Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, February 05, 1892, Image 6

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    Bellefonte, Pa., Feb. 5, 1892.
Valparaiso and Santiago.
What Theodore Child says of the Cities in hi
Latest Book. s
From Spanish-American Republics.
Valparaiso, the port of Santiago and
the principal port of the Republic, lies
upon a blue bay, very dangerously ex-
posed to the north winds, and consists
of a vast sweep of quays, three parallel
streets, and at the back an amphitheatre
of hills covered with houses. It is a
business town. Its streets are well pro-
vided with fine shops, but the shops are
in a minority compared with the offices,
banks, warehouses and merchants’ es-
tablishments. I
Valparaiso is quite an English city.
“The Chilians will not be pleased to
read this statement,” suggests a friend
at my elbow. “Can it be denied ?”’ I
asked. ‘Is not the whole aspect of the
lace English? Do you not hear Eng-
fen spoken everywhere as soon as you
getashore? Here is the suave English
chemist whose speech is so precise;
English booksellers, three or four of
them with fine shops ; English doctors
by the dozen ; English grocers who sell
bacons and pickles, and style themselves
Italian warehousemen,’ according to
the classical traditions of their guild;
English shopkeepers of all kinds; Eng-
lish hotels, and of course an English
newspaper. All of these business blocks,
house atter house, are not the firms Eng-
lish, with an intermixture of German ?
If you take away the MKnglish firms
from Valparaiso, what remains?”
“True,” replied my friend; “it is quite
true.” “I will go further and ask what
is left of Chili if you take the foreigners
away, particularly the English and
Germans ?
You cannot land at a single port of
any importance along the Chilian coast
without finding a little group of Anglo-
Saxons who are making or trying to
make their fortunes. Every little
port has its “King,” its great man, who
controls business there and has a finger
in all sorts of pies. And how otten does
this “King” your Don Alfredo, Don
Juan or Don Julio—prove to be a stal-
wart Englishman with a very red face
and a violent hatred of Mr. Gladstone,
or a gigatic Teuton of the Fortschritt-
spartel, who weeps on your bosom when
he speaks of Bismark’s retirement ?
The Chilians have their vast agricul-
tural estates, their vineyards—managed
invariably by French or Italian—their
mines, too, and their interests in various
enterprises. There are fine business
heads among them, remarkable intel-
lects, able financiers and large fortunes,
Errazuriz, Urmeneta, Brown, Edwards,
Matte,Cousins and a score of other names
could be mentioned in connection with
great and stable wealth, but for one rea-
son or other it would appear that the
Chilians have not studied business in-
vestments for their money until very
Both men and women of the upper
classes of Chilians are very well educat-
ed, well informed and well provided
with knowledge of foreign languages,
particularly French andE nglish.
In Chili are published 400 daily,
weekly, monthly or intermittent period-
icals. Santiago has eight daily four-
page papers. In Valparaiso four daily
papers are pubiished. Other manifesta-
tions of intellectual life are the forty
literary and scientific societies which ex-
ists in Samiago, at the two most impor-
tant of which public lectures are given
iu season. The Santiago Conservatory
of Music has realized great progress
within the past few years. and possesses
a fine concert room. The State spends
$220,000 a year to keep it up.
In the shops there is a good assort-
ment of things for sale, and a large
place given to objects of luxury. A
point worthy of notice is the large num-
ber of important book shops, compara-
tively with other South American cities
and the serious class of works offered
for sale, although in all of them you
will also find a prominent place given
to French publications, particularly
French novels. The librarian of the
public library informed me that so
many as one hundred persons a day
made use of the large reading room, but
on the day of my visit there were only
nine readers there. I was struck with
its untidy appearance. One night that
I was at the opera I had for my neigh-
bors the ladies of a whole family of civ-
ilized American Indians, who spoke the
language of Cervantes, and heartily ap-
plauded an indifferent performance of
The Peruvian war and its great prize,
consisting of the rich provinces of Tara-
paca and Antofagasta, have made Chili
wealthy, proud aud hateful to all her
neighbors. Ina way the Chilians are
the Prussians of South America, over-
weeniag talkers, arrogating to them-
selves the first place in war and in peace
among the republics of the Southern
Hemisphere, and teking measures to
make their pretentions a reality. Thus
in Santiago enormous and costly build-
ings are being erected for barracks and
military schools, and much promince is
given to military matters, there being,
besides the Escuela Militar, an A cade.
mia de Guerra, a military club and per-
iodical subsidized by the State and an
institue of military engineering, while a
committee of officers is travelling in Eu-
rope to study the armies of England
and the Continent.
