Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, September 23, 1892, Image 6

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A Tr
Bellefonte, Pa., Sept. 23, 1892,
Come home to me, darling, come home to me
The dust on the mantel is deep ;
To keep things all tidy I do not know how,
And I fear I've iorgot how to sweep !
I can’t find the bedclothes, my stockings are
The rooms are all empty and drear,
And ’eept for the spiders and flies(quite a host)
I'd have no companions, I fear.
There are stains on the table and dirt on the
(I cannot see how it got there) ;
Things all seem askew and waiting for you
To “set them to rights” everywhere!
There are moths in the carpets and fiies on
the wall,
© And crawling round on the floor,
And I can’t sleep o’ nights, ’cause I dream of
these sights,
So shorten your stay at “the shore.”
Dull in Company.
Great authors, it has fréquently been
said , are apt to be dull in conversation ;
their talk falls far short of that in the
books they write. This may be true ina
measure ; remarks fitting the circum-
stances of the moment are seldom as pol-
ished and well considered as those which
result from careful thoughtand patient
labor ; one does not look for fine style
and wise reflections in any man’s ordin-
ary conversation, however gifted he
may be. Nevertheless, a writer who
thrills the world by his genius can talk
well when he will, particularly to those
who can appreciate him. Goldsmith
was considered a dull conversationalist ;
yet even at an early age he was capable
of a retort worthy of Pope himself.
‘When, atter his recovery from the small-
Pox, a thoughtless and notorious scape-
grace said to him : “why, Noll! you
are quite a fright! When do you
mean to get handsome again ? Oliver
replied : “I mean to improve, sir, when
you do!” And, when, at a country
dance, little Oliver jumped up and
danced a little pas seul, the fiddler,
struck by his ungainly appearance, ex:
claimed . Alsop !”” which elicited a roar
of laughter ; Oliver, turning and look-
ing disdainfully at his assailant, said in
an audible voice,—
‘Heralds, proclaim aloud this saying,
See /Esop dancing, and his Monkey playing !’’
Addison is another who is reported to
have been dull in company. 1n a large
assembly he said to a lady who re-
roached bim for hissilence : “Madam,
have little small change, butI can
draw for a thousand pounds.” Yet
Steele and others declared that he was
excellent company, and full of talk and
spirits, among intimate friends. Rous-
seau, who was usually dull with com-
mon people, talked like one inspired
with David Hume ; Hawthorne, who
was very shy and silent in a mixed
company, talked delightfully with a fel-
low author ; and Burns talked so well
that when he arrived at an inn after
midnight all the household arose to
hearhim. Racine, who was, like Addi-
son, shy and silent in company, posessed
rare tact in making others talk. “My
talent with men of the world,” he says
to his son, ‘consists not in making them
feel that I have any parts, but in show-
ing them that they have.” A fine fel-
low, indeed, and one who was bound to
become popular in any company.
Goethe could talk when he would, but
resented the visits of men who came for
the purpose of drawing him out. When,
one evening, a stranger cameto see him,
he entered the room and sat down by
the table, silent, with arms folded, seem-
ing plainly tosay. ‘Herel am ; now
look at me and begone!” The stranger
took in the situation ; took up the
candle, and examined him all round;
then laid down a small coin on the
table, and was about to depart. Goethe
burst out in a loud fit of laughter ; rose
up, and shook the stranger heartily by
the hand. Then a lively and animated
conversation took place, which the
caller declared to be one of the best he
had ever enjoyed. So it is with all
authors. Among appreciative listeners
or companions they are all lite and soul ;
among others, they wisely abstain from
uttering what would neither be under-
Lack of Trees a Cause of Famine.
The Destruction of Forests the Cause of Rus-
sia’s Afflictions.
From the European Messenger.
An article in a leading Russian period-
ical attributes the present distress in that
couniry--the terrible famine, with the
inevitable pestilence following in its
wake--very largely, although indirectly
to the wholesale forest destruction that
has been going on there during the
present century.
So far back as 1850 a report to the
Imperial Agricultural Society predicted
the present conditions unless the de-
struction of the forests was Stopped.
“Our country is flat,” it said, “and, de-
nuded of its trees, is accessible to every
wind.” -
The terrible east wind meets with no
obstacle, and destruction follows in its
train. In this wind lies our fate, per-
haps to be encountered in the near
The forest covering the upper and
middle courses of the rivers Voiga, Don
and Dnieper have, in wany sections dis-
appeared, and wasted plains spread in
their place. The rivers grow shallower
year by year and the Vorskla, once an
abundant tributary of the Dnieper, and
comparable to the Hudson or Delaware,
250 miles in length, has completely and
permanently dried up. ;
Other. important rivers are meeting
the same fate, so that the physical
geography of a large part of the Empire
is radically changing. The rainfall is
diminished, and drought, of course, re-
sults in famine.
