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

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Demopealic lata,
Bellefonte, Pa., Aug. 5, 1892.
Queer Tribes on the Orinoco.
South American Natives Who Fish with a Bow
and Arrow.
«Twelve hundred miles from the
mouth of the Orinoco River was as far
as lextended my explorations towards
the sourses of that great stream,” said
Ensign Roger Welles, who has just
returned to Washington from the region
mentioned. He is the only white man
that has penetrated these wilds, at all
events since the days of the early
Spaniards. .
«The Orinoco is one of the biggest
rivers in the world, as you may see by
glancing ata map of South America.
1 tis dotted all along its course with
unmerous small islands, and its upper
waters are obstructed by many cataracts.
During my long journey towards its
sources my canoe had often to be carried
overland around impassable falls. By
{he the time one reaches the Rio Meta,
which is the largest tributary of the
Orinoco, navigation is further inter-
ferred with by the wi'd and savage In-
dians who use poisoned arrows, so that
traders who buy and sell goods along
the stream anchor the sailing scows out
in the middle of it at night, keeping
guard with rifles against possible sur-
«In that part of the country and be-
yond er the interior, whither I
penetrated, nakedness is the rule among
the natives, neither men nor women
wearing anything besides a loin cloth of
the most restricted dimensions. The
loin cloth is but a rectangular scrap of
beadwork fastened by a string. The
beadwork, however, is very beautiful,
being done in an exquisite pattern.
Two hundred miles beyond the mouth
af the Rio Meta the Infrida River enters
the Orinoco. I started up that stream
with my canoe loaded with trinkets for
exchange with the natives, who live in
a condition of extreme savagery, al-
though they are amiably disposed and
usually harmless, They go entirely
nude, save for the loin cloths, as I have
described, and get their subsistence by
hunting and fishing, chiefly the Ilaiter.
«] was much interested in their
method of taking fish by the use of the
bow and arrow. For this purpose they
employ arrows six feet in length, made
of reeds tipped with iron. Whilea ca-
noe is paddled gently along in the shal-
lows a marksman stands ready with his
arrow on the string of the bow. As
soon as a large fish is seen, if the ap-
proach can be made within range, the
arrow is let fly, and rarely fails to strike
the prey. These Indians hunt with
blowguns made out of the young stalks
of a certain kind of palm, from which
the pith is removed. The arrows em-
ployed as projectiles are simply splinters
of reed, sharpened at one end, the other
end being wrapped with enough silk
cotton obtained from another kind of
palm to fill up the bore of the blowgun.
The arrows are about ten inches long
and very light. They are tipped with
the famous and deadly ‘woorari’ poison.
Used by one of these naked savages, the
blow gun is a weapon of great accuracy
and effectiveness, even a small bird on a
tree being brought down by a skilled
sharpshooter with reasonable certainty
at the first try. :
“These primitive aborigines dwell in,
huts built of palm leaves mostly. Each
family has its little garden patch, which
is chiefly devoted to raising the root
from which cassava is made. They de-
pend upon this root almost entirely for
food, apart from what they get by hunt-
ing and fishing. It 1s prepared by
grating, to begin with. The grater em-
ployed is of the most primitive possible
description, being simply a plank with
Perforation small sharp pieces of flint
eing inserted in the hole. Being re-
duced to a sort of a meal by rubbing on
the grater, the cassava is pressed to get
the water out of it, because the root is as
watery as the potato. Then it is sifted
and formed for cooking into what looks
like an enormous griddle cake, two or
three feet in diameter. The cake is
baked on a flat piece of earthenware of
corresponding size. :
“An Indian will go oft for a week’s
hanting with no other food than a
quantity of cassava prepared in this fash-
ion. I myself was obliged to live upon
it almost wholly for months. At first I
did not find it palatable, but after a
while I acquired the taste and became
quite fond of it. The chief trouble was
that it was cooked on the bare ground,
and always contained a considerable
percentage of dirt, However, one must
not be too particular about one’s diet
when travelling in the wilds. These
savages are quite cleanly, so far as bath-
ing is concerned, but their habits of liv-
ing, otherwise, are not such as to pro-
mote the virtue which is next to godli-
ness. So far as the virtue of the women
is concerned it is of a high order.
