Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 26, 1892, Image 6

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Bellefonte, Pa., Aug. 26, 1892.
BY P. C. HOLTON. : i
“Tell me, gray headed sexton,” I said,
“W here in this field arethe wicked folk laid
Ihave wandered the quiet old graveyard
And studie the epitaphs, old and new ;
But on monument, obelisk, pillar or stone,
1 read of no evil that men have done.
The old sexton stood by a grave newly made,
With his chin on his” hand, his hand on his
I Kea the gleam of his eloquent eye
That his heart was instructing his lips toreply
“Who is to judge—when the soul takes its
Who is t judge ’twixt the wrong and the
right ?
Which of us mortals shall dare to say
That our neighbor was wicked who died today?
“In the journey through life, the farther we
spee J
The better we learn that humility’s need
In charity's spirit, that pompls us to find
Rather virtue than vice in the lives of man-
So commendable deeds we record on these
stones © :
The civil men do—let it die with their bones.
I have labored as sexton this many a year,
But I never have buried a bad man here.”
CT ————————
The Harmony of Flowers.
How They Should be Arranged to the Best Ad-
The flowers of the forest and the field
are in their glory now. Garden blos-
soms are also in their prime, for the
June roses are not yet out of bloom, the
honeysuckles are ladened with flowers,
the Annunciation lilies still rear their
stately heads, while heliotrope, gera-
niums, sweet peas, carnations, black-
eyed Susans, pansies, sweet aylssum and
‘all the other garden favorites are doing
their best. So it may not be out of the
way to make a few suggestions as to
modes of arranging these flowers in
Perhaps some one may look scornful
at the idea that everyone does not know
enough to fill vases. To be sure, there
are women to whom the knack seems to
come by nature. There are also plenty
of them whose only conception of ar-
ranging flowers is to make them into
what old Hannah in “Little Women,”
called a “sot bokay,” and the more
tgot? it is, the better they are satisfied.
They crowd roses, geraniums, nastur-
tiums and mignonette into one vase,
and when they have crammed in all the
vase will hold, they survey the work of
their hands with satisfaction and call
it very good.
Flowers are as a rule exclusive.
Each variety is confident that it belongs
to one of the first families, and feels a
reluctance to mix with the others, As
vocal utterance is denied them they can
only show their prejudices by disagree-
ing with one another so far as they can
and refusing to produce a harmonious
effect when crowded together.
Roses are perhaps the least difficult in
this respect, but even they are happier
in the selectness of their own family cir-
cle. Roses snould be massed in a bowl,
or placed two or three together in a tall
slender vase of clear glass of some neu-
A very choice roge is often
pest placed by itself in a specimen glass,
with only its leaves to serve as a foil to
its beauty. If one has a few rather
short stemed roses they may be put in
the same vase or jar with honeysuckles,
ferns or mignonette, but they will not
show so well. There is a tradition that
heliotrope poisons the water for other
lants. Whether this is true or not, it
is a fact that the blossom looks best by
itself unless mixed with a few roses of
delicate tints or with carnations or
sweet peas. The last harmonize charm-
ingly with mignonette, both in appear-
ance and’in perfume, and to either lemon
verbena (citron aloes) is a delicious ac-
companiment. :
Carnations must have a strain of ple-
beian blood, for they will mix with al-
most any associates. They only insist
upon harmony of color, but with mign-
onette, heliotrope, sweet alyssum, roses,
honeysuckles and almost anything else
they will mingle agreeably. Mediam-
sized or tall vases are best for them, and
they, like most other, flowers, are
charming in a pitcher.
Nasturtiums should be arranged in a
rather deep bowl, with no foliage but
their leaves. No other perfume accords
with their pungent fragrance. Gera-
piums are best in the garden, but when
they are gathered for the house they
should be plucked with some regard for
unity or pleasing contrast of color and
not picked indiscriminately. Only their
own leaves or ferns should be put with
them, and a bowl should hold them.
A pitcher is prettiest for honeysuckles
and if there is a dearth of other flowers
they will make almost as eatisfactory
fillings as do ferns, lemon verbena or
Geranium leaves.