Russia’s folly and sin are felt by the
rest of the civilized world, for her pover-
ty-stricken hordes, driven to other coun-
Compulsory Education.
Pittsburg has for many weeks been
the “storm-centre,” in the conflict be-
tween capital and labor, that with the
echoing tread of armed men, the sound
of musketry and cannon, the click of
the assassin’s revolver, and the glitter of
cold steel, all thinking people are
brought face to face with the fact that
America is the home of men of all na-
tions, of all creeds, and of no creed, of
loyal citizens and of anarchists.
With the teeming crowds of foreign-
ers who fill the coke regions of Western
Pennsylvania, and swarm in all her
towns and cities, unused to the freedom
of our land and better accustomed to
the power of a standing army, we are
brought face to face with the question :
‘What will be the result if these foreign -
ers are not compelled to send their chil-
dren to school, where they will at least
learn to speak, read and write thejEng-
lish language, before they make the
laws that govern this country ?
‘With Supt. Waller's statement re-
garding the amount of illiteracy in
Pennsylvania, and the thousands of
children who are never sent to school,
we think one of the first things our W.
C, T. Alliance should innugurate is an
effort to secure a “compulsory education
law” from the next legislature. We
do not thereby violate our constitution,
for it will be strictly evangelistic and
temperance work. These many chil-
dren, now out of school can never read
the Bible until they are taught, and
they can never know the truth concern-
ing alcohol and its effects upon the sys-
tem unless they are compelled by law to
£0 to school where these things are
taught. Every Christian Endeavor
Society, every Epworth Leagueand Y.
M. C. A. in the State, every church,
and every temperance society, should
co-operate in a measure of this kind,
and if they did, we believe the next
legislative session would soon see it ac-
complished.— From the White Ribbon.
Religion and Fried Chicken.
A well known southern divine has in
his congregativn an old colored man
who has great confidence in his pastor.
One day Uncle Willis came into the
doctor’s study.
“Scuse me, sah,” he said, ‘but I’se
come to talk wid you on a p’int dat pes-
ters me a powerful sight.” .
“What is it, uncle?” inquired the
doctor kindly.
“Well, sah, I'se been gwine to yo’
chu’ch for a long time an’ been a tryin’
to do de right.”
“Yes, uncle, you have been very
“I hope 50, sah, but hit’s been mighty
hahd wuk sometimes, an’ do ole sar-
pent keep a-quilin an quilin round me
tell he most smuvers de bref outen me.”
*“What’s wrong now ?”’
“Hits dem chickens of Kunnel
Brown’s, sah. De coop he keeps ’em in
butts up agin de lot I'se libbin on an de
palin’s off de fence, so dat dey gets ober
in my garden. Dey’s fat and sassy,
sah, and dey’s gittin long ter dat age
wha’ you kin mighty nigh smell um
fryin, an I hain’t tasted chicken dis
yeah. I’se powerful fond ob ’ligion,
sah, an it’s comfertin to me, but, sah,
human nacher can’t stan ebery t'ing,
sah, an TI spec if de kunnel don’t take
dem chickens away before dey’s plum
ready to fry, my ’ligion’s gwine ter slide
out from in under me, sho! ’Ligion is a
power, sah, but dar’s sumpin satisfyin
about a fat chicken dat ’ligion can’t
supply, an if you tell do kunnel my
feelins on desubjick, sah, p’r’aps he'll
take dis yer greal temptation away from
me, sah, and wallop de ole sarpent, sah,
right in his tracks. Scuse me, sah, but
I ain’ axin too much, is I 7”
The doctor had the chickens removed.
— Detroit Free Press.
‘Athletics Gone Mad.”
Rev. Mr.; Peters Denounces the Sporting Tenden-
cy as a National Sin.
The follow was the introduction to a
sermon ‘‘Athletics Gone Mad” that was
preached last Sunday in Philadelphia
by the Rev. Madison C. Peters.