A Unique Social Organization.
The latest departure in clubdom is
the formation of the Annie Lynch Botta
Conversation club. a purely social or-
ganization of literary and artistic men
and women, founded in memory of Mrs.
Botta's famous Sunday evenings. The
topic of the evening's conversation is
known only to one person who selects it
but does not anncunce it until after the
company has assembled, which preclud-
es all possipility of preparation and se-
cures the charm of spontaneity to the
The person who selects the topic is
called the ‘‘director,” and leads the con-
versation. This office is not held by
the same person on consecutive even-
ings. Membership to the club is ob-
tained only through the medium of
friendship with those already admitted
to its privileges.
. Interesting Odds and Ends.
Scraps Picked Up Here and There Which Con
tain Worlds of Information for All.
Madagascar has a standing afmy of
Two thousand wom en became artists
in 1891.
The Chinese are beginning to show
up in Africa.
A man breathes seven hogsheads of
air in a day.
Paris has 190 public schools for boys
and 174 for girls.
There are now 65,007 postoffices in
the United States.
There are 9 per cent. more men i
Greece than women. :
Darwin says an acre of pasture land
contains 26,000 worms.
A bee does not weigh the one-hun-
dredth part of an ounce.
In California strawberries are now
ripe and in plentiful supply.
The Russian government has adopted
the Canet quick firing gun.
Recent experiments have shown that
liquid oxygen is magnetic.
There is not a native born white
grandmother in all Colerado.
An orange tree in Southern Califor-
nia a year old bore 206 oranges:
Whiitier wrote his first published
poem when he was 17 years old.
Gladstone has shrunk over two inches
in stature since he was in middle life.
Japan gets most of its revenues from
the railroads and telegraphs that it owns
To photograph a flying insect requires
an exposure of 1-25,000 part of a second,
A dollar a minute is the charge for
using the new London-Paris telephone.
The coal taken to London by rail and
canal exceeds 8,000,000 tons per annum.
The fall of snow this year in the
Andes is greater than has ever been re-
There are 169 Confederate battle flags
in the collection of war relics at Wash-
Brook!yn’s giddy rapid transit feels
confident that she will yet skip the trol-
ly law.
The expectation is that the returns
for India will show a decrease in
Near Caspar, Wyo., a valuable vein
of coal has been found just beneath the
grass roots.
The proportion of Anglo-Saxon words
in the Knglish Bible is 97 per cent of
the whole.
Danville Breeze: The best article we
have have seen on American tinplate
was custard pie.
There are over one hundred regions
in the world where women enjoy the
right of suffrage.
Frogs can be frozen solid in ice, kept
for five hours, and thendhawed out and
made to recover.
Edison says he could whip Chile.
He would just turn on the hose with
20,000 volts in it.
There are now about two and a quar-
ter millions of acres in Scotland occu-
pied by deer forests.
Morning recess in Boston’s grammar
school has been discontinued to stop
‘spooning’ among pupils.
The Sultan has prohibited Turkish
women from wearing French costumes
in the streets of Constantinople.
It has been proposed to put jinrikshas,
the Japanese seden chairs on wheels,
drawn by men, in the streets of London.
Maryland has a boy seventeen years
old who is 6 feet 4} inches high and
weighs 185 pounds. He lifts 350 pounds
with ease.
To procure rain the Peruvians used to
set a black sheep in a field. pour chica
over it and give it nothing to eat until
rain fell.
The cubit, Latin cubitus, an elbow, is
a Roman standard of length from the
point of tha elbow to the end of the
middle finger.
