idea.
“ “You furnish a proof of my theory,
sir,” said I. ‘You were smoking
when you ought not to have been—
and you acknowledged it as soon as I
called your attention to it. Tobacco
dulled your moral sense.’
A ———————————
He Makes His Own Gods.
A Reading Man Who Worships Three
Hundred Home- Made Idols.
A most remarkable character has
just been unearthed at Reading, Penn-
sylvania, leis a thorough idolator,
and daily bows down to Gods of his
own manufacture within sound of the
church-going -belis, as reverently and
devoutly as the most pious Hindoo or
Zulu. He has made a religion entire-
ly his own, and has evolved out of it
some 300 or more gods, who dwell in
and speak through the same number
of idols of clay.
All of his gods are hollow aml are
from time to time filled with such food
as he thinks their peculiar nature de-
mands. Among others he has a god
of medicine. This is filled with pills
and odd prescriptions, and whenever
he feels unwell he prays to this divin-
ity and always, he says, with beneficial
results. He has a god of sewing ma-
chines, which is filled with blank con-
tracts for the purchase of machines on
the instalment plan. He has one im-
age which he calls the god of preachers
and says it has a congregation of 300
in its stomach, He has one god
which he says is inhabited by his own
celestial spirit, and another which con-
tains the spirit of his mother.
He has these images set up on
shelves in his cellar and his garret and
worships them constantly according to
his needs. His name is William Chris-
toph Clemmer, and his house at 614
Locust, St., where he livesjwith his wife
and six children. He is a brick-maker
by trade and works regularly at one of
the brick-yards of the city, occupying
all of his spare time with his idols,
which he fashions out of clay obtained
at the brick-yard. He is a Pennsyl-
‘ania Dutchman and cannot speak
inglish, is unlettered and can scarcely
Ocean Cables.
There are now ten cables across the At-
lantic, and their location and condition
are about as well known by those who
have to do with themas though they
were exposed to view for the entire dis-
tance. It hasbeensaid of Capt. Lrott,
the well known cable fisherman, that he
knows the mountains ard valleys, lanes
and avenues of the ocean as well as a cab-
man knows the streets of London.
Crossing the Atlantic on one occasion
with his repair steamer, and realizing
that he wasin the vicinity of the spot
where a stretch of cable had been lost by
another company’s steamer some time
previous, the captain set to work, picked
up the cable within an houror two, and
delivered it toits owners on his arrival
in port. There are now throughout the
world over 116,000 miles of submarine
cables, with nearly 125,000 miles of con-
ductors. All cables are tested hefore
leaving the factory. ‘When put on ship
board, the ship's electrician is in constant
communication with the shore through
all the cable on the ship The slightest
fault is detected just as soon as it goes
into the water. Paying outis immedi-
ately stopped, and the cable repaired.
You could not see a pinhole in the insul-
ation, but it can be lceated by the fine
testing instruments, sometimes within a
quarter of a mile, in the entire stretch of
2,000 miles.— Exchange.
Hundreds of Stockmen and Cow-Boys
Hunting Wolves and Coyote
From the The Times.
CHEYENE, August 16,
A big wolf drive by several hundred
stockmen, cow-boys and sportsmen took
place in Southern Wyoming on Thurs-
day. The drive resulted in the extermi-
nation of all the coyotes and gray wolv-
es in a large district and afforded unique
sport for the participants in it. The
district swept by the drive is watered by
numerous cr:eks, along which are rich
stock ranches. The country is hemmed
in for its entire length by a range of
limestone cliffs, known as Chalk Bluffs,
in which are hundreds of small caves
and dens. In these gray wolves and
coyotes hide. During the present season
their have increased largely
and the 1-sses of the stockmen from their
constant preying upon young calves and
colts have been excessive.
At daylight, from every ranch between
Cheyenne and the Nebraska line. thirty
miles distant, stockmen and cow-boys
took the field against the wolves. They
were reinforced by 209 horsemen from
Cheyenne and had as spectators a large
delegation of business men and ladies,
who drove to the starting point. At 7
o’clock the long line of riders under
command of ten captains, moved for-
ward. All the known haunts of the
wolves were visited by men and dogs.
