Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, December 02, 1892, Image 6

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Sellefonte, Pa., Dec. 2, 1892.
( Tontinued from secoud page.)
The career of William W. Davenport,
of Leydea, Mass., has been very similar
to that of Mr. Horton. He was born
blind, one of a family of eight children,
who were left penniless and fatherless
when they were very young, but he is
now & man of large means and one of
the most extensive and prosperous
farmers in Western Massachusetts. His
success has resulted solely from his own
energy und ability, and no part of it is
due to aid from others. His farm cov-
ers 700 acres and he knows its soil and
topography perfectly. He isa splendid
judge of live stock, and is often employ-
ed as a judge to gnide buyers in the
market. In passing judgment he is
guided solely by the sense of feeling,
et seldom if ever makes a mistake. He
uys and sells hundreds of cattle every
year, and frequently buys and handles
$100,000 worth of wool in a twelve
In the affairs of his town he is a lead-
ing and influential citizen, and isalways
quick to come to the assistance of any
one whom he believes is being imposed
upon. He asks no favors of any one
and is prompt to defend his own rights.
Once when the County Commissioners
put a road through his farm and award-
ed him $225 he appealed, and so suc-
cessfully conducted his own case before
a board of referees that the latter gave
him $555 for the land taken. He fre-
quently visits New York and Boston on
business trips and always goes alone,
yet has never had the slightest mishap
in traveling. He is now worth $75,000
and is a shrewd and careful investor,
with a fondness for first mortgages on
New England farms.
Rev. William H. Milburn, long chap-
lair of the lower house of Congress, is a
blind man of national repute. For half
a century he has been one of the most
active and successful members of his pro-
fession. He lost his sight when a child,
but so great was his energy that he
studied for and was ordained to the
ministry before he attained his majority
In the course often years he traveled
nearly two hundred thousand miles, fill
ing missionary appointments in the
South. He has been an untiring minis-
terial worker all his life, yet has found
time to fill various positions of trust and
honor and to write half a dozen books,
which have met with a large sale and
won enduring popularity.
A few weeks ago he sailed for a sum-
mer tour thiough Europe, but, before he
departure, handed to his publishers the
manuscript of what he regards as his
literary masterpiece. This is a history
of the Mississippi Valley, for which he
has been patiently gathering material
for over thirty years, and upon which
he has expended an amount of care and
labor that wold appall the ordinary
Dr. James R. Coshe, of Boston, is an-
other very remarkable blind man. He
recently graduated from the Boston
University School of Medicine near the
head of his class and proposes to become
a specialist in diseases of the heart and
lungs. A physician’s blunder when he
was an infant cost him his sight. He
was carefully educated and it was the
intention of his guardian that he should
become a musician, but when he was
twenty-one financial reverses left him
penniless and dependent upon his own
resources for support. He learned the
massage treatment, and while practising
it as a means of livelihood determined to
study medicine. With that cbject in
view he settled in Boston eight years
ago, and since then, without aid from
others, has not only paid all his college
expenses, but has also purchased a val-
uable medical library. At the outset
his professor seriously questioned his
ability to master the mysteries of practi-
cal anatomy, but he did so with method-
of his own devising, and his closing ex-
aminations in this branch showed a re-
cord of ninety-eight per cent. In clini-
cal surgery he received a still higher
_ As there are no medical works printed
in raised type he was compelled to hire
some one to read aloud to him and for
nearly four years he had a reader six
hours a day in summer and three in
winter. Dr. Coche is now engaged in
hospital practice and will eventually lo-
cate in Boston. He is not the only
blind man who is a physician. Dr.
Babcock, of Chicago, a graduate of the
College of Physicians and Surgeons of
this city, has been for several years an
eminent specialist on disease of the heart
and lungs.
Alvah T. Canfield, of Highland,
this State, although totally: blind
from infancy, has been for many
years a successful breadwinner. As a
child he attended the public schools with
boys of his own age, played with them
and found enjoyment in their sports.