Sappey, the learned physiologists,
says that the human stomach contains
5,000,000 glands which are constantly
secreting gastric juice. ,
The musk antelope can send forth
such a powerful odor of musk that even
ata distance of 100 yards he can smoth-
er his enemy to death.
An island comprised of about fifty
acres of rice land has broken loose
ina river near Depere, Wis., and is
floating down the stream. .
The first Russian newspaper was pub-
lished in 1703. Peter the Great took a
personal part in ‘its editorial composi-
tion and in correcting proofs.
The St. Lawrence River is the only
absolutely floodless river in the world.
Its greatest variations, caused by
drought or rain, never exceeds a foot.
After a Seattle man had spent $500
and traveled extensively for ten months
to recover his voice it came back to him
without coasting him a cent a few days
The star Sirius, which is shown to be
about double the size of our sun, emits
from forty to sixty fold more light than
the sun, owing to its matter being much
more diffused.
Newfoundland dogs were originally
natives of that country and Labrador,
from which circumstance they received
their title. In the same manner the no-
ble St. Bernards are so called from the
famous monastry of that name in the
The rather dangerous breed called
Spitz or Pomeranian dogs, a variety of
Esquimau, were first bred in Pomerania,
Prussia, but the popular name of Spitz
was probably derived from the errou-
eous notion that they originated Spitz-
The dolphin is said to be the fastest
swimmer in the seas. It has been ob-
served to dart through the water at a
rate computed to be much greater than
20 miles an hour, and is often seen
swimming round and round a vessels
which is sailing at highest rate of speed,
If a well could be dug to the depth of
46 miles, the density of the air at the
bottom would be as great as that of
quicksilver. By the same law a cubic
inch of air taken 4,000 miles above the
earth’s surface would expand sutficient-
ly to fill a sphere 2,000,000,000 miles in
‘Winters are Growing Milder.
“The Winters in America have
changed wonderfully since I was a boy,”
said Edward O’Neill, the insurance man
yesterday, ‘and while Pittsburgers ¢om-
plain with greater cause of the change-
able, now warm, now cold, weather they
get in the Winter months, they are not
alone in the enjoyment of the discom-
forts of a teacherous, shifty climant.
When I wasa boy and lived on the
banks of the Hudson, in New York
State, the river used to, freeze solid by
Thanksgiving, and from then till late in
March we had all the sleighing we want-
ed; the snow accumulated till nothing
on wheels was to be thought of as a ve-
hicle for months together. I remember
going to school in weather that was
simply arctic, with the thermometer at
20 degrees below zero. They have no
such long periods of zero cold weather
there now; there are cold snaps, and
they still have sone sleighing and skat-
ing, but the kind of winter I remember
as the normal one of my school days the
Hudson River Valley knows no more,
Pittsburgers enjoyed such winters twen-
ty years ago, too. The theory that the
destruction of forests and the clearing
and cultivating of the land}has had this
effect upon the climate may explain the
mild, uncertain winters in some sections,
| but it will hardly hold good in regard
' to the Hudson Valley, which is still
dominated by the forest-clad sides of the
Catskills.”— Pittsburg Dispatch.
Not in Her Line.
“Can you tell me, Miss Beacon,”
said young Mr. Chestnutte, as the sol-
emnity of the conversation was being
lighted up by bright flashes of wit from
the book of riddles, ‘can you tell me
what is the longestword in the English
language ?”’
‘Oh, that is extremely simple, Mr.
Chestnutte. Beleaguered, because
there is a league between the first and
last syllables. Now pray submit some
more puzzling interrogatory.”’
“Well, then, what is the shortest
word 7” :
“Mr. Chestnutte!” said the young
woman in stern and icy tones as she
drew herself up to all the dignified state-
liness of her five feet seven. Mr. Chest-
nutte, my domicile is in Boston. There
is no short word in my vocabulary.”’—
Chicago Times.