Slinking coyotes and defiant wolves
broke from cover and ran for the protect-
ive caves of Chalk Bluffs, Occasionally
the hounds turned a wolf toward the
riders and brought him to bay. The
expert cow-boys would throw their
lariats around the wolf and drag him to
death across the prairie. The drive
lasted until noon.” At points of ren-
dezvous in the valley skirted by the
bluffs were barbecued steers and coffee
for the hunters. The afternoon was de-
voted to smoking out the wolf dens and
killing their occupants. Where flames
and smoke failed to driveout the woly
charges of dynamite were exploded,
tumbling down portions of the cliffs and
burying the wolves in the ruins.
PE —
All About the Blackbird.
From the New York World.
You all know the old “Sing a Song of
Sixpence.” Have you ever read what
it meant ?
The four and twenty blackbirds repre-
sent twenty-four hours. The bottom of
the pie is the world, the top crust is the
sky that overarches it. The opening of
the pie is day dawn, when the birds be-
gin to sing, and surely such a sight is a
“dainty dish to set before the king.”
The king who is represented as sitting
in his parlor counting out his money,
is the sun; while the gold pieces that
slip through his fingers are golden sun-
shine. The queen who sits in the dark
kitchen, isthe moon, and the honey
with which she regales herself is the
The industrious maid, who isin the
garden at work before the king—the sun
—has risen, is the day-dawn, and the
clothes she hangs out are the clouds,
while the bird which so tragically ends
the song by “nipping off her nose” is
the hour of sunset. So we have the
whole day—in a pie.
A Farmer Vietimized.
Fleeced Out of $3,500 by the Thwee-Card
Monte Trick.
Easton, Aug. 12—Three-card monte
men this morning secured $3,500 from
William Shurts, a farmer living be-
tweea Hampton and Washington, N. J.
It is the old story. Shurts was met by
one man and negotiations were made
for the purchase of his farm. While in-
specting it a confederate was met, cards
were introduced, and Shurts later be-
came interested in the game, went to a
Washington bank, drew $3,500 and lost
all. The same parties were in Bucks
county the early part of last week, and
on Thursday tackled Jeremiah Uhler who
became suspicious, leaped from the. wind-
ler’s carriage while on the way to the
here this morning. The swindlers hired
a rig in Philipsburg on Saturday and
drove to New Village. One of them
this morning wore a white high hat and
duster, torn behind. The other man was
neatly dressed and looked like a lawyer.
Officers are now searching for them,
Niagara Changing Its Shape.
river, it is said, are changing in shape,
through the eating away of the shale
rock which underlies the hard rock that
forms the bed of the rapids. It is al-
most a misnomer now to speak of the
Canadian portion of the great cataract
as the “Horseshoe falls,” and within a
week this designation has become more
than ever misplaced in consequence of
the fall of a large section of the bed of
rock in the center of the falls. So much
rock fell that an eddy below the falls
on the Canadian side of the river has
been narrowed more than half, and the
little steamer Maid of the Mist has less
difficulty than before in running into
the curve of the falls.
Do Sxaxks Hiss?--A Little Rock
(Ark.) correspondent of the Globe-Dem-
ocrat declares that within the last two
years he has heard suakes hiss. He says:
“Passing one day through wy little po-
tato patch I approached very near to a
stump overlapped. I heard a goose-like
hiss, which IL supposed came from a
goose somewhere near by; so I paid lit-
tle attentioh to it. The next day, at the
same spot, I heard the hiss apparently
proceeding from the vines overhanging
the little stump. TI struck down at the
vines with the edge of the hoe, and in
an instant a spreading adder, cut nearly
in two, wriggled out, and I lifted it up
on the hoe and threw it over the fence.
The hiss was as loud as that of a goose.
The second instance when I was walk-
ing a little way from town, on the bank
of a nearly dry bayou. A loud hiss at-
tracted my attention, and looking acros
I'saw a black looking snake lying on a
ledge of rocks darting out its tongue,
vibrating its tail and showing marks of
great displeasure. The hiss was loud
enough to attract my attention at a dis-
tance of not less than thirty feet, and I
had to turn my head to see the snake.
farm, and fled. He reported the case
Slowly the great falls of the Niagara
While trapping lions in the Hotten-
tot country, for the Hamburg animal
house,” said Lawrence J. Raymond, a
wild animal hunter, “I had opportun-
ities for seeing the king of beasts at his
best, and for making close observations
of his character. No two lions are alike
except in a few leading traits, any more
than two men are alike. Every lion is
supposed to roar at night when abroard
after prey, but not half of them do so.