Lilies should stand alone in great tall
jars and pansies should fill tiny vases,
wee cream pitchers or small teacups and
saucers. It is a pretly famey to put a
vase of pansies in front of a clock, not
only because the ‘thoughts’ recall the
flight of time, but in the hope that time
as it passes may be accompanied by
Garden flowers and wild flowers
should not be put in the same vase.
‘They eppear as ill at ease thus placed
as wouid a professional beauty from
town and 4 rustic belle side by side.
Each is lovely in its place, but together
—oh, no!
The time of wild roses is nearly past,
but they may still be found in shaded
spots. They bear little resemblance to
their stately sisters of the garden, but
they are like them in at least one parti-
cular—they look best when in a bowl
or vase alone with their leaves. And
they must not be crowded either. Kach
must have room to Bipuy its own
charms without being jostled by arival.
The daisies are not so. They like a
crowd and never show to such advan-
tage as when they are massed in a big
jar or pitcher or deep bowl. They do
not need even green leaves, but prefer
displaying their pure white and yellow
unrelieved by other color.
The so-called “yellow daisies’ or wild
coreopsis, on the conurary, need a eer-
tain amount of green to soften their
over brilliant coloring. lovers should”
be placed by themselves, the white and ,
pink together in a shallow . dish, and
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy,
buttercups ate better when contrasted Names of Pennsylvania Towns.
with ferns.
Here in the Middle States we do not
often find the wealth of wild flowers
which make beautiful the New England
meadows. Vetches are not common
with us, though they are sometimes
found, nor is the bardbach, with its
white and pale and deep pink blossoms,
often seen Lupin and mocraine flow-
ers, sand violets and sabastia grow less
frequently here than further north.
But there are even here little name-
less roadside blossoms that are charming
in vases. The white and yellow
St. John's wort or ‘‘butter-and-
eggs,’ the little-appreciated wild carrot
with its feathery flowers and still more
feathery leaves, the gorgeous orange or-
chis, the snap dragon, the touch-me-not
or fly catcher, the tiger lily, the yarrow
and many others. :
There are few that do not accommo-
date themselves readily to their sur-
roundings and look charmingly at ease
when taken from their obscurity and
placed in a parlor or dining room.
It seems now a far cry to the time of
the golden-rod, but it will not be long
before the yellow spikes will lift their
heads in every fence corner and along
every roadside, ready to be gathered and
placed in tall pitchers and jars, alone or
mingled with white, delicate lilac or
deep purple asters.
The cardinal flowers and the white
sagitrarius are nearly due, too, and they
contrast charmingly when placed in the
same tall glass vase.
There is hardly a nook or corner in
in the house where flowers may not be
placed with good effect. Upon the
breakfast table they are a sine qua non,
After a warn, restless night the sight
and smell 6f a glass of nasturtium, a
pitcher of daisies, or a bowl of water
lilies are cheering and refreshing.
In the ball should stand a big jar of
green ferns—the great brakes to be
found in the depths of the woods—and
yellow daisies. In the drawing room
their should be a bewl of wild or garden
roses, a cup and saucer of pansies, a tiny
vase of mignonette or sweet peas.
Every bedroom should have its glass of
flowers, that may be set outside at night
and replaced in the morning.
Villages in southeastern Pennsylva-
aia, and even hundreds (townships) in
Delaware, not infrequently take their
names from old inns. Bird in Hand,
Lancaster, Pa., is an example of the
sort, and in northern Delaware the old
Red Lion inn has given name to a yil-
lage and a township. The village and
the township of Black Bird in Delaware
also probably take the common name
trom the sign ofan old inn. Fox Chase,
in the lower edge of Chester county, Pa.
was the picturesque name of a village
that grew up about an ancient tavern,
but the post office department has ruth-
lessly changed it to Appleton.
Many Languages in German Colonies,
The Germans are trying to count the
languages that are spoken in their colo-
nial possessions. In east Africa they
have found fifty languages, in south-
west Africa, twelve; in Cameroons,
twenty ; in Toga, five or six. These
figures do not include a large number
of dialects which are almost equivalent
in some cases to another language. The
Germans have no idea yet how many
languages are spoken in their South sea
possessions, but they have thus far
counted fifty. Their missionaries and
agents are hard at work reducing the
languages which are most used to writ.
ing and making dictionaries of them.