Some of them are fairly good-looking
and have excellent figures, but their
comeiness is nearly always spoiled by
badly decayed teeth.
«I assisted unintentionally in quite a
romance on one occasion. When my
canoe was on the point of leaving a na-
tive village, where we had been sojourn-
ing, young a Indian girl seemed to be
considerably agitated, and manifested
#0 evident desire to accompany me.
My pilot, against my wish, permitted
er to get aboard, and she came with us
down the stream to our next halting
lace. Shortly after we made cur next
anding the mother of the girl made her
appearance in a canoe, having followed
ns to get back her daughter, whom she
took away with her. The pilot was
very melancholy after this occurrence.
and subsequently confessed to me that
ke had brought the young lady away
for the purpose making her his wife.
“Matrimonial methods are extremely
simply among these natives. When a
young mar. and woman wish to marry
they go to housekeeping together, and
that is all there is of it. Oftena youth
of one village will woo and win a maid-
en of a village a hundreds of miles dis-
tant along the river. As a rule they
seem to enjoy as uninterrupted a domes-
tic felicity as civilized couples obtain.
The Indians are gradually retiring to-
wards the higher sources of the 0 inoco
because of harsh and dishonest treat-
ment which they recive at the hands of
the white men and half castes of Vene-
zuela. They can never get fair prices
for the cassava which they produce and
sell to the Venezuelans. Cassavais an
important food of the poorer classes all
through Venezuela, being ground by
machine in factories.
“Among the curiosities which I ob-
tained .ron. these savages are a number
of musical instruments, such as reed
fiutes and drums nade out of a kind of
corkwood. I intended to speak of the
remarkable pattern in which the bead-
work of the loin cloths 1s alway made.
This pattern, is in a geometric form
peculiarly Greek, and the mystery is
where these people got it from. Not
least strange is the fact that the cassava
graters are always made with the sharp
pieces of flint arranged in precisely the
same design, which doubtless had some
original significance long lost even to
trabition.” :
Salad Dressing.
Almost every one likes a lettuce salad
and more would if it were dressed pro-
perly. A lettuce salad made as follows
is almost sure to tempt the most fasti-
dious palate: Selecta good solid head
let it be ice cold, pick off and throw
away the coarse outside leaves, break
off the other leaves from the stalk, wash
them thoroughly and drain them for
five minutesin a wire basket— a cro-
quette basket will do. When drained
tear the leaves one by one into small
pieces. This is rather a tedious opera-
tion, but you are amply repaid, as the
lettuce is much nicer this way than
when cut up. The dressing is the most
important part of a salad and should be
attended to with care, as too much or
too little of any of the ingredients will
spoil it. The rule given is a tried one:
Three tablespoonfuls of oil, one salt
spoonful of salt and one half saltspoon-
ful of pepper should be mixed thor-
oughly in a saucer and a tablespoonful
of wine vinegar added. Pour the mix-
ture over the lettuce and toss it thor-
oughly with the hands. Serve at once.
Goop Looks.—Good looks are more
than skin deep, depending upon a
healthy condition of all the vital organs.
If the Liver be inactive, you have a
Bilious Look, if your stomach be disord-
ed you have a Dyspeptic Look and if
your Kidneys be affected you havea
Pinched Look. Secure good health and
you will have good looks. Electric Bit-
ters is the great alterative and Tonic
that acts directly on these vital organs.
Cures Pimples, Blotches, Boils and gives
a good complexion. Sold at Parrish’s
Drugstore, 50c. per bottle.
Ice Cream for Stomach Troubles.
The value of ice cream as a remedy for
certain intestinal troubles is being con-
siderably advanced. Some,indeed most,
physicians permit it through typhoid
tever, always insisting it shall be of the
purest make. To the story recently
going the rounds in print of the entire
cure of a case of ulcer of the stomach by
the sole and persistent use of ice cream
may be added that ofa woman known
to the writer. She suffered from a serious
affection of the eyes directly traceable to
digestive disturbance, and her physician
finally put her on ice cream as a scle
diet. For eleven months she literally
lived upon ice cream with the result of
effecting a complete and apparently
permanent cure. The theory is that the
cream furnishes ample nourishment,
while the diseased intestines, chilled
from the low temperate of the food, are
prevented from getting up inflamma-
tion during the process of digestion car-
ried on by the healthy parts.
