Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, December 19, 1890, Image 6

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    aay, NEY
Ser. ~~!
—_———— ——— —————
Bellefonte, Pa., Decem
[A Most Obliging Neighbor.
There is a clerk in one of the depart-
ments named—well, call him Smithe,
for that’s not his name—who is notor-
iously close fisted, and was never known
to pay a debt unless actually forced to
do so. Seeing a neighbor the other
morning going down town, Smithe hail-
ed him:
“Say, George, as you’ll be on the
avenue to-day would you mind looking
in at the express office and see if there
is a small package there for me?”
“Not at all. I’ll be glad to oblige
So George called and found a small
box for Smithe, on which there was due
twenty-five cents. It struck him at
once that hiseconomical neighbor would
probably be short a quarter of a dollar
when he handed hin: the package, and
he might then perform the feat known
as whistling for it, so he left the box and
went home. Passing Smithe’s residence
that worthy was waiting for him.
“Well, George, did you find anything
at the express office ?”
“Oh, yes,” said George, ‘‘there was a
package for you marked C. O. D., twen-
ty-five cents, so I gave them your ad-
dress, and it'll be along directly. Fine
weather we're having.”’— Washington
A Cure for Warts.
I have always had warts on my
hands ever since I was a boy, writes a
correspondent, and have tried a thous-
and remedies for them, including all
the charms known to the oldest darkey
in the country. The only thing that
would suppress them even temporarily
was a red-hot needle. Somebody told
me about it’ ten or fifteen years ago,
but I never tried it for a long time,
dreading the pain. I hada very large
wart on the knuckle of my: left fore-
finger, where I was always knocking it
against something and keeping it raw
and sore. I determined to try the hot
needle. So I had a large needle fixed
in an awl-handle, heated it red hot in
the flame of a lamp and thrust it
through the big wart at one punch.
The pain was no greater than I had
been enduring from striking the wart
against everything I touched, and after
the needle had cooled I took it out.
The wart began to dry up, and in three
or four days I picked it off with my
thumb nail. Since then whenever one
makes its appearance I take a needle
to it, and the remedy never fails.
Indeed a Remarkable Criminal.
A remarkable prisoner, who calls him-
self August Maler, was received at the
penitentiary in Jefferson City, Mo., a
few days ago on a two years’ sentence
from St. Genevieve county for obtaining
property under false pretenses. He is
probably 70 years old, and has com-
menced serving his eleventh term in the
Missouri penitentiary. He first came
here in 1836 and, with the exception of
a year that he spent in jail in Illinois,
he has never been out of this peniten-
tiary but a few months at a time since.
He is known at the prison as “Dutch
Charley.” No one knows his right name
or anything of his anteced:nts. He is a
monumental liar and rarely ever tells
the same story twice. He has been sen-
tenced every time for working some
kind of a confidence game, and even
while in the penitentiary has plied his
voeation on verdant guards and amateur
detectives with more or less success.—
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
ScrappLE.—Procure a medium-sized,
fresh pig’s head ; remove and set aside
the brains, which makes an excellent
entree; soak the head overnight in tepid
water ; the next morning wash thor-
oughly in two or more waters and set to
boil in sufficient hot water to cover.
‘When the meat separates from the bones
and is quite tender, remove 1t from the
pot, leaving the liquor to boil ; chop the
meat fine ; strain the liquor and set it
back upon the fire, where it should be
reduced to about a gallon ; salt it, sprin-
kle into it sufficient corn meal to
make a consistent mush, say about three
cupfuls to four quarts; stir and cook for
twenty minutes; pour the mush in the
pan with the chopped meat, mixing
thoroughly ; season with salt, red and
black pepper, powdered thyme and sage,
remembering that all preparations of
fresh pork require to be well seasoned.
‘When cold, this mixture will form
a solid cake. Cut in slices about
half an inch thick and fry brown. No
fat is required, there being sufficient in
the serapple. This is a winter dish, and
especially good with buckwheat cakes.
An Oklahoma Romance.
There arrived in Chicago the other
day, says the Chicago Herald, Mr. and
Mrs. Schoenzenbeck, Katrina Freund
and Hannah Kritzler, on their way to
Oklahoma City, Indian Territory, where
the two unmarried women will marry
two friends of Scheenzenbeck. Some
time since Schoenzenbeck and his two
partners, who conduct a general store in
Oklahoma City, came to the conclusion
that single blessedness was a failure.
