Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, September 30, 1892, Image 6

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Bellefonte, Pa,, Sept. 30, 1892.
Tragedies in the Air.
Some Thrilling Instances of Flying Down to
. Death.
”T will go up in that balloon to-night
if I die for it. There has been fooling
enough about my part of this exposition
So spoke little Gertie Carm on the De-
troit Exposition grounds the other even-
ing, when her friends urged that the
weather was unfavorable. Lhe wind
was coming and going in short aad fitful
gusts, A light rain was falling, and at
7 o'clock it was already beginning to
grow dark. But her ascension had been
put off from day to day on account of
the weather, the spirit. of her art was
aroused, and to a final renionstrance she
said :
”” Tt is no use talking, it will probably
be the last ascension I will ever make;
but I am going up. You people are all
singing the same song to-night. I tell
you, as I told them, that nothing will
prevent my going up. See that the bal-
loon is in shape to do the right thing by
me, Curly.” 5
T'his last to her assistant, who was in-
flating the globe with hot air. It is im-
possible not to admire such nerve. It
looks foolhardy, but it is just such spirits
as Gertie Carmo who have made all the
startling discoveries. It was the spirit
of Columbus and Mungo Park, of Ber-
nard Polissier and Montgelfier, the first
great balloonist. Many fall, but when
one succeeds the world is enriched by
his success.
The globe was soon inflated and 5,000
ople looked on as Gertie Carmo took
Pond of the trapeze, and the swaying
bulk was released and shot upward.
The next instant a strong air current.
struck and swept it against the electric
light tower. It swung off again,
The crowd held its breath.
At the height of 150 feet another cur-
rent hurled it directly upon the tower.
There was a crash as the electric light
globe smashed. The aeronat feund her-
self for a moment tangled in an electric
light burner. When she succeeded in
extricating herself she was hanging by
her hands. She hung therein mid-air a
i and then loosened her hold and
‘When they reached her she was still
breathing, but in a few seconds all was
over. The rest may be left tothe im-
agination. She was but twenty-two
years old, a native of Germany, and her
true name was Margaret Clausen. The
saddest feature of the case is that her
parents arrived at Detroit that evening
to; visit her, whom they had not seen for
three years. They found only her man-
gled corpse and weeping sister. === ju
The spirit of aeronauts is necessarily
that of extreme daring, and the record
of tragedies among them is appaliing.
The singular fact iz, however, that the
earliest aeronauts were most successful
in landing,and as late as 1870 a historian
of the art asserted that down to that
time only twenty-five persons had lost
their lives in balloon accidents. Cer-
tainly twice that many have since been
The first balloon of which we have a
certain record was sent up by Stephen
and Joseph Montgelfier, June 5, 1783.
They used hot air. Ouly five months
later Pilatre de Rozier and the Marquis
d’Arlandes the first ascent, rising 8,000
feet. The world went wild over it, and
before the close of 1784 nearly 100 as-
cents were made. The next year Blan-
chard, the greatest baloonist of the age,
with Dr. John Jeffries, of Boston, cross-
ed over the channel from England to
France, and soon after occurred the first
accident. Pilatre de Rozier and Ro-
maine Laine tried io cross the Channel
by a combination of hydrogen gas and
hot air. Their ”Montgolfiere,” as it was
called, or heater to supply the hot air
as fast as it was exhausted, set the gas
on fire, and they fell 3,000 feet, striking
on a rock on the French coast.
Blanchard died in 1809, and his wife,
who had often ascended with him, made
many daring descents alone. At length
in 1819 she attempted to go up from the
Tivola Garden in Paris with fireworks
exploding below the car as she arose.
The wind carried the fire into the globe;
it exploded and the brave lady was
dashed to pieces on a housetop. Green.
the eminent English aeronaut, made
1,400 ascents in thirty-six years and fell
into the sea twice. Mr. John Wise, the
American aeronaut, passed from St.