——Mr. John Carpenter, of Goodland
Ind., says: “I tried Chamberlain’s
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy,
for diarrhea and severe cramps and
pains in the stomach and bowels with
the best results. In the worst cases I
never had to give more than the third
dose to’effect a cure. In most cases one
dose will do. Besides its other good
qualities it is pleasant to take.” 25 and
50 cent bottles for sale by Frank P.
Green. .
——=She (reading) —‘‘Joe, this paper
says that out in Oregon they have just
discovered footprints three feet long,
supposed to belong to a lost race.” He
—“I don’t see how a race of people that
made footprints three feet long could
ever get lost.”
BuckLEN'S ARNIC SALVE.-~The best
salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises,
Sores. Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores,
Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains
Corng, and all Skin Eruptions, and pos-
itively cures Piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac-
tion, or morey refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale by C M.
——Freddic had fallen down and hurt
himself. He was trying manfully to
suppress his feelings, but his uncle, who
happened to be near, said: “What's
the matter? Crying?” “N—no; I—
I ain't crying. I guess maybe my
eyes are perspiring.”’
——For three weeks I was suffering
from a severe cold in my head, accom-
panied by a pain in the templ:s. Ely’s
Cream Balm was recommended to me.
After only six applications of the Balm
every trace of my cold was removed.—
Henry C. Clark, New York appraizser’s
Calino was boasting of the skill of a
friend of his who is an accountant in a
bank. :
“Why,” said he. “I’ve seen him
take a great package of $10 hills, and
count them off like lightning, and never
make a mistake,”
“What! Neverany mistakeat all ?”’
“Weli, never more than five or ten
~——During the dog-day season, the
drain of nervous and vital energy may
be counteracted by the use of Ayer’s
Sarsaparilla. In purifying the blood, it
acts as a superb corrective and tonic,
{ and enables the system to defy malarial
and other climatic influences.
A. B. Hepburn for Comptroller.
The President Nominates the Successor of Mr.
W asHINGTON, D. C., July 26.—The
President this afternoon nominated A.
B. Hepburn, of New York, to be
Comptroller of the Currency, vice E. S.
Lacey, resigned. The nominee is the
resent Examiner of National Banks in
ew York city, a position he has held
for about three years. Prior to that he
was Superintendent of State Banks of
New York.
He is about 50 years of age and is a
resident of Canton, St. Lawrence Coun-
ty, N. Y. He isa man of wide exper-
ience in the banking business and is re-
garded as specially qualified to perform
the duties of his new office. He was
very strongly indorsed for the position
by bankers and business men in all
parts of the country.
Itis remarked as somewhat singular
that this is the first appointment of any
importance in the Treasury Department
that has given to the State of New York
by the present administration.
Why She Didn’t Laugh.
Mrs. Harlem Heights—You must
not laugh and make fun of everybody,
Mamie—I don’t, mamma. The other
day a little girl fell off a board fence and
all the other children laughed, but I
“That was right.”
“Yes, I was the little girl that fell off
the fence. I cried”
Charters Granted Yesterday.
HARRISBURG, Pa. July 25.—Charters
were granted to-day to the Pittsburg
roller car axle company of Pittsburg,
capital $5,000 ; Rawshorne Engraving
and Printing company, Pittsburg, capi-
tal $15,000.
—~—Klein’s Silver Age, Duquesne and Bear
Creek Whiskies, together with all the leading
Pennsylvania Ryes, bottled by Max Klein, are
the most reliable whiskies sold. See that
Klein's signature is on every label, and his
name blown in the bottle. Itis a guarantee
of purity. For sale by S. Shloss, wholesale
agent, Williamsport, Pa. 37-30
New Advertisements.
Ayer's Pills,
For Dyspepsia
Ayer’s Pills,
For Biliousness
Ayer’s Pills,
For Sick Headache
Ayer’s Pills,
For Liver Complaint
Ayer’s Pills,
For Jaundice
Ayer’s Pills,
For Loss of Appetite
Ayer’s Pills,
For Rheumatism
Ayer’s Pills,
For Colds
Ayer's Pills,
For Fevers
Ayer’s Pills,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists,
Homeseeker’s Excursions.