Therefore it was decided that Schoen-
zenbeck should go to Wurtemburg,
Germany, for the purpose of selecting
wives for all three. This he did, and
married his own before starting back.
‘When the party arrived at Oklahoma
Citv the marriages of the two German
maidens were joyou:l; celebrated.
Hickory Nur CAKE.—One cupful of
gugar, one-half cupful of butter, one
half cupful of milk, two cupfuls of flour,
one teaspoonful of cream tartar, one-half
teaspoonful of soda, one heaping cupful
of raisins, two eggs, and one large cup-
* of hickory nut meat chopped very
half cupful of butter, two cupfuls of
flour,three-quarters of a cupful of sugar,
one-half cupful of molassas, two eggs,
one half teasponful of soda in molasses
to foam, one cupful of chopped raisins,
a little cloves and cinnamon,
A Tellow Good at Figures.
One of the guests at an up town stag
dinner recently related an experience at
roulette which he claimed to have had
“some years ago.” He is well known
in the city as an entertaining story tell-
er. He is sometimes inaccurate, but in-
variably entertaining. After modestly
stating that he rarely gambled, he said
on one occasion he had carelessly placed
a dollar on the number 13 on a roulette
table and that 13 won five times ‘in suc-
cession, his original wager being allow
to accumulate. All but one of the
diners accepted the tale and expressed
their astonishment at the extraordinary
occurrence. The Exception made some
rapid calculation on the back of the
“Colonel,” asked the Exception pres-
ently, “how much did you say you
won 7”
“I didn’t say,” replied the Colonel,
“but it was several thousand dollars.”
“It must have been several thousand,
at least,” said the Exception pleasantly.
“J think it must have been even more.
You said nothing about the limit, so I
assume that you were allowed the unus-
ual privilege of playing without a
“Certainly, sir ; certainly,” answered
the Colonel, stoutly, but noticing the
Exception’s figures with some nervous-
ness. “I requested jocularly that the
limit be removed, and the request was
“Very well,” went on his tormentor,
“then you probably bankrupted the
gambling house, If, as you say, you
did not tuke up any of your winnings
you must have won a mighty fortune.
On the first roll of the wheel you won
$35, on the second $1,260, on the third
$44,100, on the fourth $1,543,500, and
on the fifth $54,022,500; quite a satis-
factory evening’s work. What did you
do with it?”
The diners laughed loud and long.
The Celonel’s face was veryred. “Oh,”
said he finally, “that was only a little
pleasantry.”—N. ¥. Times.
——An innovation in bridal flowers is
noticed in the preference for colored
rather than white fiowers, the bridal
blossoms par excellence being the old
tashioned kitchen garden sweet pea,than
which no blossom can ba fairer or more
fragrant. The new Paris floral baskets
have a very high bandle, sometimes
three feet from the base. They are flll-
ed with solid blossoms, and no bit of
smilax dares interfere. On the right are
the Laing roses, shading up to the crim-
son-breasted Jacks in the centre, with
Brides and a big rich bow of ribben on
the left.
—— The best medical writers claim
that the successful remedy for nasal cat-
arrh must be non-irritating, easy of ap-
plication, and one that will reach all the
remote sores and ulcerated surfaces. The
history of the efforts to treat catarrh
during the past obliges us to admit that
only one remedy has met these condi-
tions, and thatis Ely’s Cream Balm.
This pleasant remedy has mastered cat-
arrh as nothing else has ever done, and
both physicians and patients freely con-
cede this fact. The more distressing
symptoms yield to it.
Sweet Poraro CroQuetrs. — Take
three cupfuls of mealy, mashed, baked
sweet potatoes, and while beating with
a four-pronged fork as yon would whip
eggs, add slowly a tablespoonful of
melted butter, a teaspoonful of lemon
juice, salt and pepper and a gill of
cream. Mold into small cork-shaped
croquets, dip in egg and bread crumbs
and fry in hot lard or drippings.
Proud Mamma.—*Look, Uncle
John; isn’t baby the perfect image of
his papa?’ Uncle John—“Yes, yes,
my dear, but never mind. He may
outgrow it as he gets older.” —Journal
of Education.