He was educated at the New York In-
stitution for the Blind, and later was
for four years a teacher there. Then
he settled in Highland, where at first
he gained a livelihood as a travelling
agent. His pluck and energy speedily
made him friends in the village, and
these were quick to give him assistance.
Since 1879 he has been school collector
handling each year about one thousand
dollars and transacting the business of
the office entirely without aid. Twice
he has been elected collector of the town
of Highland, and for three years he ser-
ved as a member of the Board of Excise.
For ten years he has had the contract
for carrying the mails from Highland to
the landing, and often makes the trip
alone. He also acts as the Highland
correspondent for a number of out-of-
town papers, and has frequently shown
"to be an alert and enterprising reporter.
He is an expert operator of typewriter,
and letters which I have received from
him are singularly free from mistakes.
Alden F. Hays is the principal coal
and ice dealer of Sewickley, Pa. He is
a son of General Alex Hays, of heroic
memory, who fell in the battle of the
Wilderness. He is now forty-two years
old, ard his blindness is the result of an
accident which befell him when a child
of six. He was educated at the Phila-
delphia Institution for the Blind, where
he made brilliant progress, and later be-
came a music teacher and piano tuner.
Twenty years ago, having managed to
save $1,000, he engaged in the coal and
lumber trade of Sewickley, and met
with success from the outset. A couple |
of years ago he added the sale of arufi-!
cial ice to his other business, and though |
be wet with bitter opposition from the
natural ice men he now controls more |
than halt of the ice trade of Sewickley |
and vicinity:
Martin N. Kellog, the blind meteorol-
ogist, is one of the best known residents
of St. Paul. Heis a veteran of the
Mexican war and was the first American
to plant the Stars and Stripes on the
walls of Chapultepec. He established
the first drug store opened in the Terri-
tory of Minnesota and later acquired a
competence in the toy business. He be-
came in his youth an ardent student of
astronomy and meteorology, and such
he continued through life. He has been
totally blind for the past thirteen yeats,
but during that time has never relin-
quished his studies and is constantly
making weather forecasts and predic-
tions remarkable for their accurancy.
He keeps himself informed as to the
positions of the conditions by the aid of
members of his family. Frequent plan-
etary observations are taken by his wife
and two daughters, the latter both well
educated young ladies, who from their
constant reading of works on astronomy
and kindred science to their father, are
the best informed young women in these
branches of learning to be found in
America. They are familiar with all
the standard works on astronomy, can
easily pick out the planets from their
myriad companion bodies and for many
of them have invented pet names of
their own. With their mother they
are almost constantly making meteorolo-
gical observations and reporting them
to their father. All the magazine artic-
les on matters relating to astronomy and
meteorology are read to Mr. Kellog by
one of his family. Thus with the
knowledge acquired prior to his blind-
ness, he is enabled to keep pace with the
march of science in thig direction, and
even to surpass the scientist himself in
the accuracy of the observations and
predictions he is all the time making.
One of New York city’s most notable
blind men is Julius Stern. who resides
on Columbs avenue, near Ninety-first
street. Mr. Stern, who is still a young
man, has been blind for the last ten
years. He is a man of marked intelli-
gence and before hé became blind was a
tireless student. He conducts a news
stand delivering the daily papers to his
numerous customers without assistance
and in this way gains a comfortable
living for himself and family. He goes
about the city wherever his business
calls him, unattended, and is often seen
on Newspaper row. He is an expert
billiard player and some of his perfor-
mances with the ivory balls would be
highly creditable to one who could see.
As the blind person’s only association
with the world about, is ‘by means. of
sound it is not at all surprising that it
is through a musical training that the
great majority ot them are fitted to earn
a livelihood. Tn various parts of the
United States there are now 150 blind
people employed as piano tuners. There
are fully as many more who are teach-
ers of music in schools for the blind,
nearly 500 who are private teachers of
music, 100 who are church organists, 15
or 29 who are composers and publishers
of music and a large number who are
dealer in musical instruments. ?