Two Grand Excursions via Union Pacific on
August 30th and Sept. 27th, 1892, to points in
Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Texas, Wyoming
Utah, Idaho, New Mexico and Montana. This
is a great opportunity to see the magnificent
tracts of land offered for sale by the Union
Pacific at low prices and on ten years time.
For thisoccasion the Union Pacific will sell
tickets at the rate of one fare for the round
trip. See your nearest ticket agent. 37-30-8t
Harvest Excursions—Half Rates.
August 30th and Sept. 27th.
The Burlington Route will sell round trip
tickets at half rates, good 20 days to the cities
and farming regions of the West, Northwest
and Southwest, Eastern Ticket Agents wil]
sell through tickets on the same plan. See
that they read over the Burlington Route, the
best line from Chicago, Peoria, Quincy and St,
Louis. For further information write P. S.
Eustis, General Passenger Agent, Chicago.
37 28 10t
The Titan of Chasms.
A Mile Deep, 13 Miles Wide, 217 Miles Long,
and Painted Like a Flower.
The Grand Canon of the Colorado River, in
Arizona, is now for the first time easily access-
ible to tourists. A regular stage line has been
esiablished from Flagstaff, Arizona, on the At-
lantic & Pacific Railroad, making the trip from
Flagstaff to the most imposing part of the Can-
on in less than 12 hours. The stage fare for
the round trip is only $2.00, and meals and
comfortab'e lodgings are provided throughout
the trip at a reasonable price. The view of
the Grand Canon afforded at the terminus of
the stage route is the most stupendous panora
ma known in nature. There is also a trail at’
this point leading down the Cenon wall, more’
than 6,000 feet vertica'ly, to the river below.
The descent of the trail is a grander experi-
ence theu climbing the Alps, for in the bettom
of this terrific a~d snblime chasm are hun-
dreds of mountains greater than any of the Al”
pine range.
A book describing the trip to the Grand
Canon, illustrated by many full-page engrav-
ings from special photographs, and furnishing
all needful information, may obtained free up
on application to Jno. J. Byrne, 723 Monadnock
Block, Chicago, Iil. 37-30-3m
Railway Guide.
Two Harvest Excursions.
Via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R’y on
Tuesday, August 30th, and September 27, 1892.
Where the grasses are kissed by the wan-
d'ring breeze,
And the fields are rich with golden grain :
Where the schooner ploughs through the prai-
rie seas,
To its destined port on the western plain;
Where homes may never be sought in vain,
And hope is the thriftiest plant that grows;
Where man ma= ever his rights maintain.
And lana 1s as free as the wind that blows.
For further particulars apply to the nearest
Ticket agent, or address John R. Pott, District
passenger agent, 486 William street, Williams-
port, Pa.
Speaking of Flying.
Some run, some fly, and some are limited in
mcre senses than one, but the new fast trains
on the Union Pacific Sy stem are out of sigh
while the other fellows are getting their wingst
fixed. The remarkable time of 13 hours and
25 minutes from Omaha to Denver made by
the “Denver Fast Mail”, is specially commend
ed to people who wish to “get there.v To
Portland in 65 hours via Omaha and the Union
Pacific System, you save fifteen hours and fifty
minutes over all competition; to San Francisco
in 67 hours via Omaha and the Union Pacific
System, you save twelve hours and thirty min:
utes over all competition. For tickets via the
Union Pacific or any information call ;on your
nearest ticket agent or E. L. Lomax, Genl,
Pass. & Ticket Agt., Omaha, Neb. t
—— ———
In the First Place.
“The Overland Flyer” of the Union Pacific
System is to-day as it has been for years, [the
most popular as well as the fastest Daily Trans
Continental Train. The flyer is asolid vesti--
buled train composed of Pullman Sleepers and
Dining Cars and Free Reclining’ Chair Cars
No change of coach Chicago to Denver, Ogden’
San Francisco or Portland. Note our common
sense time table:
Leave | Leave Arrive Arrive | Arrive
Chicago | Omaha {Denver | Ogden: (Portland
10.30 px. [2.15 P. M.|7.40 A. M. [1.00 A. M.|7.25 A.M.
|SaltLake [San Fran
{300 A. ».19.15 A. M_
Sun. | Mon. Tue. Wel. Thu.
Mon. Tue. Wed. Thu. Fri.