—— “Woman suffer-age” was what a
witty woman called that period of life
which all middle-aged pass through,and
during which so many seem to think
they must suffer—that Nature intended
it so. The same lady added: “If you
don’t believe in ‘woman’s sufferage,’
there is one ballot which will effectually
defeat it—Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Pre-
scription.” This is true, not only at
the period of middle life, but at all ages
when women suffer from uterine dis-
eases, painful irregularities, inflamma-
tion, ulceration or prolapsus, the “Fav-
orite Prescription’ so strengthens the
weak or diseased organs and enriches
the blood, that years of health and en-
joymwent are added to life,
——As is the case of nine-tenths of
the musical prodigies, Josef Hoffman,
the child pianist who created such a
furor, in this country a few seasons ago,
is said to be losing the absorbing taste
for music he once possessed ; his ear is
becoming less susceptible to delicate in-
tonations and his fingers no longer pos-
sesses the magic suppleness of a few
years ago. While he may attain con-
siderable skill as a pianist, there are no
longer indications that he will fulfill
the promise he once gave of becoming
a noteworthy composer. The lad’s
friends in this country will regret this ;
but it is bardly more than thousands
Business Notices.
Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria.
When baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Cas-
toria. 36 14 2y
- Philadelphia Card.
Dealers in
Railway Guide.
eo Agent, Bellefonte, Pa. Policies written
in Standard Cash Compenies at lowest rates.
Indemnity against Fire, Lightning, Torna
does, Cyclone, and wind storm. Office between
Reynolds’ Bank and Garman’s Hotel.
3412 1y
Represent the best companies, and write poli
cies in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason.
able rates. Office in Furst’s building, opp. the
Court House. 3 5
Ta cesanue INSURANCE!
And other leading strong companies. Travel.
er's Accident of Hartford, Conn.
All business promptly and carefully attended
to. Office, Conra: House, Bellefonte, Pa.
3636.6m CHAS. SMITH, Agt.
Total assels...........couuerei0nin, ...$42,353,912.96
Total Habilities..\...reccrncersssnr.s 35,821,587.98
Net surplus 4 per ct........... coer... $6,532,324.98
Ins. in force Jan. 1, ’91
Increase during 1890.
Increase in assets in 5,237,042.65
Increase in surplus in 189 891,377.65
Total income in 1890 . 11,119,278.05
Increase over 1889..
Death-loss incurred during......
1890, per $1,000 insured... $9.60
Ditto, next lowest Co....... 11.40
Average of the 9 largest..
competing companies... . 14.90
Death lossat $9.60 per $1.000...... 2,122,290.25
Death loss had rate been $14.90 3,289,549.50
Amount 8aved...........isercniscises . 1,167,259.25
Assets in first mortgage bonds = 3 per ct
Ditto, 9 largest competing co's 36 «
Assets in railroad and other
fluctueting securities............ None
Ditto in 9 largest competing
CO’ eurunrriinre fiesrsarssnseirarenses 32 per ct
The nine leading competing companies
above referred to are
Equitable, N. Y.
Mutual Life N.Y.
New York Life, N. Y.
Connecticut Mutual.
Mutual Benefit.
New England Mutual.
Mass. Mutual.
Penn. Mutual.
pr. et.
Rate of interest earned in 90... 5.92
Average rate of 9 leading com-
POUILOPE eels ies rinivi essen 5.15
Interest income at 5.92 per ct... $2,196.503
Interestincome had rate been
5.15 per ct
Interest gained..
The NorTnwrsTERN is the only company
which, in recent years, has published her
dividends. In 1885 andin 1887 the Company
published lists of nearly 300 policies, embrac-
ing every kind issued, and challenged all
companies to produce policies, alike as to age,
date and kind, showing like results. No ref-
erence or reply ‘to this challenge has ever been
made by any officer or agent of any company, so
far as known.
oe 2,122,290
Interest receipts in 1890..
Death claims in 1890
By its charter it cannot insure in any For-
eign country nor in Gulf states. Its wise and
conservative management in this, as well as
in other respects is heartily approved of by
the practical business men of this country.
Rates, plans and further information fur-
nished on request. ,
tures of business,
It is the OLDEST
86 47
; {0
WwW HEN solicited to insure in other companies remember that the Mutua)
Life Insurance company of New York, is entitled to your first consider-
ation since it holds the foremost place among the Life Insurance In-
stitutions of the world, and offers superior advantages in all the fea.
together with unequaled financial security.
active Life Insurance Company in the country.