Sarr Ruepuvm.—With its intense
itching, dry, hot skin, often braken into
painful cracks, and the little watery
pimples, often causes indescribable suff-
ering. Hood's Sarsaparilla has wonder-
ful power over this disease. It purifies
the blood and expels the humor, and
the skin heals without a scar. Send
for book containing many statements of
cures, to C. I. Hood & Co., Apotheca-
ries, Lowell, Mass.
First Band Leader.—*I'm going
to give a series of sacred concerts Sun-
day.” Second B. L.—“What will be
the special sacred feature of them ?”
First B. L.—*0, I'll omit the usual in-
termission for beer.”’— West Shore.
engineer on one of the roads entering
here in speaking last night of fast runs
said: “Although my machine is not
slow, once let a cold get six hours the
start of me, and my machinery is no
match for it. I have for years kept a
bottle of Kemp’s Balsam constantly in
my cab, and when a Cough or Cold gets
any start of this standard remedy 1t is
indeed a cold day.” §
Wanderer—“Kind dame, ean
you give me a place to lay me down to
die?” The Kind Dame—“Certainly.
Just go up to the barn. My husband
is the county coroner an’ he hain’t had
a case for a month."’— Brooklyn Life.
——Diseased nature oftentimes
breaks forth in strange eruptions,’’ and
the result of it all is pain. Now Salva-
tion Oil will send this very pain to the
right about at the trifling cost of only
25 cents.
Mrs. Jinks (meaningly) — “I
asked D. Aquapura if whisky was good
for colds and hesaid ‘No.””” Mr Jinks
—4“Well,I don't believe 1’ve got a cold,
anyhow. It's something else. Did
the doctor mention what disease whis-
ky was good for ?"—N. Y. Weekly.
The prevalent idea is that thick
food is the most nutritious Mother's
milk is quite thin, yetis very nourish-
ing. Thick pap can notbe digested at all,
much less can it nourish a child. Mel-
lin’s Food, when prepared for use is
thin like breast milk, and possesses the
same nutritive qualities.
It is only those who
eat—the many who re-
quire the necessities of
life, to prolong their ex-
istence, that we address.
Those who use no-
thing,—who think they
need nothing,—who live
on expectation, hope or
some intangible nothing,
will save time by passing
this column by. It isnot
intended for them but the
other fellows. We write
what is here put down for
the people who are mortal
enough to get hungry,and
in consequence of getting
hungry are sensible enough
to try to get what is good,
pure, wholesome and nec-
essary, at prices that do
require them tc lay cue al.
that they earn, to appease
their appetites. We have
oeen in the hunger appeas-
ing business for many,
many years. We know
what men want, we know
what women and children
desire, and we know how
much better and how much
more pleasant it is to re-
side in a community where
people enjoy good health,
than among dyspeptic com-
plainers, growlers and suf-
ferers. To have healthy
people pure food must be
used. We understand this,
and understanding it, keep
nothing but the purest of
everything that can be
found in| the Warkes, To
satisfy the demands of the
many different stomachs
that we try to gratify, re-
quires a vast variety of
dainties, condiments and
relishes, as well as the sub-
slantials; and knowing this
there is nothing that is eat-
able, relishable or appetiz-
ing, that we do not keep.
It is for you who want, or
use anything eatable, eith-
er as meats, fish, groceries,
fruits, nuts, relishes, or in
fact anything from a’piece
of chewing gum to a first
class beef steak, that we
write and pay the printer
to print this invitation for
you to come and see us.
Ifyou live in town drop
in and see what all we have
and what quality of goods
we carry.
If you live in the country
eome in the first time you
eome to town and learn how
easy it is to get good, pure,
fresh groceries, as low if
not lower than many have
been in the habit of paying
for old, impure and
strengthless articles of diet.
If you have any good fresh
farm produce bring italong.
Under any and all eir-
& 68 West High St,
o——JAS. HARRIS & CO.S8——
NOTICE—Thanking our friends for
their liberal patronage, we desire to ex-
press our determination to merit a con-
tinuance of the same, by a low scale of
resstossarss PRICES IN HARDWARE............
We buy largeiy for cash, and doing our
own work, can afford to sell cheaper
and give our friends the benefit, which
we will always make it a point to do.