Louis to Henderson, N. Y.—1,150
miles—in a little over nineteen hours, or
very nearly a mile per minute. In 1804
Gay Lussac outdid all his predecessots
by rising 13,000 feet, and a little later
reached 23,000 feet, ; but in 1862 Messrs,
Glaisher and Coxwell, for the Royal So-
ciety, outdid all before and after them
by rising 87,000 feet or seven miles
above the earth. Birds thrown out of
the car fell like stones, and must bave
gone down nearly six miles before reach.
ing a susiaining atmosphere.
In 1860, Mr. Thurston was carried up
from Adrian, Mich., while holding to
the pes of a balloon, and what was
thought to be his skeleton was afterward
found in the northern woods. Since the
parsennte descent and the trapeze have
een added the accidents have been very
numerous, vet the number who will ven-
ture increases rapidly. Thereis a wild
fascination. The case of Grimwood, the
Chicago journalist, who was lost with
Professor Donaldson, is still fresh in the
public memory, Pretty and daring
Gertie Carmo is put the last of many,
the brave and the rash who have found
death in the air. ?
£& *3 Hard Times in England.
Lonvox, Sept.—Land and Water to-
day decares that the financial crisis,
which first found serious expression in
the Baring collapse, is becoming more
acute. The situation, it adds, is render-
ed worge by the artificial efforts made
during the past two years to postpone
the inevitable result.” Within the past
twenty-four hours seven clubs in the
west end have been definitely closed,
several London journals are on the verge |
of disaster, five of the most important
estates in England are shortly to be sold |
several commercial firms of hitherto
good reputation are now distrusted, and
the number of well-known men promi.
Dent as scciety entertainers is vanishing.
Chrysanthemums Next.
The Antumn Queens Now Ready for Attention
A little while and the summer will be
gone, and we shall be enthusiastic over
the annual flower shows. In viewing
the displays of magnificent chrysanthe-
mums, carnations, ete., many will won-
der how such blossoms can be grown.
In order to secure these immense
flower choose some of the beautiful
Japanese chrysanthemums, plant in a
sunny spot, in good, rich soil, and while
you are watering, cultivating and fert-
ilizing during the summer month, keep
all buds carefully picked off, except the
two or three fine ones which are to be
trained to unusal size, and throw the
the whole strength of the plant into the
development of these few flowers,
If you wish to display fine plants in-
stead of cut flowers, too, will require
special training. Encourage the plant
to send up fine strong branches from the
roots by picking off the shoots along the
mein stalks and occasionally pinching
out the tops. When you have a nuwm-
ber of fine stalks started give each a
separate support and keep each branch
pinched into shape, until the plant is a
well rounded, symmetrical bush, to be
crowned later with a mass of blooming
When grown in pots do not allow
them to become pot bound until it is
time for them to bloom. Be very care-
ful that they have sufficient moisture at
all times and keep them well fartilized
throughout the growing period; stirring
the powdered fertilizer in the soil about
the roots and watering oceasionly with
liquid manure. They require a sunny
location, and while they should not be
exposed to strong winds, they must have
plenty of fresh air or they may be at-
tacked with mildew or blight.
If the weather becomes cooler do not
take them in the house as long as it is
possible for them to remain outside, and
give then all the fresh air possible on
pleasant days. ne
But all this careful potting, training,
disbudding, ete, is not necessary, except
to accomplish special results, and the
busy housewife, who has not time for all
this work, need not think that she must
therefore exclude these plants from her,
list of floral treasures. We know of no
plant more accommodating, easily grown
and sure to give satisfaction than the
dear, old, hardy, standard chrysanthe-
mums, Discard the wonderful novlities
which require special care to accomplish
the unusual results, and plant a few of
the hardy sorts in a rich bed in the sunny !
open border, and they will be sure to
eo: abundantly in the fall in spite of
all neglect, and will smile bravely. on all
through frosty October and perhaps un-
til after two or three hard November
frosts, and how you will miss the bright
blossoms when they are killed at last
some freezing night, but the plants will
live through the winter without protec-
tion and will be ready for next year’s
display, requiring very little of your
time and care:
We always cultivate a few of the hand-
some Japanese varities, and take a great
deal of pride in the magnificent blooms
which excite so much admiration, but
we enjoy quite as much the long bed of
nearly a hundred different hardy sorts
which bloom so luxuriantly outside.