“Pascal said that disease is the natural
state of Christians, and many people
still think that asceticism is righteous-
ness and dyspepsia godliness. The en-
thusiasm for athletics to day is a reac-
tion from the unwise indifference of the
pact. The Israelites worshipped a calf
of gold ; the Americans bow down be-
fore a calf of flesh. Athletics is the
principal topic of conversation. The
boxing glove may yet be worn upon our
“Colleges take their grades according
to their records in sports, Noses are
smashed and fingers broken to the de-
light of assembled thousands. We
squander more money on theatres, base-
ball, horse races, prize fights and clubs
than we spend for food and clothes,
education and religion. The major
part of our sports totally unfit those who
take part in them for the active work
of life. Our sporting crazeis the indi-
rect cause of nine-tenths of our financial
crimes. This sporting tendency is in-
deed our national sin. The chief cause
of the downfall of Rome was the sport-
ing habits of the people.
“With the brutal fights before us at
New Orleans let the American pulpit
gay no more about the gladiatorial
shows of heathen Rome, or the bull-
fights of Spain or Mexico. All decent
people rejoiced in the New Orleans re-
sult, because they had contempt for the
strong brute who was vanquished.
Strength without character is revolting.
‘{Athletics is desirable. I hope its re-
sults will be a finer race. But if you
cultivate the physical exclusively ‘you
have a savage. Brawn and brain, mus-
cle and manhood, strength and charac-
ter must be blended to make a strong
——The proprietors of Ely’s Cream
Balm do not claim itto be a cure-all,
but a remedy for catarrh, colds in the
head and hay fever. It is not a liquid
or a snuff, is easily applied into the nos-
tries by famine and persecution, carry | trils. It gives relief at once. 50c.
with them ignorance, disease and lower |
The outlook
| his wife,
standards of civilization.
is depressing.
The Russian Government is now |
making an effort for forest preservation,
but it comes too late to remedy the vast
evils wrought. 1
~The man who marries a widow
kn)ws he is not marrying amiss.
——She—How thoughtful he is of
He—Yes; he never takes a drink
without eating a clove on her account.
I E———
~—— The best medical authorities say
the proper way to treat catarrh is to take
a constitutional remedy, like Hood’s
The Chinese Question.
“What's the reason some people are
down on the Chinese ?”’ asked a would-
be student of the Chinese question,
The hearer explained as well ss she
could, and the student listened gravely.
“You see” the hearer ended, “the
Chinese never become native to our soil,
so to speak.”
“Well, they make themselves very
useful by removing it, don’t they?’
earnestly inquired the student.
And the hearer was compelled to
acknowledge that they did.
J. B. Wilson, 871Clay St. Sharpsburg,
Pa., says he will not be without Dr.
King’s New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds, that 1t cured his wife
who was threatened with Pneumonia af-
ter an attack of “La Grippe” when va-
rious other remedies and several physi-
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
King’s New Discovery has done him
more good than anything he ever used
for Lung Trouble. Nothing like it, try
it. Free trial Bottles at Parrish’s Drug
Store. Large bottles 50 cents and
De —— A ———————
~—A southern California farmer was
standing at the foot of .an enormous
cornstalk. “How big is your corn?”
asked a stranger. “Idon’t know,” an-
swered the farmer. “I sentone of my
boys up to see a little while ago and
I'm worried to death about him.”
“How so? Can’t he get back 2” “No;
that’s the trouble. The corn stalk is
growing up faster than he can climb
down,” — Qhicago Journal.
——Capt. 'W. A. Abbott, who has
long been with Messrs. Percival and
Hatton, Real Estate and Insurance
Brokers, Des Moines, Iowa, and is one
of the best known and most respected
business men in that city : “I can tes-
tify to the good qualities of Chamber-
lain’s Cough Remedy. Having used 1t
in my family for the past eight years I
can safely say it has noequnal for either
colds or croup.” 25and 50 cent bottles
for sale by Frank P. Green.
PT ——
Give the “Devil” his choice and
he would rather start one church fuss
than two saloons in any community.
As a general rule, it is best not
to correct costiveness by the use of sa-
line or drastic medicines. When a pur-
gative is needed, the most prompt, ef-
fective, and beneficial is Ayer’s Pills.
Their tendency is to restore, and not
Yak, the normal action of the bow-
New Advertisements,
Makes the hair soft and glossy.
“I have used Ayer’s Hair Vigor
for nearly five years, and my hair
is moist, glossy, and in an excel.
lent state of preservation. Iam
forty years old, and have ridden
the plains for twenty-five years.”
—Wm. Henry Ott, alias “Mustang
Bill,” Newcastle, Wyo.