‘When you read of one charging into
a camp you praise his courage; but for
every one such cases I can show ten
where the lion skulked about like a dog.
You never find him twice alike. There
are plenty of instances where men have
been seized by lions and have lived to
relate -the particulars, though no two
agree as to the sensations. 1 had been
out one afternoon with some of the na-
tives to prepare a bait in u rocky ra-
vine. We had built a stout pen of rocks
and logs and placed a calf asa bait.
The sun was nearly down as we started
for- camp, and no one had the least sus-
picion of the presence of danger until a
lion, which had been crouched beside a
bush, sprang out and knocked me
“I can say without conceit that I was
fairly cool. It had come so suddenly
that I had not had time to get rattled.’
Had I moved my arm to get my pistol
the beast would have lowered his head
and seized my throat. So long as I lay
quiet he would reason that 1 was dead
and give his attention to the natives.
“Allof a sudden I barked out like a
dog, followed by a growl, and that beast
jumped twenty feet in his surprise. He
came down between me and the natives,
and T turned enough to see that his tail
was down and he was scared. I uttered
more barks and growls, but without
moving a hand, and after making a cir-
cle clear around me the lion suddenly
bolted and went off with a scare that
would last hima week.”’—Cincinnati
BE —
Reliable Formulas,
This prescription will be found inval-
uable in many instances. Itis a fever
mixture for children. Sweet spirits of
nitre, a half ounce; camphor avater, six
draechms; spirits of mindererus, a half
ounce; simple syrup, an ounce. The
dose is a teaspoonful every two or three
hours for a child over the age of one
This combination promptly relieves
belching of wind and flatulence. To
two drachms of the tincture nux vom-
ica and two drachms of the aromatic
spirits of ammonia, add three ounces of
the syrup of ginger. Take a teaspoon-
ful of this mixture in a tablesoonfnl of
water an hour or two after each meal.
This combination is only for adults.
This formula makes an excellent do-
mestic healing salve for ulcers, foul and
running sores, and for all chronic erup-
tions characterized by the appearance of
watery matter.
Take of honey, beeswax and lard, two
ounces each by weight; add to these one
ounce of carbolated cosmoline, and an
ounce and a half of the ointment of the
oxide of zine. Melt over a slow fire and
stir well together. Apply three or four
times a day as a salve.
——The story is told of ex-Congress-
man Charles N. Shelly, whorepresented
an Alabama district where the negroes
form a large majority, that he once gain-
ed his election by an arrangement with
Forepaugh to exhibit his show at Selma
on election day. Free excursion trains
were run from all parts of the district
to Selma, and all the negroes admitted
to the performance without price. Seven
thousand colored brethren availed them-
selves of the glorious privilege and lost
their votes thereby.
Old Honesty ‘T'obacco.
Genuine has a Red H tin tag
‘ on every plug.
OLD HONESTY is acknowledged to be the
market. Tryingit is a better test than any
talk about it. Give it a fair trial,
__ Fire-works.
A large stock just received at
Allegheny Street,
Great Central Gun Works,
31 48 1y BELLEFONTE, Pa
The heirs of Robert Foster, deceased, offer
at private sale a number of most desirable
building lots, along the main road at State
College, at prices less than half that asked for
less desirable lots adjoining. Price, $150. Ad-
dress, R. M. FOSTE
31 6 tf State College, Pa.
Messrs. Shoemakar and Scott offer for
sale seven building lots located on east side of
Thomas street, 50x100 feet.
Also, thirty-five lots located on east side of
public road leading from Bellefonte to Belle-
fonte Furnace, 50x175 feet.
Also, sixty lots on Halfmoon Hill, 50x150 feet.
For further information call on or address,
34 4 tf Bellefonte, Pa.
—The subscriber offers at private sale
his farm, located five miles east of Bellefonte,
on the east side of Nittany Valley,
about 110 of which are cleared and in the
highest state of cultivation, the balance well
covered with thrifty young timber. There are
of all kinds, an abundance of Fruit, two
springs of good water and two large cisterns
upon the premises. Schools, churches and
markets handy. This farm is one of the most
productive in the valley, is in excellent condi-
tion, and will be sold on easy terms. Failure
of health reason for selling.
For further particulars address the subseri-
on the premises.
In order to settle up their estate the
heirs will offer at public sale the very desira-
ble property, known as the
adjoining the State College, Centre county.