It is the LARGEST Life Insurance Company in the world.
It is the STRONGEST financial institution in the world, its assetts
amounting to $150,000,000 with a surplus of $10,000,000.
itis the SAFEST company in which to insure, being conservatize in its
management and careful in the selection of its risks.
It is the CHEAPEST company in which to insure. It has returned in
dividends to its policy holders over $93,000,000, thus reducing the ac-
tual cost of insurance to a minimum.
6. It is the BEST company in which to insure as it combines all the advan-
tages of age, large and select membership,
security, and the cheapest insurance that is
which has a definite value to the beneficiary.
It has no stockholders to claim a share of the
plus all belong to the insured.
8 Its ratio of expenses to receipts is less than that of any other company.
Its interest receipt alone have exceeded its expenses by $55,000,000 and
its death claims by $11,000,000
Its new forms of Policies containing
ple, together with its guaranteed
advantages with fewer restrictions than any other investment insurance
contract ever offered. It consolidates Insurance, Endowment, Invest-
ment and annua! Income in one Policy giving
and a future income to the insured, if living.
and income is named ir the policy.
10, It places no restrictions upon travel, occupation or residence after two
Office on High St.,
429 Market Street: District Agent. BELLEFONTE, Pa.
151 PHILADELPHIA, PA 6 35-1y
financial strength, absolute
possible under any contract
profits. Its assets and sur-
the Distribution Survivorship princi-
seven per cent. Consols combine more
protection to the family
A guaranteed insurance
Being Non Forfeitable and Incontestable it provides a legacy and not a
12. All claims are paid immediately upon acceptance of proofs of death,
For further information apply to
J. A. WOODCOCK, Dis't. Ag't.
opposite Court House, Bellefonte, Pa.
louring Mills at Reynolds. N. D. (82,0c0
bonus); and Maynard, Minn. (Free site and
half of stock will be taken).
Jewelry Stores at Buxton and Neche, N. D.
Banks at Ashby, Minn., and Williston
N. D.
Hotels at Wahpeton and Grafton, N. D.
(Stock will be taken); Crystal, N. D. and
Waverly, Minn. (Bonus offered or stock
General Stores, Creameries, Harness Shops,
Drug Stores, Shoe Shops, Lumber Yard 8, Tail
or Shops, Hardware Stores, Banks, Carpenter
Shops, Saw Mill, Soap Factories, Blacksmith
Shops, Meat Markets, Bakeries, Barber Shops,
Wagon Shops, Furniture Factories, Machine
Shops, &e. needed and solicited by citizens in
new and growing towns in Minnesota, the
Dakotas and Montana. Free sites water pow-
er for factories at various places. No charges
whatever for information which may lead to
the securing of locations by interested par-
Farmers and stock-raisers wanted to occupy
the best and cheapest vacant farming and
grazing lands in America. Instances are com-
mon every year inthe Red River Valley and
other localities where land costing $10. an acre
produces $ $30. worth of grain. Finest
sheep, cattleand horse country in America,
Millions of acres of Government Land still to
be homesteaded convenient to the railway.
Information and publications sent free by
F. I. Whitney, St. Paul, Minn. 36 32.
IMlIuminating Oil.
Crovy 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 a retail by W. T. TWITMIRE
Woollen Mills,
Is now in active operation and offers a
of all kinds to the citizens of Centre county, a
either at wholesale or retail. The
Market Prices paid for wool in
as wool growers may wish.
Do not buy your “woolen goods until you
have seen Huncer’s.
36 37-3m T. V. HUNTER,
Flour, Feed, &c.
:- Manufacturers of -:-
And Dealers in
&%~The highest market price paid for
snssnass WHT AY ....,...RYE.,....... CORK sevroree
281 .....AND.......0ATS....c.e0.
Ir R=
* *
* Kk KX KR
* %
The finest grade of Roller Mill flour on the
Sole Agt.
* *
* x
36 46 6m
PORTS, ruled and numbered up to 150
with name of mine and date line printed in
full, on extra heavy paper, furnished in any
quanity on to days’ notice by the.