Steinway & Sons employ two blind
iano tuners. One of them, Gustavus
. Kaufmann, who is now aboat twenty
one years old, has been blind from his
second year. He is a graduate of the
Institution for the Blind,and an accom-
plished tuner. He lives in Brooklyn,
and goes to and from his work unatten-
ded. His evenings are given to piano
practice, and he has frequently appeared
in concerts. He gives great promise as
a composer, and many of his composi-
tions, which include piano solos, sonatas
songs and male choruses, have been ac-
cepted and published. Albert Leitz,
the other blind piano tuner employed
by the Steinway, is also an expert work-
Clement Hagor i3 organist of the
Episcopal church at Highlands, N. Y.,
and has besides a large number of pu-
pils. The choir which Mr. Hagor di-
rects is not surpassed in many of our
large cities.
The oldest and ths best known hymn
writer now living is a blind woman,
Fanny Crosby, of Park avenue, N. Y.
Her hymns, “Pass Me Nct, O Gentle
Saviour,” ‘Rescue the Perishing,”
“Saviour, More Than Life to Me’ and
Jesus, Keep Me Near the Cross,” are
are known and sung wherever the Eng-
lish language is spoken, and, though
blind from infancy, she has composed
more than 3,000 others. She is now
sixty-five years of age, and before she
made hymn writing her life work. was
for many years a teacher of the blind.
All of her poetical efforts are dictated to
to a secretary, and so faithful is her
memory that she often composes a dozen
or more hymns before she dictates any
of them to her assistant. Her disposi-
tion is a sunny, hopeful one, and her
cosy home is the abiding place of cheer-
fulness and contentment,
The cases I have cited by no means
exhaust the list of those who, though
blind, have made their way in the
world. Robert Leebold was for some
years the postmaster of a little town in
Westchester county and proved a most
efficient and capable official. Martin
Farrell owned three farms in Orange
county, all procured through his own
efforts, as he began life without a dollar.
James Peacock, until stricken with fa-
tal illness, was an expert electrician in
N. Y. A blind man named Selly
conducts the leading upholstery estab-
lishment in Poughkeepsi and is making
money, while there are many blind men
who are prospering as real estate and
insurance agents So it will be seen
that the lot of the blind person is any-
thing but a hopeless one.
——For pity’s sake, don’t growl and
grumble because you are troubled with
indigestion. No good was ever effected
by snarling and fretting. Be a man
(unless you happen tobe a woman,)
and take Ayer’s Sarsaparilla, which will
relieve you, whether man or woman.
— Jerry Simpson won $550 on the
election und has invested the money in
a stocking factory.
New Advertisements.
It May Be Interesting to Know.
That when excursion rates are made to Chi-
cago for people who live in the East, to enable
them to attend the World’s Fair next year, it
is contemplated by the Western roads to also
make excursion rates from Chicago to all
principle business and tourist points in the
West, Northwest and Southwest, so that those
who desire to spend a few weeks among their
friends in the Great West, may have an op-
portunity of doing without incurring much ad-
ditional expense. It may be well to consider
this subject in advance of actual time of start-
ing, and the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Railway Co. has issued maps and time tables
and other instructive reading matter, which it
will be glad to furnish free of expense upon
application by postal card address to Jno. R.
Pott, District Passenger Agent, Williamsport,
Pa. or to Geo. H. Heatford, General Passenger
Agent, Chicago IIL.
The Titan of Chasms.
A Mile Deep, 13 Miles Wide, 217 Miles Long,
and Painted Like a Flower.