Tue, Wed. |Thu. Fri. Sat.
Wed. 1 hu. | Fri. Sat. Sun.
Thu. Fri. Sat. {Sun. Mon.
Fri. Sat. Sun. Mon. Tue.
Sat. Sun. Mon. Tue. Wed.
For tickets or any additional information
call on your nearest Ticket Agent, or address,
E. L. Lomad, G. P.& T. A, U. P. System, Om-
aha, Neb. tf
Flouring Mills at Reynolds. N. D. ($2,000
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. Db. ;
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 Yards, 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 grewing towns in Minnesota, the
Dakotas and Montana. Free sites “water pow
er for factories at various places. No charges
whatever for information which may jlead 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. Fines
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.
Suggestion for a Summer Trip.
If you wish to take the trip of a liffe-
time, purchase the low rate excursion tickets
sold by all-principal lines in the United States
and Canada via the Northern Pacific Railroad
to Yellowstone National Park, Pacific coast
and Alaska.
The trip is made with the highest degree of
comfort in the elegant vestibuled trains of the
Northern Pacific Railroad, whieh carry dining
cars are luxurious Pullman sleeping cars
from Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis {o
Montana and the Pacifi coast, without change,
and special Pullman sleepers from St. Paul
and Minneapolis to Yellowstone Park.
The scenery en route is the most magnificent
to be found in the seven states through which
the road passes. Beautiful mountains, rivers
valleys, lakes and plains follow each other in
rapid succession to delight the tourist, who
will also find interest in the agricultural, min-
ing, lumbering, industrial and other interests
associated with the development of the great
The crowning glory of the trip through the
Northwest, however, is the visit to Yellowstone
Park, the land of hot springs, geysers and gor-
geous canons, and to Alaska with its endless
oceans channels, snowcapped peaks, Indian
villages and giant glaciers.
If you wish to investigate this suggestion
further send to Charles S. Fee, General Pas-
senger Agent, N. P. } . R,, St. Paul, Minn, for
copies of the handsomely illustrated “Wonder-
Jar d” book, Yellowstone and Alaska folders.
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. 22 6
And other leading strong companies. Travel-
er’s Accident of Hartford, Conn.
All business promptly and carefully attended
to. Office, Ccnrad House,Bellefonte, Pa.
3636 1y CHAS. SMITH, Agt.
Total assets..
Total liabilit 821,
Net surplus 4 per ct..
Ins. in force Jan. 1, "91..........$238,988.807.00
Increase during 1860..... .. 86,502,884.00
Increase in assets in 1890....... 5,237,042.65
Increase in surplus in 1890..... 891,377.65
Total income in 1890..... . 11,119,278.05
Increase over 1889.....cccevreneeees 1,739,819.05
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 loss at $9.60 per §1.000 2,122,290.25
Death loss had rate been $14.90 3,289,549.50
Amount saved............seereraennenns 1,167,259.25
Assets in first mortgage bonds 3 per ct
Ditto, 9 largest competing cos 36
Assets in railroad and other
fluctue ting securities....c.e.... None
Ditto in 9 largest competing
COS. etrenristsisetssersnnessnenses 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.
Tr, et.
Rate of interest earned in ’90... P 5.92
Average rate of 9 leading com-
11:10 170) fC EO ees 5.15
Interest income at 5.92 per ct... $2,196.503
Interestincome had rate been
5.15 Per Ch..cccsecsrrsrssirenans 1,910,958
Interest gained... 285,545
The NorRTHWESTERN “is the only company
which, in recent years, has published her
dividends. In 1885 and in 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.
Nov. 16th, 1891.
Leave Belleionte, 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 Rellefonte, 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone
11.558. m at Al‘oona, 1.45 p. m., at Pitts
ourg, 6.50 p: m
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.40, at Altoona at 7.50, at Pittsburg at 11.56.
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 Belietonte 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.55 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. mat
Phiiadelphis, 6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6..40 at Harrisburg at 10.t0 p. m., at Phila:
delphia, 4.25 a. m..
Leave 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 Renovo, 9. p. m.
Leave Bellefonte at 8.54 p. 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 Philadelphi at
6.50 p. 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
5 m., leave Harrisburg,3.456 a. m., arrive at
hiladelphia at 6.50 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte at 6.20 a. m., arrive at Lewis
burg at 9.10 a. m., Harrisburg, 11.35 a. ma,
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.