The property consists of
won which is erecfed a good bank barn,
dwelling house, and all necessary outbuildings,
It has excellent cisterns, choice fruit, good
Sones, and every foot of ground upon it is til-
It adjoins the State College farm on the
west, and is one of the most desirably located
farms in Centre county. Terms will be made
easy or to suit purchaser.
For particulars address
222 North Third street,
Philadelphia, Pa.
34 3tf
By virtue of an order issued out of the Or-
phans’ Court of Centre county, there will be
exposed to public sale upon the premises, near
Linden Hall, Centre county, on
the following described valuable real estate,
late the property of Henry Meyer, deceased :
No. 1—Beginning at an elm tree, thence by
Curtins’ lands north 1814 degrees west 17 6-10
perches to stones, thende by tract No. 2, herein
described, north 71%4 degreas west 38 4-10 per-
ches to walnut, thence by same north 6315 de-
grees west 21 2:10 perches to post, thence by
same north 4014 degrees west 89 3-10 perches
to middle of bridge, thence south 76 degrees
west 111 5-10 perches to middle of run, thence
along same south 1-4 degree east 38 2-10 per-
ches to post, thence by Curtin’ south 73 de-
rees east 27 8-10 perches to white oak, thence
y same south 65 degrees east 40 perches to
stones, thence by same south 78 degrees east
11 perches to stones, thence hy same north 8914
degrees east 27 perches to the place of begin-
ning, containing SEVENTERN (17) ACRES
AND 122 PERCHES, thereon erected a GRIST
HOUSE combined, blacksmith tenant house
and stable, and mill house and stable.
No. 2—Beginning at stones, thence by land
of Curtins’ north 18% degrees west 36 9-10
perches to white oak, thence by same north
3814 degrees east 89 2-10 perehes to stones,
thence by same north 21 degrees west 7 per-
ches to post, thence by land of Daniel Hess
south 58%; degrees west 53 perches to post,
thence by same north 2114 degrees west 13 6-10
perches to post, thence by same south 60 de-
grees west 34 4-20 perches to post, thence by
same north 28 degrees west 17 ¥-10 perches to
an elm, thence by same south 83 degrees west
23 perches to a post, thence by same south 67
degrees west 40 5-16 perches to a post, thence
by same 28 degrees east 13 6-10 perches to post,
thence by land of said decedent south 4014 de-
grees east 39 3-10 perches to stones, thence by
same south 6314 degrees east 21 2-10 perches to
a walnut, thence by same south 7114 degrees
cast 38 4-10 perches to the place of beginning,
containing 36 ACRES and 15 PERCHES there-
HOUSE, tenant house, barn and other out-
No. 3—Bounded on the north by lands of Ja-
cob Sparrs’ estate, on the east by lands of Cy-
rus Furst, on the south by lands of Eliza Cur-
tin, and on the west by lands of Wm. McFar-
lane, containing 200 ACRES, more or less,
thereon erected a TWO-STORY DWELLING
HOUSE, bank barn and other outbuildings.
No. 4—Beginning at stones, thence by lands
of Wm. H. Groh south 34 degrees east 135
perches to stones, thence north 63 1-4 degrees
east 93 2-10 perches to stones, thence by lands
of Cyrus Furst north 1114 degrees west 99 8-10
perches to stones, thence along 1ands of John
Kimport south 6727 degrees west 1814 perches,
thence south 914 degrees east ¥ perches thence
south 7 degrees west 26 perches, thence
north 1834 degrees west 8 perches, thence
north 58}, degrees west 26 perches to the place
of beginning, containing 52 ACRES and 78
PERCHES and allowance.
No. 5—Bounded on the north by lands of
James Kimport, on the west by londs of Cyrus
Furst, on the south by lands of John Wagner,
and on the east by lands of Peter Hurst, con-
taining 190 ACRES, more or less, thereon eree-
ted a DWELLING HOUSE, bank barn and
other outbuildings.
No. 6—Bounded on the nod by lands of
Peter Hurst, on the west by Ra of Cyrus
Furst, on the south by Tussey Mountain, and
on the east by lands of Peter Hurst, contain-
ing 90 ACRES, more or less.
All of the above properties ate in the best of
condition. Tract No. L is one of the best busi-
ness stands in the county, the mill, store and
smith shop all having an ‘excellent run of cus-
tom, and located in the heart of one of the
richest and most productiva valleys in the
State. No. 2 ist pleasant homestead, and Nos.