And while the former have required
time and careful cultivation throughout
the summer, the latter havesimply been
well fertilized occasionly, pinched back
through the early summer months to
form more blooming branches and al-
lowed to form buds and take care of
themselves after the 1st of August.
If these hardy varieties are potted and
taken inside for blooming, they may be
planted out. ie again after the flowers
have faded, and they will do better than
when wintered in pots in the cellar.
One pleasant day about the middle of
last December we planted a number of
these outside, fearing that it might be
too late and we would find them dead in
the spring, but willing to make the
experiment as there were other clumps
of the same variety to replace them if
these should not live, but they came up
as bright and strong as any of the other
clumps this spring.
But those which are not perfectly
hardy should be wintered in the cellar;
give them}water occasionly, but do not
force them to grow until spring. I
have mentioned carnations in connection
with chrysanthemums, because they re-
quire the same treatment; these also
should have a sunny bed, rich soil, and-
a judicious pinching back, during the
summer cultivation if intended for fall
and winter blooming; but unlike the
chryzanthemums the old plants should
not be kept from year to year, but new
plants raised each spring.
They are easily propagated by layer-
ing and after the young plants are well
rooted the lay pl branch should be cut
from the old plant and carefully cultiva-
ted until time for potting in the fall.
Give them a small pot of rich soil and
you will find them very satisfactory
bloomers. Dust and the red spider
are there greatest foes, but these are eas-
ily overcome by. spraying and syring
with warm water.
Prorse WEsTcorr HUMPHREYS.
StrENGTH AND HEATH.—If you are
not feeling strong and healthy, try El-
ectric Bitters. If “La Grippe” has left
you weak and weary, use Electric Bit-
ters. This remedy acts directly on Liv-
er, Stomach and Kidneys, gently aiding
those organs to perform their functions.
If you are afflicted with sick Headache,
you will find speedy and permanent relief
by taking Electric Bitters. One trial
will convince you that this is the reme-
dy you need, Large bottles only 50c
at Parrish’s Drug Store.
IT state
——Between 2,000 and 8,000 mem-
bers of the various Christian Endeavor
Societies of this great commonwealth
will attend the state convention in Al-
tona which will convene October 11th
and continue in session three days.
——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
in my family for the past eight years I
can safely say it has no equal for either
colds or croup.”
for sale by Frank P. Green.
Remedy. Having used it
25 and 50 cent bottles |
Proposed to Herself,
There was one young person possessed
of a pretty face, a kind heart and
absorbing desire to do something to as-
sist her fellow beings. After some elo-
quent persuasion she obtained the con-
sent of her family to enter a hospital to
study for the work of a trained nurse.
Among the pretty enthusiast’s first
patients was a young man with a brok-
en arm and of an attractive appearance.
The demure, white-capped nurse began
to take an unusual interest in him and
asked him one day if there was nothing
she could do for him-—no book she
could read, no letter she could write.
The patient gratefully accepted the lat-
ter offer and the nurse prepared to
write from his dictation.
He began with a tender address to his
“dearest love”, and the little nurse
felt slightly embarrassed. But she con-
tinued through the most ardent declara-
tions of an all-absorbing afiection to the
end, where he wished to be subscribed
an adoring lover for all time. Then
she folded the letter and clipped it into
its envelope.
“To whom shall I direct ?’’ she asked.
The wicked young man said amiably
and even tenderly.