B = I] B 5 5
bP =u z | Nova, > gl =
FE Z 2g 1891. & AE
3 2 | 2° 8
PM. AM [Am /Arr. Lv.a Mm |p. P. M.
6 40| 11 55! 6 55/...Tyrone....| 7 55/3 10| 7 25
6 33] 11 48] 6 48/.E.Tyrone.| 802/317 732
629) 11 43| 6 44/......Vail.....| 8053 20| 7 36
6 25 11 33) 6 40 Bald Eagle| 8103 24 7 41
619| 11 32! 6 33|......Dix.....| 815/330] 747
6 15 11 29 6 30|... Fowler...| 8 17/333 7 50
6 13| 11 26! 6 28|..Hannah...| 8 21|3 37| 7 54
6 06 11 17 6 21 Pt. Matilda.| 8 28/3 44; 8 01
559| 11 09 6 13|...Martha....| 8 36/3 52| 8 10
550) 10 59! 6 03....Julian...., 844/14 01| 820
541 10 48 5 65. Unionville. 8 55/4 10{ 8 30
533] 10 38 5 48/...S.S. [nt...| 9 034 17| 8 40
530] 10 35| 5 46 .Milesburg | 9 07/4 20| 8 44
520| 10 25, 5 35|.Bellefonte.| 9 17/4 30, 8 54
510| 10 11| 5 25 .Mileshurg.| 9 32/4 40, 9 04
502) 958 518/..Curtin.... 9 46/447 913
455 951 5 14/.Mt. Eagle.| 9511455 919
449) 9 44, 5 07|...Howard...| 10 01|5 02| 9 28
4 40 936 4 59 .Eagleville.| 10 15/5 10, 9 40
438) 933 456 Bch. Creek. 10 205 13| 9 45
426| 921 4 46/.Mil Hall..| 10 35/5 24| 10 01
423 9 18) 4 43 Flemin’ton.| 10 395 27| 10 05
420| 915 4 40 Lek. Haven| 11 45/5 30| 10 10
PMA M.A M| lA. [Am P.M.
BIE | 5 5
RR | 2 Nov. 16, 5 ° &
El g= | E 1891. § 8 |
PL P.M. A. M. | Lv. Ar. ia. M.A. M [P.M
730 315 800)..Tyrone...| 650 11 45/617
737 322 807.E. Tyrone.| 6 43] 11 38/6 10
743 327) 814...Vail... 6 37| 11 34/6 04
7 53] 336] 8 21.Vanscoyoc., 6 27 11 25/5 53
800 342 825 .Gardners.. 625 11 21/553
807 349 835 Mt.Pleasant| 616 11 12(5 43
8 15| 3 54 845 ..Summit..| 609) 1 05/5 30
819 359 8 50Sand.Ridge| 6 05| 10 58/5 27
821 401 852... Retort 6 03{ 10 54/5 25
824 4 2 8 55|..Powelto 6 01] 10 52{5 23
8 30! 4.08] 9 04|...0sceol 5 52| 10 4015 11
8 41 4 a 13\.. Boynton...| 5 45 10 33/5 (3
845! 418 9 17[..8ainers..| 5 43| 10 30/4 58
8 41 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
8 57) 432 9 32|.Blue Ball.| 533] 10 17/4 44
9 03) 4 39] 9 39 Wallaceton.| 5 28| 10 10/4 39
910| 447) 947|...Bigler....| 522 1001/4 31
917 452) 954. Woodland..| 517 9 54/4 26
9 24| 4 58) 10 02|...Barrett....| 512) 9 474 20
9 28 5 02] 10 07. Leonard...| 509, 9 43/415
9 35 5 08] 10 14|..Clearfield..| 5 04] 9 36/4 07
9 10) 5 11| 10 24|..Riverview.| 5 00] 9 32|4 02
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. M. | A. M. A. M. | A. M. |P.M.
Time Table in effect on and after
Nov. 16, 1891.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday..
.6 45 a. m:
00 p. m.
10 30 a. m.
.5 25 p.m.
Schedule in effect November 15th, 1891.