BuckLEN'S ARNIC SALVE.-—The best
salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises,
Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores,
Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and pos-
itively cures Piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac-
tion, or money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale by C. M.
——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. It is a guarantee
If possible, outside of the front door, of purity. For sale by S. Shloss, wholesale
on 4 veranda, should be another big agent, Williamsport, Pa. 8¥:30
jar or pitcher, like that in the hall. i
this with some sturdy blossoms branches
of the blooms of the tulip or the button-
ball trees, or sumach, horse-chestnut or
Tt should be the especial business of
one person to look after the vases, togre-
place the withered flowers with fresh
ones and to renew the water. This one
person should be the daughter of the
house, where there is one, and where
there is none it will do a growing or a
grown boy no harm to assume these du-
They need not require half an hour a
day if deft-fingered, but that half hour
is more than a busy housekeeper can al-
ways spare, and if she has no one to
help her she will have to content herself
with the flowers for the table and for the
family sitting room.
It is better to go without the flowers
altogether than to have them neglected
in the vases until they are faded and ill-
smelling—an offense alike to sight and
Is all this discouraging to the city
woman, whosa flagged back yard is her
only garden plot and the park her only
meadow ? Yet even to her the consola-
tion of window boxes are not denied.
By their help she may bring a bit of
summer to her windows, if not to her
doors. Medeira vines and ivies, morn-
ing glories and cypress vines, will climb
from pots. Geraniums, roses, mign-
onette, heliotrope, pansies and nastur-
siums will flourish 1n boxes, and it will
go hard with the flower lover but what
she will keep a few blossoms in dining-
room or on her desk or work table,
New Advertisements.
In a dangerous emergency, Ayer’s
Cherry Pectoral is prompt to act
and sure to cure. A dose taken on
the first symptoms of Croup or
Bronchitis, checks further pro-
gress of these complaints. It soft-
ens the phlegm, soothes the inflam-
ed membrane, and induces sleep.
As a remedy for colds, coughs, loss
of voice, la grippe, pneumonia, and
even consumption, in its early
excels all similar preparations, It
is endorsed by leading physicians,
is agreeable to the taste,does not
interfere with digestion, and n eeds
to be taken usually in small doses.
“From repeated tests in my own
family, Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral has
proved itself a very efficient reme-
dy for colds, coughs, and the var-
ious disorders of the throat and
lungs.”—A. W. Barlett, Pittsburg,
“For the last 25 years I Lave been
taking Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral for
lung troubles, and am assured that
its use has
I have recommended it to hun-
dreds. I find the most effective
way of taking this medicine is in
small and frequent doses.”—T. M.
Matthews, P. M.. Sherman Ohio. *
“My wife suffered from a cold;
nothing helped her but Ayer’s
Cherry Pectorel which effected a
cure.”—R. Amero, Plympton, N. S.
Prepared by Dr. J.C. Ayer & Co.,
Lowell, Mass.
Prompt to act, sure to cure.
A MirrioN FRIENDS.--A friend in
need isa friend indeed, and not less
than one million people have found just
such a friend in Dr. King’s New Dis-
covery for Consumption, Coughs, and
Colds.—If you have never used this
Great Cough Medicine, one trial will
convince you that it has wonderful cur-
ative powers in all diseases of Throat,
Chest ard Lungs. Each bottle is guar-
anteed to do all that is claimed or money
will be refunded. Trial bottles free at
Parrish’s Drug store. Large bottles 0c.
and $1.00.
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 this occasion the Union Pacific will sell
tickets at the rate of one fare for the round
trip. See your nearest ticket agent. 37-30-8t
—— Ben Butler is said to be sadly
bent with age. His face has the look of
health, but his massive frame has be-
come an 'unmisiakable burden. His
hands move unsteadily, while his eyes
appear swollen and almost hidden by
the thick folds of flesh on his cheeks.