For Everybody.
o—JAS. HARRIS & CO.,—0
Illuminating Oil.
(os ACME.
It gives a Brilliant Light.
It will not Smoke the Chimney.
It will Not Char the Wick.
It has a High Fire Test.
It does Not Explode.
It is without an equal
We stake our reputation as refiners that
Ask your dealer for it. Trade supplied by
34 35 1y Williamsport, Pa.
For sale at retail by W. T. TWITMIRE
[Successors to W. P. Duncan & Co,]
Manufacturers of the
0 0
Works near P. R. R. Depot. 11 50 1y
Mingle’s Boots & Shoes-
The important series of papers on South
America, by Theodore Child, will ba continued
in Harpers Magazine during the greater part
of the year 1891. The articles on Southern
California, by Chaales Dudley Warner, will al-
so be continued. Among noteworthy attrac-
tions will be a novel by Charles Egbert Crad-
dock; a collection of original drawings by W.
M. Thackeray, now publi-hed for the first
time; a novel written and illustrated by
George du Maurier; a noveleite by William
Dean Howells; and a series of papers on Lon-
don by Walter Resant.
In the number and variety of illustrated pa-
pers and other articles on subjects of timely
interest, as well as in the unrivalled character
of its short stories, poems, ete., Harper's Maga-
zine will ecntinue to maintain that standard of
excellence for which it has been so long dis
Per Year:
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Harper's Bazar is a Journal for the home.
Giving the latest information with regard to
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Just look this way a minute or two,
I will try my best to interest you.
It’s a settled fact we all wear shoes,
And that is the subject I shall choose.
It’s a settled fact you can’t erase
That “MiNcLEs store is the only place
To get Boots and Shoes in all kinds of leather
Suited exactly for any weather.
We have men’s boots in ealf and split ;
Also, cowhide, grain and kip;
And Brogans, pegged and sewed you see,
And long-legged boots that cover the knee.
Men's calf congress, button and lace,
In different styles to suit the taste ;
Carpet slippers, grain and goat,
From twenty-five cents toa dollar note.
Boots and shoes that will stand the water ;
Ladies’ kid button for I dollar and a
French kid for ladies, I have on hand
Glove kid, pebble goat, also French tanned.
Ladies’ serge congress for eighty-five cents,
Goat and calf buskins for a little expense,
Common sense and opera toe I've got,
Inkid and dongola and gipsy cut.
Ladies’ button shoes with patent tip,
Children’s “School Shoes” that never rip.
Dongola and goat, spring heel and opera toe,
Is something that’s selling not very slow.
On men’s congress we've had some fun:
On our “Nox Em All” line we’ve had a big
And another shoe that will fill your eyes,
Is a three dollar and a-half shoe called the
Long-legged boots we are selling most ;
Theres nothing better to keep out the
We always try to do our best,
And that is the cause of our suecess.
Now to all our customers, we wish to thank
For the kindness you have shown us, and
patronage too.
Please call this way when at your leisure,
We will show you goods with greatest
In closing this I wish to tell—
This fall we have goods that will sell,
We will show you goods that cannot be beat ;
Some of the best you ever had on your
Now to all we wish to say,
To those whe have not called this way,
Don’t buy boots and shoes any more
Until you have visited
Brockerhoff Block, Bellefonte, Pa.,
35-38 4m
States, Canada and Mexico.
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A n Illustrated Weekly,
The Twelfth Volume of Harper's Young Peo-
ple begins on November 4, 1890. This best and
most comprehensive weekly in the world for
young readers presents a rich and attractive
programme. In fiction there will be “Camp-
mates: A Story of the Plains,” by Kirk Mun-
roe; “Men of Iron,” a romance, by Howard
Pyle, with illustrations by the author; “Flying
Hill Farm,” by Sophie Swett; “The Moon
Prince,” by R. K. MunKkittrick ; and “Yellow-
top,” by Annie Bronson King. In addition to
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or three parts by Thomas Nelson Page, Hjal-
mar Hjorth Boyesen, Edwin Lassetter Bynner,
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Nora Perry, and others. Short stories, an
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46-4t New York.
Philadelphia Card.
J owasd W. MILLER,
Dealers in
429 Market Street:
Railway Guide.