3and 5 are excellent farms. All are located
near schools, churches, post office and railway
station ; have plenty of fruit, water, &c.
Sale to begin at 10 a. m. Refreshments will
be served to those attending.
Terms or Sare—One-third of the purchase
money to be paid in cash on confirmation of
sale, one-third in one year and the balance in
two years with interest, deferred payments to
be secured by bond and mortgage on the
J. H. & C. C. MEYER,
34 27 Administrators.
== ———
No. 11 Bush Arcade,
Agent for the best
All business in his line carefully and Promptly
attended to.
Represent the best companies, and write poli-
I eies in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason-
able rates. Office in Furst’s building, opp. the
Court House. 22 5
J. Agent, Bellefonte, Pa. Policies written
in Standard Cash Compgnies at lowest rates.
Indemnity against Fire and Lightning. Office
between Reynolds’ Bank and Garman's Hotel.
3412 ly
ber at either Bellefonte or Zion, or see him up-
Dealers in
429 Market Street
Railway Gui
Lixo AD
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive t Tyrone,
6.55 a. m., at Altoona, 7.45 p. mat Pitts
burg, 12.45 p. m. :
Leave Bellefonte, 10.25 a. m., arrive aT'yrone,
11.55 a. m., at Altoona, 1.45 p. Pitts-
burg, 6.50 p: m. : \
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive atTyrone,
6.40, at Altoona at 7.50, at Pittsburgit 11.55.
Leave Bellefonte, a. m., arrive at yrone,
6.55, at Harrisburg, 10.30 a. m., at Phladel-
phia, 1.25 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.55 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. hn. at
Philadelphia, 6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyone,
6.40 at Harrisburg at 10.45 p. m., at Fila
delphia, 4.25 a. n.. \
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m., arrive at Lock a-
ven, 5.30 p. m., at Renovo, 8.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m., arrive at Lek
Haven, 11.00 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte at 8.49 p. m., arrive at Lok
Haven at 10.10 p. m. \
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m.: arrive at Lock H.
ven, 5.30. p. m.; Williamsport, 6.30 p. m., &
Harrisburg, 1.10 a. m. \
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m., arrive at Lock Ha+
ven, 11.00, leave Williamsport, 12.20 p. m.,
at Harrisburg, 3.13 p. m., at Philadelphia at
6.50 p, m.
Leave Bellefonte, 8.49 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 10.10 p. m., leave Williamsport, 12.00
m., leave Harrisburg, 3.45 a. m., arrive at
Philadelphia at 6.50 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte at 6.00 a. m., arrive at Lewis-
burg at 9.00 a. m., Harrisburg, 11.30 a. m.,
Pit 3.15 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 2.30 p. m., arrive at Lewis-
burg, 5.35, at Harrisburg, 9.45 p. m., Phila-
delphia at 4.25 a. m.
vir | ls 181 F
Elgsl gL Ma), | BE igelS
FER = | 1889. IRS =
IE | % | 8" &
P.M. A.M. | A M. AIT. Lv. A.M. pup wm
6 40! 11 55/ 6 55|...Tyrone....| 810310 7 15
633 11 48, 6 48 ..E.Tyrone..! 8 17/3 17| 7 22
629 11 43] 6 44]...... Vail......| 8 20/3 20| 7 28
6 25 11 38) 6 40 Bald Eagle] 8 2513 24| 7 33
619] 11 32! 6 33/......Dix....., 8303 30| 739
615 11 29| 6 30... Fowler...| 8 32/3 33| 742
613 11 26) 6 28... Hannah... 8 3613 87) 7 46
6 06) 11 17| 6 21, Pt. Matilda.| 8 43/3 44] 7 55
559 11 09 6 13|...Martha....| 8 51/3 52 8 03
550 1059 6 05 ..Julian...| 859401] 815
5 41) 10 48) 5 55 .Unionville., 9 10/4 10, 8 25
533] 10 38) 5 48/...8.S. Int. 9 18/4 18] 8 35
330 10 35 5 Milesburg.| 9 22/4 20| 8 39
520110 25 5 35 .Bellefonte.| 9 324 30 § 49
5101 10 12| 5 25.Milesburg.| 9 47/4 40, 9 01
502 10 01) 5 18...Curtin...l 10 014 47) 9 11
4 55, 9 56] 5 14|.Mt. Eagle..| 10 06/4 55 9 17
449 948 4 07 ...Howard...| 6502 927
4400 9 37] 4 59 .Eagleville.| 10, 9 40
438 934 4 56 Beh. Creek. | 13) 945
4260 922 4 46 .Mill Hall...| 10 50/5 24| 10 01
4231 919 4 43 Flemin’ton.| 10 54/5 27| 10 05
4200 915 4 40 Lek. Haven 11 005 30, 10 10
P.M. A. M. | P. M. |
| A. M. [P.M.| P. M.