But his head is clear as a vell, and at
seventy-four there is no shrewder law-
yer or politician in New England.
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.
-—Mr. John Carpenter, of Goodland
Ind., says: “I tried Chamberlain’s
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. 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
esiabiished from I lagstaff, 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 $20.00, and meals and
comfortab’e lodgings are provided throughout
the trip at a roasonable 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 than climbing the Alps, for in the bottom
of this terrific ad snblime chasm are hun
dreds of mountains greater than any of the Al
pine range.
A book describing the trip te 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, Ill. 37-30-3m
‘What it Does.
Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Purifies the blood.
Creates an appetite.
Strengthens the nerves.
Makes the weak strong.
Overcomes that tired feeling.
. Cures scrofula, salt. rheum. eto.
Invigorates the kidney and liver.
. Relieves headache, indigestion dys-
9 ISTH B $010
——uTt is not the dancing, but the
hugging, that is improper,” says a
preacher. This complicates the mat-
——Malarial and atmospheric in-
fluences are best eounteracted by keep-
ing the blood pure and vigorous with
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. A little caution
in this respect may prevent serious ill-
nees at this season. Ayer’s Sarsapanlla
is the best all the-year-round medicine
in existence,
ailway Guide.
Two Harvest Excursions.
Via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry 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 may 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
mere 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
95 minutes from Omaha to Denver made by
the “Denver Fast Mail” is specially commend
ed to people who wish to “get there. 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 jon your
pearest ticket agent or E. L, Lomax, Genl
Pass. & Ticket Agt., Omaha, Neb. tf
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 Puliman 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 par (2.15 Pp. M.[7.40 A.M. [1.00 A. M. 7.25 A.M.
| |S ake San Fran
| {200 A M.|9.15 A.M
Sun. Mon Tue. | wea. 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.
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. ($2,0¢0
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
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, &c. 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 {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 $20. to 830. 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 Ala: ka.
The trip is made with the highest degree of
comfort in the elegant vestibuled trains of the
Northern Pacific Railroad, which 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 8. Fee, General Pas
e 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 5
And other leading strong companies. Travel-
er's Accident of Hartford, Conn.
All business promptly and carefully attended
to. Office, Conrad House,Bellefonte, Pa.
3636 ly CHAS. SMITH, Agt.
Total assets
Total liabilities. ....... HE
oon 35,821,587.98
Net surplus 4 per Ctu...uoeecesess...$6,532,324.98
Ins. in force Jan. 1, 9l.......... $238,988.807.00
Increase during 1890....... 36,502,884.00
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.......uuee senes 1,739,819.06
Death-loss incurred during......
1890, per $1,000 insured. £9.60
Ditto, next lowest Co... 11.40
Average of the 9 larg
competing companies 14.90
Death loss at $9.60 per $1. . 2,122,290.25
Death loss had rate been $14.90 3,289,549.50
Amount saved. i.iiissesinsesens 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
COS, 000s msiese ssesessssssensere 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.
r. of.
Rate of interest earned in ’90... P 5.92
Average rate of 9 leading com-
POLILOTS.cciiiriinraniiaisacisins nanan 5.15
Interest income at 5.92 per ct... $2,196.503
Interestincome had rate been
5.15 per ct.......... 1,910,958
Interest gained 285,545
The NorTHWESTERN 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,
Interest receipts in 1890..
Death claims in 1890
By its charter it cannot insure inany 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 infor mation {fur
nished on request.
trict Agent. BELLEFONTE, PA.
6 35-1y
Nov. 16th, 1891.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.55 a. m., at Altorna, 7.456 a. m., at Pitte-
burg, 12.45 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.558. m at Al‘oona, 1.456 p. m., at Pitts-
ourg, 6.50 p: m
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyne,
6.10, 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, 1.26 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.€0 p. .n., at Phila-
delphia, 4.25 a. m..
Leave Bellefonte, 9.17 a. m., arrive at Lock
Haven, 10.453. 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 Philadelphia at
6.50 p. m,
Leave Bellefonte, 40 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,3.45 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. 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.