May 12th, 1890.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.56 a. m., at Altoona, 7.45 a. m., at Pitts-
burg, 12.45 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.55 a. m., at Altoona, 1.45 p. m., at Pitts-
burg, 6.50 p: m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.40, at Altoona at 7.50, at Pittsburg at 11.55.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.55, at Harrisburg, 10.30 a. m., at Philadel-
phia, 1.25 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.55 a. m,, at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m., at
Philadelphia, 6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6..40 at Harrisburg at 10.45 p. m., at Phila-
delphia, 4.25 a. m..
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 5.30 p. m., at Renovo, 9. p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m., arrive at Lock
Haven, 11.00 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte at 8.49 p. m., arrive at Lock
Haven at 10.10 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m.: arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 5.30. p. m.; Williamsport, 6,25 p. m,, at
Harrisburg, 9.45 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 11.00, leave Williamsport, 12,20 5 m.,
at Harrisburg,3.13 p. m,, at Philadelphia at
6.50 p. m. i :
Leave Bellefonte, 8.49 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 10.10 p. m., leave Williamsport, 12.25
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.,
Philadelphia, 3.15 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 2.30 p. m., arrive at Lewis-
burg, 5.35, at Harrisburg, 9.456 p. m., Phila-
delphia at 4.25 a. m.
g 5 ws |E / 8
Elgg | | Marla | 2 85) F
= 4 role
t g ~ 3 § i = 2
P.M.| A. M. | A. M. |AIT, Lv. A. M. (pw | p.m.
6 40| 11 55 ....| 81013'10| 715
6 33] 11 48 817917 1722
6 29] 11 43 44 ail...... 8 20/13 20] 7 28
6 25| 11 38] 6 40/Bald Eagle] 8 25/3 24 7 33
6 19| 11 32| 6 33]......Dix...... 830(3 30 7 39
6 15 11 29| 6 30... Fowler... 832333] 743
6 13| 11 26 6 28|..Hannah...| 8 363 87| 7 46
6 06! 11 17| 6 21(Pt. Matilda.| 8 43/3 44| 7 55
559] 11 09 8 51/3 52| 8 05
5 501 10 59] 8 59/4 01| 8 15
5 41} 10 48| . 9 10/4 10, 8 25
533 10 38] 548|..5.8. Int... 918[4 18] 835
5 30] 10 35 5 45 .Mileshburg| 9 22/4 20] 8 39
5 20! 10 25 5 35|.Bellefonte.| 9 32/4 30, 8 49
5 10] 10 12| 5 25|.Milesburg.| 9 47/4 40| 9 01
5 02| 10 01] 5 18|...Curtin....| 10 01/4 47] 9 11
4 55/ 9 56 5 14|.Mt. Eagle..| 10 06/4 55| 9 17
4 49| 9 48| 4 07|..Howard...| 10 16{5 02| 9 27
4 40! 937 4 59|..Eagleville.| 10 30/5 10| 9 40
4 38) 9 34 4 56|Bch. Creek.| 10 35/5 13| 9 45
4 26] 9 22| 4 46/.Mill Hall...| 10 50!5 24| 10 01
423) 919 4 43/Flemin’ton.| 10 545 27! 10 05
420) 9 15} 4 40 Lek. Haven{ 11 00/5 30] 10 1¢
P.M.| A. M. | A M. A. M. |[A.M.| P. M,
Zia 3M EEE
EEX E 1890. Z| Bld
Vi @ A 3
P.3.| P. M. | A. M. Lv. Arla. Mm. {A.M [P.M
7 25 315 8 20|..Tyrone....| 6 50| 11 45/6 17
732 3 22) 8 27|.E. Tyrone. 6 43) 11 38/6 10
738 321 831... all...... 6 37| 11 34/6 04
7 48) 3 36] 8 41|.Vanscoyoc.| 6 27| 11 25/5 55
7 55) 3 42) 8 45|.Gardnevs.... 6 25| 11 21/5 52
8 02| 3 50| 8 55|Mt.Pleasant| 6 16] 11 12(5 46
8 10! 3 58) 9 05|...Summit...! 6 09] 11 05/5 40
8 14 4 03 9 10/Sand.Ridge| 6 05) 11 00/5 34
8 16/ 4 05 9 12... Retort..... 5 31
819, 406 915 5 30
825 414; 9 24|..08 5 20
8 35| 4 20] 9 32|. 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
8 46| 4 34| 9 #4...Graham...| 5 37 10 26/4 59
8 52| 4 40| 9 52|..Blue Ball..| 5 33] 10 22/4 55
8 58) 4 49| 9 59|Wallaceton.| 5 28| 10 15/4 49
9 05 4 57) 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
9 23] 5 12| 10 27|..Leonard...| 5 09] 9 48/4 25
9 30| 5 18 10 34|.Clearfield..| 5 04] 9 40/4 17
9 38, 5 20) 10 44. Riverview. 4 58 9 31/4 10
9 42| 5 26| 10 49/Sus. Bridge| 4 54] 9 26/4 00
9 50 5 35| 10 55 Curwensv’e| 4 50, 9 20/4 06
P.M.| P. M. | A, M. A.M. | A. M. [P.M
Time Table in effect on and after
May 12, 1899.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday......6 45 4. m.