| { |
28 2 | Mum, g 5:2
LES f. 2 1. 1s A
BUEY DS g | 2
g |! : EB
POL Pp. M. | A. M. |Lv. Ar.) wm A.M [P.M
725 3 15) 8 201... Tyrone... 6 50, 11 456 17
732 322 827.E. Tyrone. 643 1138/6 10
733 327 331...Vall.." 6 37 11 34/6 04
748 336 8 41|. Vanscoyoc. 6 27| 11 25/5 55
755 342) 8 45|.Gardners..| 6 25 11 21/5 52
8 02) 350 8 55/Mt.Pleasant| 6 16| 11 12/5 46
810 358 9 05|...Summit...| 6 09 11 05/5 40
8 14| 4 03 9 10 Sand.Ridge| 6 05 11 00/5 34
816/ 405 912... Retort....| 603] 10 555 31
819) 4 06) 9 15 .Powelton.., 6 01 10 ,2'5 30
8 25 414 9 24/..Osceola...| 5 52| 10 455 20
835 420 9 32..Boynton..| 5 46 10 39/5 14
8 40 4 24| 9 37|.Steiners...| 5 43 10 35/5 09
8 42) 4 30, 9 40/Philipshu’g| 5 41| 10 32/5 07
846 434 944..Graham..| 537 10 26/4 50
8 52/ 440 9 52 .Blue Ball.| 533 10 22/4 55
8 58) 4 49) 2 30 Wallaceton, 5 28 10 154 49
9 05) 457 10 07 ....Bigler....| 5 22! 10 07/4 41
9 12 5 02| 10 14 .Woodland..| 5 17| 10 00/4 36
9 19 5 08) 10 22|...Barrett....| 5 12| 9 52/4 30
923 512/10 27. Leonard... 509 9 484 25
9 30) 5 18) 10 34 .Clearfield..| 5 04 9 404 17
9381 520 10 44/..Riverview.| 4 58) 9 31/4 10
9 42 5 26| 10 49 Sus. Bridge| 4 54| 9 26/4 06
9 50) 5 35 10 55 Curwensv'e| 4 50 9 20/4 00
P.M.|P. M. | P. M. | A. M.A MPM.
Time Table in effect on and after
s May 13, 1889.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday
To take effect May 13, 1889.
111] 103] 14 | 112
! | SrATIONS. i
P. |
2 {sors Montandon.,
5 26
5 08
4 53
4 43
3 55 3 55
4 13 ..Rising Spring 3 35
4 28] ..Centre Hal 320
4 35 . 3 1%
4 43 6 36! 30;
4 48] .Oak Hall., 6 36] 30
4 52 ..Lemont.., 625 25
4 57) Dale Summit.. 6 20, 2350
5 06! Pleasant Gap......| 6 10{ 240
5 181 9 90]. 0..., Bellefonte.........| 6 00] 230
P.M | { | A.M
«| P.M,
Trains No. 111 and 103 connect at Montardon
with Erie Mail West; 112 and 114 with Sea
Shore Express East. i
_ Upper End.
36). Loveville ..|
. 45 FurnaceRd|
4 50 Dungarvin. |
5 00/...W. Mark...|
5 15 Pennington |
15 5 25...Stover...
i + I
Fd od pd fd pd od pk LD 1D 1D BS
a Holake effect Aug. 5, 188¢
PMA M| .
6 200 9 10 Ar....Bellefonte....Lv|
613] 9 03 Scales, od
6 08 8 5¢ Morris, a
6 03] 8 5d
559 8
557 8
5 33 8 4
547 8
543 8:
8 24 .
8 4
| 8 Red Bank....... ol
539 7¢ Scotia Crossing...|
524 72. Krumrine. |
52 7 Lv.State Coll
~~ Thos. A. 8