The Grand Canon of the Colorado River, in
Arizona, is now for the first time easily access-
ible to tourists. A regular stage line has been
esiablished from Flagstatf, 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 throughovt
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
Block, Chicago, Ill. 37-30-3m
A T———————
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
General Stores, Creameries, Harness Shops,
Drug Stores, Shoe Shops, Lumber Yards, Tai
or Shops, Hardware Stores, Banks,[Carpenter
Shops, Saw Mill, Soap Factories, Blacksmith
Shops, Meat Markets, Bakeries; Barber Shops,
Wagon Shops, Furniture Factories, Machine
Shops, &e. needed and solicited by citizens in
new and growing towns in Minnesota, the
Dakotas and Montana. Free sites * water pow
er for factories at various places. No charges
whatever for information which may {lead to
the securing of locations by interested par-
Farmers and stock-raisers wanted to occupy
the best and cheapest vacant farming and
grazing lands in America. Instances are com-
mon every year inthe Red River Valley and
other localities where land costing $10. an acre
produces $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. 1. Whitney, St. Paul, Minn. 36-32.
The Land of Sunshine.
A Unique Country where the Skies are almost
Never Clouded, while the air is Cool and Brac-
ing, like Perpetual Spring.
As an anomalous southern resort, by reason
of the fact that there one may escape summer
heat no less than winter cold, New Mexico is
rapidly becoming famous. Averaging through-
out the entire territory 5,600 feet in altitude
above sea-level, and characterized by dry air
which, unlike a humid atmosphere, is incapa-
ble of communicating heat, the temperature in
midsummer remains at a delightfully com-
fortable degree through the day, and at night
becsmes invariably brisk and bracing. The
sunshine is almost constant, yet the most vio-
lent out-of-door exertion may be undertaken
without fear of distressful consequences. Sun-
stroke or prostration are absolutely unknown
there. It is an ideal land for a summer outing.
Its climate is prescribed by reputable physi-
cians as a specific for pulmonary complaints,
and the medicinal Hot Springs at Las Vegas
ere noted for their curative virtues. The
most sumptuous hotel in the west, the Mon-
tezuma, is located at these springs. Write to
Jno. J. Byrne, 723 Monadnock Block, Chicago,
for “The Land of Sunshine,” an entertaining
and profusely illustrated book descriptive of
this region,-the most picturesque and roman-
tic in the United States. 3742 3m
Abraham Lincoln:
When leaving his home at Springfield, Ill,
to be inaugurated President of the United
States, made a farewell address to his old
friends and neighbors, in which he said,
“neighbors give your boys a chance.”
The words come with as much force to-day
as they did thirty years ago.
How give them this chance?
Up in the northwest is a great empire wait-
ing for young and sturdy fellows to come and
develope it and “grow up with the country.”
All over this broad land are the young fellows,
the boys that Lincoln referred to, seeking to
better their condition and get on in life.
Here is the chance!
The country referred to lies along the
Northern Pacific R. R. Here you canffind
pretty much anything you want. In Minneso-
ta, and in the Red River Valley of North Dake.
ta, the finest of prairie lands fitted for wheat
and grain, or as well for diversified farming.
N Western North Dakota, and Montana, are
stock ranges limitless in extent, clothed with
the most nutritious of grasses.
Ifa fruit farming region is wanted there is
the whole state of Washington to select from
As for scenic delights the Northern Pacific
Railroad passes through a country unparallel-
ed. In crossing the Rocky, Bitter Root and
Cascade mountains, the g' 2atest mountain
scenery to be seen in the United States from
car windows is found. The wonderful Bad
Lands, wonderful in graceful form and glow-
ing color, are a poem. Lake Pend d'Orielle
and Coeur d'Alene, are alone worthy of a trans-
continental trip, while they are the fisher-
man’s Ultima Thule. The ride along Clark’s
Fork of the Columbia River is a daylight
dream. To cap the climax this is the only
way to reach the far famed Yellowstone Park.
To reach and see all this the Northern Pa-
cific Railroad furnish trains and service of
unsurpassed excellence. The most approved
and comfortab'e Palace Sleeping cars: the
best Dining cars that can be made; Pullman
Tourist cars gocd for both first and second
class passengers; easy riding Day coaches,
with Baggage, Express, and Postal cars all
drawn by powerful Baldwin Locomotives
makes a train fit for royalty itself.