Prevent hair from falling outs
“A number of years ago, by
recommendation of a friend, I be-
gan to use Ayer's Hair Vigor to
stop the hair from falling out and
prevent its turning gray. The first
effects were most satisfactory. Oc-
casional applications since have
kept my hair thick and of a natural
color,”—H. E. Basham, McKinney,
Restores hair after fevers.
“Over a year ago I had a severe
fever, and when I recovered, my
hair began to fall out, and what lit-
tle remained turned gray. I tried
various remedies but without suc-
cess, till at last I began to use
Ayer’s Hair Vigor, and now my
hair is growing rapidly and is re-
stored to its original color,”—Mrs,
A. Colling, Dighton, Mass.
Prevents hair from turning gray.
“My hair was rapidly turning
gray and falling out; one bottle of
Ayer’s Hair Vigor has remedied the
trouble, and my hair is now its ori-
ginal color and fullness.'—B. Quk-
rupa, Cleveland, O.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell,Mass.
Sold by Druggist and Perfumers,
37 32
For Sale.
The undersigned offers his hotel property,
at State oljages for sale and invites corres.
pendence with all parties desiring to invest
money in an excellent paying business
It is the leading hotel at the College and en-
joys a
The hotel has lately been remodeled and
fitted throughout with steam heat. Every.
thing has been arranged for convenience and
comfort. A large stable, ice house and all
necessary outbuildings are on the property
and in the best of condition.
The building occupies the corner lot at the
main entrance to the College grounds and has
the most desirable location in the town. The
owner desires to sell owing tosickness in his
hmiy and must leave the place on that ac-
Address all communications to
8.8. GRIEB,
37 4 tf. State College, Pa.
-— nm——
Book Bindery,
[Established 1852.]
Having the latest improved machinery 1 am
repared to
all Qeduintions or fo Jeoind old beoks,
cial attention given e ruling of
aaa manufacture of BLANK BOOKS, Paper
Orders will be received at this office, or ad-
ress F. L. HUTTER,
Book Binder Third and Market Streets,
25 18 arrisburg, Pa.
Speaking of Flying. %
Some run, some fly, and some are limited in
more senses than one, but the new fast trains
on the Union Pacific 8; stem are oat 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 Jifty
minutes over all competition ; to San Francisco
in 67 hours via Omaha and the Union Pacific:
System, you save fwelve hours and thirty min-
utes over all competition. For tickets via the
Union Pacific or any information call ,on your
nearest ticket agent or BE. L. Lomax, Genl
Pass. & Ticket Agt., Omaha, Neb. tf
me me a rr an en:
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 tne 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 $20,00, and meals and
comfortable 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 vertically, 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 and sublime 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, Ill. 37-30-3m
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 Trains
Continental Train. The flyer is a solid 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 p.m. (2.15 P. M.|7.40 A. M. [1.00 A. M.[7.25 A. 3.
SaltLake Sen Fran
3.00 A. M.|9.15 A. Mt
Sun. Mon. Tue. Wed, 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
Hotels at Wahpeton and Grafton, N. D
(Stock will be taken); Crystal, N. D. and
Waverly, Minn. (Bonus offered or stock
taken). :
General Stores, Creameries, Harness Shops,
Drug Stores, Shoe Shops, Lumber Yards, Tai!
or Shops, Hardware Stores, Banks,fCarpenter
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 $20. to $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.
rr ————
Suggestion for a Summer Trip,
If you wish to take the trip of a liffe-
time, purchase the low rate excursion tickets
sold by allsprincipal 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, 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 whic
the road passes. Beautiful mountains, rivers
valleys, lakes and plains follow each other iu
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 8S.” Fee, General Pas-
senger Agent, N. P, k. R., St. Paul, Minn., for
copies of the handsomely illustrated “Wonder-
jand” book, Yellowstone and Alaska folders.
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
a ——
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 tha Burlington Route, the
best line from Chicago, Peoria, Quiney and St,
Louis. For further information write P. S
Eustis, General Passenger Agent, Chicago. :
37 28 10t
2 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 poll
cies in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason.
able rates. Office in Furst's building, opp. the
Court House. 25
fj nrranie INSURANCE!
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 1y CHAS. SMITH, Agt.
Se ee —————
oJ al & LINGLE,
[Successors to W. P. Duncan & Co,]
Manufacturers of the
Works near P. R. R. Depot. 11 50 1y
0. HO
Farmer's Supplies.
Pennsylvania Spring Hoed Two Horse
Cultivator, with two rowed
Corn Planter Attachment.