“What is your name, please ?'?
They have been married a little over
8 year now.
From the Atlanta Constitution.
A physician of Savannah was recent-
ly called to prescribe for an old negro
woman. After ascertaining her symp-
toms and assuring herthat her. fears of
instant death were baseless, he turned
his attention to her children—two rol-
licking pickaninies who were having a
tussle on the floor. :
“What’s the names of your boy ?”’ he
asked the woman.
“That one, sah, is Lake Genevah,”
said the woman pointing to her young-
erchild; ‘and that one, sah, am Lake
Where did you get such names?”
asked the doctor in amazement.
“From a book, sah,” answered the
woman, and she forgot her pains in par-
donable pride at the aristocratic sound-
ing names she had conferred upon her
Do You Couven?—Don’t delay.
Take Kemp's Balsam, the best cough
It will cure your .coughs and
colds. It will cure a sore throat or a
tickling in the throat. It will cure
pains in the chest. It will cure influen-
za and bronchitis and all diseases per-
taining to the lungs because it isa pure
balsam, Hold it to the light and see
how clear and thick it is. You will see
the excellent eftect after taking the first
dose. Large bottle 50c. and $1.
Ir ———
-—A local in sporting goods has a
window display of Indian clubs, dumb-
bells, balls, bats, tennis racquets and
other such paraphernalia, and hanging
over it the sign : Complete outfits for a
college education at home,”
I —
In an age age of traud and adul-
teration, it is certainly gratifying to
know that such an extensively used pre-
paration as Ayer’s Sarsaparilla may be
implicityly relied upor, It never var-
ies eithers in quality, appearance, or ef-
fect, but is always up to the standard.
-—-The wealth of the United States
is estimated at $63,000,000,00.
New Advertisements.
That it is not wise to experi-
ment with cheap compounds
purporting to be blood-purifiers,
but which have no real medi-
cinal value. To make use of
any other than the old standard
AYER’S Sarsaparilla—the Su-
perior Blood-purifier--is simply
to invite loss of time, money,
and health. If you are afflict-
ed with Scrofula,Catarrh, Rheu-
matism, Dyspepsia, Eczema,
Running Sores, Tumors, or any
other blood disease, be assur-
ed that
AYER’S Sarsaparilla, and
AYER'S only. AYER'S Sarsa-
parilla can always be depended
upon. It does not vary. Itis
always the same in quality, -
quantity, and effect. It is su-
perior in combination, propor-
tion, appearance, and in all
that goes to build up the sys.
tem weakened by disease and
pain. It searches out all im-
purties in the blood and expels
them by the natural channels.®
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer &
Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all
Druggists. Price $1; six bot-
tles, §5. b :
For Sale.
The undersigned offers his hotel property,
at State i for sale and invites corres-
pendence with all pariies desiring to invest
money in an excellent payirg 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 (o the College grounds and has
the most desirable location in the town. The
owner desires to sell owing tosickness in his
family and must leave the place on that ae-
Address all communications to
8. 8. GRIEB,
37 4 tf. State College, Pa.
me em eee
Speakin g of Flying.
Some run, some fly, and some are limited in
more senses than one, but the new fast trains
[ on the Union Pacific System are ont of sigh
while the other fellows are getting their wingst
fixed. The remarkable time of 13 hours and
Z5 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 {welve 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. tf
The Titan of Chasms.
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 $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 Canon 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 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
Bloek, Chicago, Ill. 37-30-3m
rps —————
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 {
Chicago |
10.30 p.m. | 2.15 Pp. 7.40 A.
Leave Arrive | Arrive Arrive
Omaha [Denver | Ogden [Portland
M. [1.00 A. M.|{7.25 A.M.
SaltLake San Fran
3.00 A M1915 A. M
py :
Sun. Mon. |Tue. Wed. Thu.
Mon. Tue. Wed. Thu. Fri,
Tue, Wed. |Thu. Fri. |Sat.