Nov. 16th, 1891.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.55 a. m., at Altocna, 7.45 a. m., at" Pitts.
burg, 12.45 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.558. m.. at Al‘oons, 1.45 p. m., af Pitts.
ourg, 6.50 p: m
Lesve Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.40, at Altoona at 7.50, at Pittsburg ai 11.55.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m., arrive at Tyrone
6.55, at Harrisburg 10.30 a. m., at Philadel-
phia, 1.26 p, m.
Leave Bellefonte 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.55_a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m., at
Philadélphia, 6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.40 at Harrisburg at 10.€0 p. m., at Phila
delphia, 4.25 a. n..
Leaye Bellefonte, 9.17 a” m., arrive at Lock
Haven, 10.45 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 5.30 p. m., at enovo, 9. p. m.
Leave Bellefonte’ at 8.54 Pp. m., arrive at Lock
Haven at 10.10 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.17 a. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 10.45, leave Williamsport, 12.30 p. m.,
at Harrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Philadelphia at
Pp. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m.: arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 5.30. p. m.; Williamsport, 6.45 p. m,, at
Harrisburg, 10.05 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 8.54 p. m.,, arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 10.10 p.m., leave Williamsport, 12.25
2 m., leave Harrisburg,3.45 a. m.,, arrive at
hiladelphia at 6.50 a. m.
Leaye Bellefonte at 6.20 a. m., arrive at Lewis-
burg at 9.10 a. m., Harrisburg, 11.35 a. m.,
Philadelphia, 3.15 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 2.00 p. m., arrive at Lewis-
burg, 4.45, at Harrisburg, 7.05 p. m,, Phila-
delphia at 10.55 p. m.
5 5 |B | B
FlEg = Nov. 16, > g
FE B= g 1891, & HE 8
P,M.| A.M. | A. M. |ArT. Lv. A.M (p.u|p wm
6 40 11 55| 6 55|...Tyrone....| 7 55(3 10] 7 25
6 33 11 48 6 48/..E. Tyrone 8 02/317) 732
629) 11 43| 6 44...... all... 8053 20| 7 36
6 25| 11 38| 6 40 Bald Eagle| 8101324) 711
6 19| 11 82|' 6 33|......Dix...... 815/330 747
615 11 29| 6 80|... Fowler 8 17/3 33) 7 50
6 13| 11 26/ 6 28|..Hannah...| 8 21 387 754
6 06) 11 17] 6 21/Pt. Matilda.| 8 28[3 44] 8 01
559/11 05| 6 13|..Martha....| 836/352] 8 10
550/10 59| 6 05/....Julian...., 8 4414 01| 8 20
5 41) 10 48| 5 55.Unionville.| 8 554 10 8 30
633/10 388) 5 48/..8.8. Int...| 903/417] 8 40
5301 10 35) 5 45| .Milesburg | 9 07/4 20 8 44
5 20) 10 25, 5 35|.Bellefonte.| 9 17/4 30 8 54
5101011] 525 «Milesburg.| 9 32/4 40 9 04
502 958 518|.Curtin....| 946/447 9 13
455 951) 5 14/|.Mt. Eagle..| 951/455 9 19
449 944 5 07" Howard... 10 01/5 02| 9 28
440 9 2 4 59|..Eagleville.| 10 15/5 10] 9 40
438 933 4 56 Beh. Creek.| 10 20/5 13| 9 45
426 921 4 46/.Mill Hall...| 10 35/5 24| 10 01
423 918 4 43 Flemin’ton.| 10 39/5 27| 10 05
4 =“ 9 % 4 40| Lek. Haven| 11 45/5 30 10 10
PMA MA M.| A. M. [A.M.| P.M.