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunda;
» o ROLLING MILLS, &C., &C. o
Works near P. R. R. Depot. 11 60 1y
Electric Belts.
Trial. Why suffer from the bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Back, Kidney and Liver
disease, Rheumatism, Indigestion, Dyspepsia,
Electricity will cure you and keep
prove this, I will send DR. JUDD’S
you in health.
ELECTRIC BELT to any one on trial, free.
any kind of weakness, or other disease, when
(Headache relieved in one minute.) Tc
Prices, $3,
86, $10, and 815, if satisfied. Also, Electric Trussess and Box Batteries. Costs nothing to try
them. Can be regulated to suit, and guaranteed to last for years. A Beltand Battery com-
bined, and produces sufficient Electricity to
Give waist measure, price and full particulars,
Agents Wanted.
3713 1ynr
shock, Free Medical advice. Write to-day.
Address DR. JUDD, Detroit, Mich.
Gnemineioes 11 103 114 | 112
2 05 5 50 .Montandon 4 55
CEIPTS EXCEED HER DEATH CLAIMS. 220 620....... Lewisburg. 445
Interest receipts in 1890.. sof eeer. Fair Ground...... looseness z
Death claims in 1890... 30]. 437
6 35... 4 32
2 dg 7 00]... 4 09
By its charter it cannot insure in any For- 7 33 4(2
eign country nor in Gulf states. Its wise and
conservative management in this, as well as 33% 119 338
in other respects is heartily approved of by | 3 58 7 53|........... CObUTN....ermee 318
the practical business men of this country. 4 15| 8 10|....Risin Seuss 302
Rates, plans and further inf)r mation fur 1z 3 2 ey Centre Hall...... 2
nished on request. 440 837... 2 32
W. C. HEINLE, 1 3 221
Tim? Ben 2 23
pin Agent. BELLEFONTE, Pa. 453 851. : 218
5 02) 9 00|......Pleasant Gap 2 08
" = - 510) 9 10 .......c Bellefonte......... 2 00
, P. M.
Machinery. TE = ae
= = I = 2
“ = Hon Nov. 16 ond =
Fe $e £ ig
{} |
[Successors to W. P. Duncan & Co,] nln AM. Pw
& 51] 4 57|....Scotia..... 9 21| 4 47|...
BELLEFONTE, PA, 5 17|.Fairbrook.| 9 09 4 21.
5 29|Pa.Furnace| 8 56 4 15|,
RON FOUNDERS 5 36|...Hostler...| 8 50 4 08].
5 42... Marengo... 8 43| 4 C1}.
and 5 49|..Loveville..| 8 37 3 55|.
5 56) FurnaceRd| 8 31| 3 49/.
MACHINISTS. 6 06 Dungarvin.| 8 27| 3 46|.
6 10|..W. Mark..| 819 3 38.
Manufacturers of the 2 2 Dehningin 3 » 3 2
6 a 7.500. 3.10}......
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ae] Ex. | Mail 3px, | Ac.| Bx | Mail.
po. Pr. M.] Al mm. {Ar olin A MVP. M,
6 85 3 50{ 9 05|.Bellefonte.|: 30] 10 30] 4 40
628 344 8 A9|..Coleville..|6 37| 10 35| 4 45
625 341 8 58 Morris....|6 40} 10 38] 4 48
6 22 3 38) 6 14 10 43 4 51
619 335 6 47! 10 46, 4 54
617 333 4 56
614 331 5 00
611 528) 8 5 03
6 09| a 8: a 5 06
605 323 835. .. [7 05 510
6 02) 3 20| 8 30/|Mattern Jul|7 08] 11 03} 512
551 308 818.Krumrine.'7 21 1113] 5 24
548, 3 05] 8 14|....Struble... 7 24] 11 17| 527
545 3 vo| 8 10 StateColl'ge 7 30| 11 20, 5 30
On the Red Bank branch trains will run as
follows :
Red Bank at8 00 a.m and 535 p.m
Stormstown at 8 05. 5 40
5 43
Mattern at 8 12
Graysdale at 8 17 5 46
Mattern Ju. at 8 20 5 50
Mattern Ju. 7 14 a.m. and 513 pm
Graysdale 7 19 5 16
Mattern 724 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 523
Red Bank 7 35 5 30
Taos. A. SwoEMAKER, Supt.