Wed. 1hu. | 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. D.
Hotels at Wahpeton and Grafton, N. D
(Stock will be taken); Crystal, N. D. and
Waverly, Minn. (Bonus offered or stock
General Stores, Creameries, Harness Shops,
Drug Stores, Shoe Shops, Lumber 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 growing towns in Minnesota, the
Dakotas and Montana. Free sites Twater 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 bestand cheapest vacant farming and
grazing lands in America.
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. 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 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
ears are luxurious Pullman sleeping cars
from Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis to
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 roal passes. Beawtiful 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 8S.” Fee, General Pas-
enger Agent, N. P. F. R., St. Paul, Minn., for
Copies of the handsomely illustrated “Wonder-
and” book, Yellowstone and Alaska folders.
Instances are com- |
Homesecker’'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
mr ——————
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, Peoris,. Quincy and St,
Louis. For further information write P. S,
Eustis, General Passenger Agent, Chicago.
37 28 10t
J » 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. 225
Boeck Bindery.
[Established 1852.]
Having the latest improved machinery I am
repared to
of all descriptions, or to rebind old books,
Special attention given to the ruling of paper
and manufacture of BLANK BOOKS, .
Orders will be received at this office, or ad-
dress F. L. HUTTER,
Book Binder, Third and Market Streets,
25 18 Harrisburg, Pa.
[Successors to W. P. Duncan & Co,]
Manufacturers of the
Works near P. R. R. Depot.
9: 0 o
11 50 1y
Railway Guide.
Nov. 16th, 1891.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.55 a. m., at Altocna, 745 a. m., at” Pitts.
burg, 12.45 p. m.
Leave Rallefonte, 10.25 a. m,, arrive at Tyrone,
11.558. m. ab Altoona, 1.45 p. m., af Pits.
ourg, 6,50 p: m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive
6.40, at Altoona at 7.50, at Pittsh
Leave Beilefonte, 5.35 a.
6.55, at Harrisburg, 10.30
phia, 1.25 p.m.
at Tyrone,
urg at 11.55.
arrive at Tyrone
a. m., at Philadel-
Leave Bellefonte 10.25 a. m,, arrive at Tyrone,
11.55 a. m.,
Philadelphia, 6.5
at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m., at
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p, m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.40 al Harrisburg at 10.€0 p. mm. at Phila-
delphia, 4.25 a. n..
Leave Bellefonte,
Haven, 10.45 a. m.
9.17 a. m., arrive at Lock
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m, arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 5.30 p. m., at Renovo, 0. p. m.
Leave Bellefonte at
Haven at 10.10 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.17 a. m., arrive at Lock Ha.
ven, 10.45, leave Williamsport,
at Harrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Phi
6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m.: arrive
ven, 5.30. p. m.; Williamsport, ¢.
Harrisburg, 10.05 p. m,
Leave Bellefonte, 8.54 p. m., arrive at I
ven, 10.10 p. m., leave Willian
8.54 p. m., arrive at Lock
Lock Ha
m., af
k Ha.
p. m., leaye Harrisburg,3.45 a. m., arrive at
Philadelphia at 6,50 a. m.
Leaye Bellefonte at 6.20 a, m., arrive at Lewis
burg at 9.10 a. m., Harrisburg, 11.35 a, m.
Philadelphia, 3.15 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 2.00 p. m., arrive at Lewig.
burg, 4.45, at Harrisburg, 7.05 p. m., Phila-
__delphiaat1 Dp. mM,
= 1 1
5 £3 5 Nov. 1s, g 5 5
= i = Z 891. o i < 5
on |& 3
P.M.| A, M. | A. M. {ArT M. ip. | pw.