.3 00 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunda; 0 30 a. m.
.5 25 p.m.
To take effect May 12, 1890.
111 103 114 112
P.M. | AM AM le wm,
2 05] 5 50....... Montandon........ 910] 545
2 15; 6 15l....... Lewisburg........ 9 00[ 535
slieecsinicdaietes Fair Ground....... vere
226 615 ..Biehl....... 8 51) 5 26
232 630 Jicksburg... 845 520
2 43] 641 Mifflinburg.. 8 35 508
2 58) 6 56 ..Millmont.........| 8 22| 4 53
3 08] 7 05/........ Laurelton......... 813] 443
8 331 7 30]....... Cherry Run....... 748) 416
3 55; 7 52}.......... Coburn.......... T21 355
413 Rising Springs....| 710| 3 35
4 28 Centre Hall.. 3 20
4 35 313
443 6 3 06
448; 8 6 3 00
452 8 6 2 55
4 57 81¢ 6 2 50
506 909 Pleasant Gap......| 6 10] 2 40
3 15{ 9.20}........ Bellefonte.........[ 6 00] 2 30
rnin) A.M. | PM,
Trains No. 111 and 103 connect at Montandon
with Erie Mail West; 112 and 114 with Sea
Shore Express East.
El EB) Maye, | B | B
% W 1890. M M
o @ . @ ®
2 a a a
As My {Pe HH, A.M. [POOL
revise 9 511 5 35{....Scotia....] 9 21] 4 57|......
SUE 10 21 5 55|.Fairbrook. 9 09| 4 37|......
reese 10 28| 6 07/Pa.Furnace; 8 56| 4 25|......
CE 10 34) 6 14|..Hostler...| 8 50, 4 18|......
sheets 10 46/ 6 20... Marengo.., 8 43| 4 11|.....
iid 10 62| 6 27|.Loveville..| 8 37 4 05|.....
reese 10 58/ 6 34| FurnaceRd| 8 31| 3 59|.....
ievit 11 02] 6 38/Dungarvin.| 8 27| 3 56|.....
rears 11 10} 6 ¢8,..W.Mark..., 8 19| 3 48|......
Nevin 11 20{ 6 58 Pennington] 8 10| 3 40|......
hice | 11 32| 7 10,..8tover....| 7 58 3 28|......
trtres 11 40{ 7 20|...Tyrone....! 7 50] 3 20|......
To take effect May 12, 1890.
6 2 1 5
SraTIONSs. ————
P. M. | A.M. A. M| PM
6 20, 9 10/Ar....Bellefonte....Lv| 6 00] 3 00
613] 903 .|* 607 300
6 08] 8 59 6111 318
6 03] 8 54]. 616/ 319
5 59 8 51 619] 328
5 57) 8 48]. 6 22) 3 26
5 53] 8 44 6 26] 3 30
5 47) 8 40 6 32) 336
5 43] 8 36. 638 348
5 39) 8 33|. 6 46) 3 46
8 25 3 58
8 19}. 3 59
809/.......Red Bank. i 400
5 24| 7 25|.......Krumrine......... 7 00] 459
5 20 7 20|Lv.State College. Ar| 7 04] 5 04
Tues. A. AmorMAKER, Supt,