Buggies, Pleasure Carts and Surreys
of the finest quality.
Champion Rock Crusher and Champion
Road Machines,
both link and hog wire.
The best Implements for the least
money guaranteed.
Office and Store in the Hale building.
36 4 McCALMONT & CO.
Electric Belts.
disease, Rheumatism, Indigestion, Dyspepsia,
Electricity will cure you and keep Jou in health.
S ELECTRIC BELT to any one on trial, free. Prices, $3,
rove this, I will send DR. JUDD!
Why suffer from the bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Back, Kidney and Liver
Railway Guide.
Nov. 16th, 1891.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.55 a. m., ai Altocna, 7.45 a. m., at Pitls-
burg, 12.45 p. m.
Leave Rellefonte, 10.25 a: m., arrive at Tyrone,
IL568. m.. at Altoons, 1.45 p. m., af Pitts-
burg, 6.50 p: m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.10, 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 Beliefonte 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. m., at Phila-
delphia, 4.25 a. m..
Leave Bellefonte, 9.17 a. m., arrive at Loex
Haven, 10.45 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 5.30 p. m., at Renovo, g. 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, 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
. 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
bay at 9.10 a. m., Harrisburg, 11.35 a. m.
Philadelphia, 3.15 p. m.
Leaye Bellefonte, 2.00 p. m,, arrive at Lewis
burg, 4.45, at Harrisburg, 7.05 p. m., Phila.
delphia at 10.55 p. m.
2 & 5 = 5 gi
BEE 3 Nov. 18, > (Hu
Fl Ea | B 1891. FEE 2
a £2 | & g
PML] A.M, | A. M. [ArT Lv. a wm lpu|p wm.
6 40/ 11 55! 6 55|...Tyrone....| 7 533 10 755
633 11 48 6 48!..E.Tyrone.| 8 02[317| 7 32
6 29! 11 43|; 6 44{...... Vail...... 8053 20] 736
6 25| 11 38/ 6 40 Bald Eagle 8 10(3 24 74
6 19) 11 32| 6 33......Dix...... 8153 30 7 47
6 15| 11 26 6 80... Fowler...| 8 17(3 33] 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] 3g 01
559/11 09] 6 13|...Martha....| 8 36 352) 810
5 501 10 59 6 05[....Julian....| 8 44/4 01 8 20
5 41) 10 48/ 5 55|.Unionville.| 8 55/4 10 8 30
5 83] 10 38] 5 48/...8.8. Int... 9 03/4 17| 8 40
530 10 385] 5 45 Milesburg | 9 07/4 20| 8 44
6 20] 10 25| 5 35[.Bellefonte.| 9 17/4 30 8 54
51001011 525 .Milesburg. 9324 40| 9 04
502 958 5 18}..Curtin....| 9 464 47| 913
4 55| 951 5 14|.Mt. Eagle..| 9 51/4 55| 9 19
449) 944) 5 07|...Howard...| 10 01/5 02| 9 28
4 40) 9 36| 4 59/..Eagleville.| 10 15/5 10| 9 40
4 38) 933 4 56{Bch. Creek. 10 20/5 13| 9 45
426! 921 446/.Mill Hall...| 10 35 5 24] 10 01
4 23 918 4 43/Flemin’ton.| 10 39 5 27| 10 08
4 20) 915] 4 40|Lek. Haven| 11 45/5 30| 10 10
B| x 1 E
Www = Nov. 16, ©
g Zl E 1891. 8 E F
P.M. P. M. | A. M. |Lv. Ar. a. mam |p mM
7 80/ 315 8 00|..Tyrone 6 50 11 456 17
737 322 807.E. Tyrone. 6 43} 11 38/6 10
¥43 2° S11... Vail, .... 6 37| 11 34/6 04
7 83] 836| 8 2l1|.Vanscoyoc.| 6 27 11 25(5 53
8 00] 342 8 25|..Gardners...| 6 25| 11 21/5 53
8 07) 3 49| 8 35 Mt.Pleasant| 6 16 11 12/5 43
8 15/ 3 54| 8 45..Summit...| 6 09] 11 05/5 30
819) 359 850 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 4 8 9 04|...0sceola. 5 52| 10 40/5 11
8 41 2| 9 13|.. Boynton 5 45| 10 33/5 03
8 45 418 9 17/..8oiners...| 5 43] 10 30(4 58
8 47| 4 22) 9 20|Philipshu gl 541] 10 27/4 55
8 51 426) 9 24/..Graham...| 5 37 10 21/4 49
8 57) 432 9 32/.Blue Ball..| 5 33 10 17/4 44
9 03] 439) 9 39/Wallaceton.| 5 28| 10 10/4 39
9 10/ 447 9 47|....Bigler....| 5 22 10 01{4 31
917 452) 9 54 .Woodland..| 517 9 54/4 26
9 24) 458) 10 02 ...Bagrett....| 512) 9 47/4 20
9 28 5 02 10 07|..Leonard...| 5 09] 9 43/4 15
9 35 b 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| 5 16| 10 29|Sus. Bridge| 4 54 9 24/3 56
$ 65| 5 25 10 35/Curwensv’e| 4 50 9 20/2 50
P.M.|P. M. | A, M. A. M. | A.M (Pu.