Bg | i 2
E|Bz) 3 | Sows |Z i2g|E
EE: B 1891 B §
gl 2" ga"
P.M.| P. WM. A. M. |Lv. Ara mam pw
730 815 800|..Tyrone....| 6 50| 11 45/6 17
731] 322 LY 6 43| 11 38/6 10
743 327 811|...Vail.. 6 37| 11 34/6 04
753 336 8 21.Vanscoyoc.| 6 27/11 25/5 53
8 00) 342 8 25.Gardners..| 6 25 11 21/5 50
8 07 349 835 Mt.Pleasant 6 16 11 12/5 43
815 354 845..Summit.. 609 17 05/5 33
819) 359 8 50|Sand.Ridge| 6 05 10 58/5 27
8 21/ 401] 852... Retort... 6 03] 10 54/5 25
824 402 855.Powelton...| 601 10 52/5 23
8.80] 4.03 9 04]..Osceola...| 5 5210 40/511
8 41/ 4715] =~ 13..Boynton...| 5 45| 10 33/5 03
8 45 418) 9 17|.Bininers...| 5 43] 10 30/4 58
8 47/ 4 22/ 9 20 Philipsbu’g| 5 41] 10 27/4 55
8 51| 4 26| 9 24...Graham...| 5 37| 10 21/4 49
857 432 9 32/.Blue Ball.| 5 33) 10 17/4 44
903 439 9 39 Wallaceton.| 5 28! 10 10/4 39
9 10{ 447, 9 47....Bigler..... 5 22| 10 01/4 31
917) 452 954. Woodland. 517 9 54/4 96
9 4 4 58| 10 02|...Barrett....| 5 12| 9 47/4 20
9 28 5 02 10 07|..Leonard..., 509 9 43/4 15
935 508 10 14|.Clearfield..| 5 04] 9 36/4 07
9 40 5 11) 10 24 .Riverview.| 5 00| 9 32/4 2
9 47 5 16 10 29 Sus. Bridge| 4 54| 9 24/3 56
9 55 5 25 10 35 Curwensv’e| 4 50| 9 20/2 50
P.M.| P. i lA. MA MPM.
Time Table in effect on and after
Nov. 16, 1891.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday......
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunday..
111 | 103 114 112
PMA M| A.M. | P.M
2051 550]....... Montandon........ 920 455
22 6 20) na Lewisburg........ 910 445
ree Fai
280 eal...
237 635...
2 47 6 45...
30% 700
3 13 7 33}.......
3 38) 7 19].......
3.081 7 BBleirriinis 318
4 15 8 10|....Rising Springs.....| 7 16{ 3 02
428) 824 .Centre Hal 3) 247
2 40
2 32
2 23
2 08
2 00
P. M.
Train No. 103 connect at Montandon with
Erie Mail West; Train No. 111 with Niagara
Express West 114 with Se: Shore Expres
East ; and Train No. 112 with Phila. Accom.
A) B32
P. M. A.M. | P.M.
4 57/....8cotia...... 9 21| 4 47
5 17|..Fairbrook.| 9 09| 4 27..
5 29/Pa.Furnace| 8 56 4 15|.
5 86/...Hostler...| 8 50, 4 08|..
5 2 Maren 8 43| 401
5 49. Loveville..| 8 37| 3 55|....
5 56) FurnaceRd| 8 31 3 49|.....
6 06|Dungagvin.| 8 27| 3 46].....
6 10..W.Mark..| 8 19] 3 38|......
6 20(Pennington| 8 10{ 3 30|......
6 32|..Stover....;. 7.53 318|......
6 Fg ¥ 50 310]...
To take effect May 12, 1890.
6 2 | 1 5
6 20/ 9 10/Ar....Bellefonte....L.v| 6 00] 3 00
613) 903 .| 607 309
6 08) 859 611 318
6 03] 8 54 616) 319
5 59| 851 619) 328
5 57 848 622 326
553 84 G6 26) 3 30
547 840 632 3886
543 8 0 6 38) 348
539 833 6 46| 3 45
8 25/... 3 53
B19... 3 59
§09)..uian. 4 09
524) 725... Krumrine. 700 459
5 20| 17 20|Lv..State College.Ar| 7 04] 5 04
Gas Fitting.
JM. GALBRAITH, Plumber and
Gas and Steam Fitter, Bellefonte, Pa.
Pays perticular attentien to heating buildings
by steam, copver smithing, rebronzing gas fix.
ruest, &c. 20 26