6 40 11 55] 6 55)..." i3 10 735
6 33) 11 48| 6 48/.E.’ 023 17| 732
629 11 43] 6 44...... An. 8 05/3 20! 7 36
6 25/11 38| 6 40/Bald Eagle] 8 10/3 24] 7 41
6 19 11 32| 6 33|......Dix...... 8 15613 30! 7 47
615 11 29) 6 30|... Fowler...| 8 17,333] 7 50
613 11 26/ © 28... Hannah..| 8 21/3 87 7 54
6 06 11 17| 6 21/Pt. Matilda.| 8 28/3 44) 801
559) 11 09| 6 13/...Martha...., 8 36/3 52 8 10
5 50) 1¢ 59| 6 05...Julian....| 8 41/1 01 § 20
5 41| 10 48) 5 &5l.Unionville.| 8 55/4 10 8 80
533] 10 38 5 48!...S.S. Int...| 9 03/4 17| 8 40
530 10 35, 5 45| .Milesburg | 9 07/1 20| & 44
5 20) 10 25| 5 35|.Bellefonte.| 9 17/4 30 8 54
5 10 i 9 32(4 40 9 04
502 9 46/4 47) 913
455 9 5114 55| 9 19
449) 9 502] 928
4 40/ 9 36 510] 940
438 9 33 2615 13) 9 45
426 921 ” 515 24| 10 01
423/918 4 43|Flemin’ton.| 10 39/5 27| 10 05
4200 915 4 40 Lek. Haven! 11 45/5 30 10 10
PaNAIA Naa amine y,
5g BH [&
ZlEy | 8 Nov. 16, 5 g |B
£ TE F 1891. § i bol f
& | §
P.M.| P. M. | A. M. {Lv. Ar A. M. {A.M [P.M
730] 315 8 00(...Tyrone....| 6 50| 11 45/8 17
787) 822 807.E. Tyrone. 6 43 11 38/6 10
7433 sul... Vail... 6 37( 11 34/6 04
763 336 821.Vanscoyoe. 6 27/11 25/6 53
8 00) 842 8 25|..Gardners.., 6 25| 11 21/5 53
8 07) 3 49| 8 35 Mt.Pleasant! ¢ 16] 11 12/5 43
8 15| 3 54 8 45|..Summit..| 6 09] 17 05/5 30
8 19) 3 59) 8 50/Sand.Ridge| 6 05/10 58/5 27
821) 401 8 52|..Retort.... 6 03] 10 54/5 25
824 402 855.Powelton.. 6 01/ 10 52/5 23
830 4.02 9 04]..0sceola...| 5 52] 10 40/5 11
8 41 io| 913. Boynton...| 5 45! 10 33/5 63
845 418) 9 17..Mainers...| 5 43) 10 30/4 53
8 47) 4 22| 9 20|Philipsbu’g| 5 41| 10 27/4 55
8 511 426 9 24/..Graham:..| 5 37| 10 21/4 49
8 57| 432) 9 32|.Blue Ball..| 5 33] 10 17/4 44
903 439 939 Wallaceton.| 5 28/ 10 10/4 39
9100 447 9 47|...Bigler....| 5 22| 10 01/4 31
917) 4 52| 9 54.Woodland..| 517, 9 54/4 26
9 24) 4 58 10 02|...Barrett....| 5 12 9 47/4 20
9 281 502) 10 07/..Leonard...| 5 09| 943/415
9 35) 5 08] 10 14[.Clearfield..| 5 04! 9 36/¢ 07
9 40) 5 11| 10 24|..Riverview.| 5 00| 9 32/4 2
9 47| 5 16| 10 29 Sus. Bridge| 4 54! 9 243 56
955 5 25/ 10 35/Curwensv'e| 4 50| 9 20|2 50
P.M.| P. M. | A, M. A. M. | A. M. |P.M.
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,
Electricity will cure you and keep
rove this, I will send DR. JUDD’S
B, $10; and $15, if satisfied. Also,
them. Can
bined, and ' produces sufficient Electricit
Giye waist measure, price and full particulars,
Agents Wanted.