Time Table in effect on and after
Nov. 16, 1891.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday......6 45 a. m:
3 00 p.
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunday.....10 30 a. m.
Schedule in effect November 15th, 1891.
111 | 103 114 | 112
P. M. | AM. A.M | PM
2 056] 5 50|....... Montandon........ 9 20 458
2 20; 6 20i........ Lewisburg. ..... 910] 445
230) 63
237 6 8 53) 432
21417 6 843 422
303 17 8 27) 409
313 7: 817 4(2
338 T 753 338
358 7 732 818
415 8 716/ 302
428 8 703 2471
434 8 6 57 240
4 40| 8 6 50, 232
445 8 645 221
449 8 ee ..] 641 228
453] 8 Dale Summit 637 218
502 900... Pleasant Gap...... 6 28) 208
5°10; 79 10]........ Bellefonte......... 620 200
P, M. | A.M. : A.M. | PM.
8 = Nov. 16, = 8
Hud ond 1891. o 2
a 5 a a
A, M.|P MN A.M. | PM
4 57/....8cotia..... 921] 4 47...
5 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 01|.....
10 52) 5 49/.Loveville..| 8 37 3 55|.....
10 58| 5 56 FurnaceRd| 8 31| 3 49|.....
11 02] 6 00|Dungarvin.| 8 27| 3 46|.....
11 10/ 6 10(..W. Mark... 8 19 3 38|..
11 20] 6 20/Pennington| 8 10| ‘3 30|...
11 32 6 32|...8tover.....| 758] 3 1s|.
11 40| 6 42...Tyrone...| 7 50| 3 10|......
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac.| Ex. | Mail. Stations. | AC Ex | Mail
P.M.| P. M.! A, M. |AT.|a. mle wm.
6 35 8 50] 9 05|.Bellefonte.|s 80] 10 30 4 40
6 28) 3 44/ 8 £9|...Coleville...[6 37| 10 35| 4 45
6 25) 3 41) 8 56|....Morris....|6 40! 10 38] 4 48
6 22| 8 38) 8 52|..Whitmer...|6 44] 10 43] 4 51
6 19] 3 35 8 49|... Linns.....[6 47| 10 46] 4 54
617) 3 33 8 47|.. Hunters...|6 50| 10 49| 4 58
6 14 3 31| 8 44|..Fillmore...|6 53| 10 52 5 00
6 11 38.28 8 40|....8ellers....[6 57] 10 56] 5 03
6 09] 3 26 8 38|....Brialy.....[7 00] 10 58| 5 06
6 05 3 23| 8 35|..Waddle... 7 05/11 01) 5 10
6 02 3 20 8 30|Mattern Jul|7 08] 11 03 5 12
5511 308 818.Krumrine.|7 21| 11 13! 5 24
548 305 814|..Struble...|7 24] 11 17| 5 21
545 300 810 StateColl’ge|7 30] 11 20 5 80
any kind of weakness, or other di , when
(Headache relieved in one minute.) Tc
6, $10, and $15, 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 Belt and Battery com-
bined, and produces sufficient Electricit
Give waist measure, price and full particulars.
Agents Wanted.
8713 1ynr
to shock. Free Medical advice.
Write to-day.
Address DR. JUDD, Detroit, Mich.
On the Red Bank branch trains will run as
follows :
Red Bank at 8 00 a. m
and 5 85 p.m
Stormstown at 8 05 5 40
Mattern at 8 12 5 43
Graysdale at 8 17 5 46
Mattern Ju. at 8 20 5 50
Mattern Ju. 7 14 a.m. and 613 pm
Graysdale 7 19 516
Mattern 7.24 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 5 23 {
Red Bsnk 7 85 530
Taos. A. Swoxmaxzs, Supt.