18 5 &
EB Eo 2 Nov. 16, > 2 g
E g & g 1891. g § E
P.M.| A. M. | A. M. Lv. «(Pom | pM.
6 40| 11 55 6 55|. 310] 726
6 33] 11 48 6 48. 317 732
6 29| 11 43] 6 44]. 320] 736
6 25 11 38) 6 40 324 741
6 19{ 11 32] 6 33. 330] 747
6 15 11 29] 6 30. 333] 7560
6 13| 11 26/ 6 28]... 337 754
6 06( 11 17) 6 21 344) 801
5 59 11 09] 6 13]. 352] 810
5 50| 10 59] 6 05]. 401 820
5 41] 10 48 5 55. 4 10| 8 30
533] 10 38] 548 417) 8 40
5 30] 10 35| 5 45] .Milesburg | 9 07/4 20| 8 44
5 20 10 25| 5 35|.Bellefonte.| 9 17/4 30| 8 54
5 10 10 11{ 5 25|.Milesburg.| 9 32{4 40{ 9 04
502 958 5 Curtin....| 9 46{4 47| 9 13
4566) 9561] 5 Mt. Eagle..| 9 51{4 55| 9 19
449 944 5 Howard...| 10 015 02| 928
4 40| 9 36) 4 59|..Eagleville.| 10 15/5 10, 9 40
4 38) 9 33] 4 56/Bch. Creek.| 10 20|5 13] 9 45
4 26] 9 21] 4 46|.Mill Hall...| 10 35/5 24| 10 01
4 23] 9 18 4 43/Flemin’ton.| 10 39/56 27| 10 05
420 915 4 40/Lck. Haven| 11 455 30{ 10 10
PM. ALM. [A M. A. M. |A.M.| P. M.
BR "2 a
RR] -) Nov. 16, g E
§ B% | B 1891. § g =
wn bs
P.| P.M. | A. M. |Lv. Ar. a. M. [A.M [P.M
7 30, 315 8 00{..Tyrone..... 6 50| 11 45/6 17
737] 322 807.E. Tyrone. 6 43| 11 88/6 10
743 3271 81... ail... 6 37| 11 34/6 04
7 £3] 3 36| 8 21{.Vanscoyoc.| 6 27| 11 25/5 53
8 00] 3 42| 8 25|.Gardners..| 6 25| 11 21/5 53
8 07] 3 49 8 35 Mt.Pleasant| 6 16 11 125 43
8 15 3 54) 8 45|..Summit...| 6 09] 11 05/5 30
819] 3 59| 8 50|Sand. Ridge| 6 05 10 58/5 27
8 21| 401} 8 52{... Retort..... 6 03] 10 54|5 25
8 24| 4 02| 8 55.Powelton...| 6 01] 10 52(5 23
8 30 2 9 04|..Osceola...| 5 52| 10 40/5 11
8 41 o| 2 13|.Boynton...| 5 45| 10 33/5 (3
8 45| 418 9 17|..Mniners...| 5 43| 10 30|4 58
8 47| 4 22| 9 20|Philipshu’g| 5 41| 10 27/4 55
8 51| 4 26| 9 24|..Graham...| 5 37| 10 21/4 49
8 57| 4 32| 9 32[.Blue Ball.| 5 33] 10 17/4 44
9 03] 4 39| 9 39/Wallaceton.| 5 28} 10 10{4 39
9 10{ 4 47| 9 47|....Bigler.....| 5 22| 10 01{4 31
9 17, 452 9 54.Woodland..| 5 17| 9 54|% 26
9 24| 4 58) 10 02|...Barrett....| 5 12{ 9 47/4 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 40, 5 11 10 24|..Riverview.| 5 00| 9 32|4 (2
9 47! CO 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
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunday...
Schedule in effect November 15th, 1891.