Electric Trussess and Box Batteries.
e regulated to suit, and guaranteed to last tor years. A
to shock. Free Medical advice. Write fo-day.
Why suffer from the bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Back, Kidney and Liver
Dyspepsia, any kind of weakness, or other disease, when
ou in health. :
LECTRIC BELT to any one on trial, free. Prices, 83,
(Headache relieved in one minute.) Tec
Costs nothing to try
A Belt and Battery com-
Address LR. JUDD, Detroit, Mich.
Soro coooooooy
Time Table in effect on and after
Nov. 16, 1891.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday......8 45 a. m:
sesne 3 00 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunday.....10 30 a. m,
asses 5 25 p.m,
Schedule in effect November 15th, 1891.
111 103 114 | 112
P.M. | AM.
2 05] 5 50|....... Montandon........
2 20( 6 20i........ Lewisburg........
S4sesenstnrerrressarasas Fair Ground, i:
230] 6 - «..Biehl..... 9 00
237 6 K 8 53] 482
2471 6 843 422
303 7 827 409
313 7 817 402
338 71 753 338
358) 753 732 318
4 15] 810i... 716 303:
4 23] 8 24|, 703 247
4 34) 832 6 57 240
4 40/ 837 6 50| 232
4 45 8 42 645] 227
449 8 46 641 223
4 53| 8 51 637 218
502 900 Pleasant Gap......| 6 28] 2 08
§:10/ 9 1a....... Bellefonte.........| 6 20] 200
PM. AM A.M. | P.M.
BE, |B | B
» M Mt
i 1891. = be
= & Pe
P.M. A.M. [P.M
4 57]....8cotia..... 9 21| 447
5 17|..Fairbrook.| 9 09! 4 27/.
5 29 Pa. Furnace| 8 56 4 15.
5 86/...Hostler...| 8 50/ 4 08|.
5 42... Marengo..| 8 43 4 01.....
5 49|..Loveville..! 8 37 3 55|.....
5 56| FurnaceRd| 8 31] 3 49.....
6 00|Dungarvin.| 8 27| 3 46!.....
6 10... W. Mark...| 819 3 as|......
6 20| Pennington} 8 10{ 3 30]......
6 32....Stover..... 7 58 3 18)...
6 42|... Tyrone 7.500. 3 10......
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac.| Ex. | Mail. Srarrons. | Ac| Ex | Mail.
mf Pola a Ar.|a, ule wm.
351 3 601 9 05|.Bellefonte.|s 30{ 10 30] 4 4¢
28) 3 44) 8 89/...Coleville...l6 37| 10 35| 4 45
25 8 41] 8 56/....Morris....|6 40! 10 38| 4 48
22) 3 38) 8 52|.Whitmer.., 6 44] 10 43| 4 51
19 3 35 8 49/... Linns...., 6 47] 10 46] 4 54
17) 3 33| 8 47|.. Hunters...|6 50| 10 49] 4 56
14 331] 8 44/..Fillmore...|6 53| 10 52] 5 00
11] 3 28 8 40|....Sellers....|6 57| 10 56) 5 03
09 8 26| 8 3g|....Brialy..... 7 00) 10 58 5 05
051 323] 8 35/...Wad le.../705] 11 01] 510
02 3 20| 8 30|Mattern Ju/7 08] 11 08] 5 12
01] 308 8 18[.Krumrine..y 21| 11 13] 5 24
48) 305 8 14/..Struble...|T 24 11 17| 5 27
45| 300] 8 10,StateColl’ge 730] 11 20 5 30
On the Red Bank branch trains will run as
follows :
Red Bank at8 00a. m and 6 35 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 14a. m. and 5 13 pm
Graysdale 7 19 5 16
Mattern 7 24 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 5 23
Red Bank 7 35 5 30
Taos. A. SBwoxmaxzs, Supt.