111 | 103 114 | 112
P. M. A.M. | PM.
2 05 4 55
220 445
2 30{ 6 3 4 87
237 61 4 32
247 6 4 22
303 7 409
313] 7 4 (2
338 7 763 338
358 7 732 318
415 8 716] 3 02
428 8 703 247
434 8 6 67] 240
440) 8 6 50] 232
445 8 645] 227
449, 8 641 223
4 53] 8 080 218
5 02| 9 00|......Pleasant Gap......| 6 28 2 08
5.105. 9. 10]...... ..Bellefonte.........| 6 20| 2 00
P.M. 1AM. A.M. [P.M
{Successors to W. P. Duncan & Co,}
Manufacturers of the
sepger Agent, N. P. }'. R., St. Paul, Minn., for
copies of the handsomely illustrated “W onder-1> © ROLLING MILLS, &C., &C. ©
land” book, Yellowstone and Alaska folders. Works near P. R. R. Depot. 11 50 1y
pins ——S ———————— n
Electric Belts. +
Trial. Why suffer from the bad effects of ti
disease, Rheumatism, Indigestion, Dyspepsia,
Electricity will cure you and keep you in hea
rove this, I will send DR. JUDD'S
bined, and produces sufficient Electricity to
Give waist measure, price and full particulars.
Agents Wanted.
1e La Grippe, Lame Back, Kidney and.Liver
any kind of weakness, or other disease, when
Ith. (Headache relieved in one minute.) Tc
| LECTRIC RELT to any one on trial, - free. Prices, §3,
, $10, and 15, if satisfied. Also, Electric Trussess and Box Batteries,
Can be regulated to suit, and guaranteed to last for years.
Costs nothing to try
:, A Belt and Battery com-
shock. Free Medical advice. Write to-desr
Address DR. JUDD, Detroit, Mich.
= = Nov. 16, = =]
” i | 1891. u N
& | & a | &
A. M.| P.M. A.M. | P.M.
dieu 9 51] 4 5if...Secotia....| 9 21| 4 47|.
vend 10 21| 6 17[..Fairbrook.| 9 09] 4 27
10 28 5 29(Pa.Furnace| 8 56/ 4 15
10 34| 5 36|...Hostler...| 8 50| 4 08].
10 46| 5 42|..Marengo..| 8 43 4 (1].....
10 52 5 49|.Loveville.., 8 37| 3 85l.....
10 58 5 56| FurnaceRd| 8 31] 3 49|.....
11 02! 6 06|Dungarvin.| 8 27| 3 46/.....
11 10| 6 10..W.Mark...| 8 19| 3 88|......
11 20! 6 20|Pennington| 8 10{ 3 30|......
11 32 6 32|..Stover...,. 7 58] 3 18]......
11 40| 6 42|..Tyronme..... 7 50} 310|....
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac| Ex. | Mail.| gions. Ac.| Ex | Mail.
p.M.| P. M.A. M. (AT. Lviam! a wip mM.
6 35] 38 50| 9 05|.Bellefonte.|5 80] 10 30| 4 40
6 28! 3 44| 8 K9|...Coleville...|6 37| 10 35| 4 45
6 25] 3 41] 8 56|...Morris....|6 40} 10 38] 4 48
6 22) 3 38) 8562L.Whilmer...|6 44| 10 43| 4 51
619] 3 35 8 49!... Linns....|6 47| 10 46] 4 54
6 17| 3 33] 8 47(. Hunters...|6 50| 10 49} 4 56
6 14| 3 31] 8 44|..Fillmore...|6 53| 10 52| 5 00
¢ 11] 8 28| 8 40|....8ellers....|6 57| 10 56] 5 03
6 09] 3 26) 8 asl...Brialy.....|7 00} 10 58} 5 05
6 05) 3 23| 8 35|..Waddle...{7 05] 11 01{ 5 10
6 02] 3 20 8 30|Mattern Ju(7 08] 11 03] 512
551] 8 08 818/.Krumrine..[7 21{ 11 18 5 24
548: 3 05] 8 14!...Struble..|7 24| 1117} 6 27
545! 3 00] 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 5 36 p.m
Stormstown at 8 05 5 40
‘4 Mattern at 8 12 5 43
'Graysdale at 8 17 5 46
Mattern 8 20 5 50
Mattern Ju, 7 14a. m. and 5 13 p m
Graysdale 7 19 516
Mattern T 24 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 523
Red Bank 7 35 5 30
Taos. A. SoEMARXER, Bupt