Those seeking for new homes should take
this train and go and spy out the land ahead.
To be prepared write to CHAS. 8. FEE, G.
P.& T. A. St. Paul, Minn.
Ayer’s Pills,
For Dyspepsia
Ayer’s Pills,
For Biliousness
Ayer’s Pills,
For Sick Headache
Ayer’s Pills,
For Liver Complaint
Ayer’s Pills,
For Jaundice
Ayer’s Pills,
For Loss of Appetite
Ayer’s Pills,
For Rheumatism
Ayer’s Pills,
For Colds
Ayer's Pills,
For Fevers
Ayer’s Pills,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists,
OARDING.—Visitors to Philadel-
phia, on business or pleasure, from
this section, will find pleasant rooms and good
boarding either by the day or week, at 1211
Greene Street. Centrally located. Pleasant
surroundings. 37-32.
—The subscriber offers her Brewery
property, situated one miles west of Bellefonte
for sale or rent on easy terms. It consists of a
large Brew House, with kettles, vats and every-
thing complete, an excellent vault for stor-
ing beer, two dwelling houses, large stable
out houses and two acres of land. Term will
be easy and price or rent low. Apply on the
premises to
37-36-3m MRS. L. HAAS.
A complete line of Ladies
Union Suits
A beautiful assortment of
trimming furs. Childrens
coats from $1.25 up.
at 18 cents, better ones for
more money.
No. 9, Spring Street,
ellefonte, Pa
37 43 1y
For reading-matter until you have seen the
For fifty-two years, Peterson's Magazine has
been the leading lady’s magazine of America :
and Now, with new ideas, new contributors,
new size, and new dress, the new managers
will spare no expense to make<The Nei Peter-
son the leading literary magazine.
Prominent among its list of contributors are
Frank Lee Benedict, Miss M. G. McClelland,
Howard Seely, Octave Thanet,
Mrs. Jeannette H. Walworth, Edgar Fawcett,
Mrs. Elizabeth Cavazza, Madeline S. Bridges
Mrs. Lillian B. Chase Wyman, Rachel Carew»
Its scope will comprise Fiction, History.
Biography, Travel, Sketches of noted men,
women, and places, discussion of live topics of
the day, etc. Handsomely printed on heavy pa-
But notwithstanding all this the price will
remain only $2.00 a year. Send five cents for
sample number. Club and Premium offers
free. Address.
37-44 112-114 South Third Street, Philadelphia
John G. Whittier long ago wrote of St. Nich-
olas, “It is little to say of this magazine that it
is the best children’s periodical in the world.
Edward Eggleston,the author of “The Hoosier
Schoolmaster,” says of it, “There is not one of
the numbers that does not stir the curiosity,
inform the memory, stimulate thought, and
enlarge the range of the imagination.” Found-
in 1873, and from the first number edited by
Mary Mapes Dodge, St. Nicholas is now enter-
ing upon its twentieth year. The most fam-
ous writers have contributed to its pages in
the past, but never has its editor been able to
offer a better program or a more distinguished
list of contributors than for 1893.
There is to be a series of illustrated papers
on “The Leading Cities of the United States,”
—the story of each city told by a prominent
resident. Edmund Clarence Stedman will
write of New York; Thomas W. Higginson, of
Boston; New Orleans will be described by
George W. Cable, and Baltimore by President
Gilman, of the Johns Hopkins University. Dr.
Lyman Abbott will tell the storo of Brooklyn,
and other cities will be treated by other fam-
ous men. There will be articles on the
World’s Fair, and a number of pages of funny
pictures and humorous verses.
Mrs. Kate Douglas Wiggin, the well-known
author of “The Birds’ Christmas Carol,” etc.,
will eontribute the leading serial for St. Nich-
olas during the coming year. The November
number opens with a three-page poem by
John #, Whittier, which has mn it some lof the
most beautiful lines the good Quaker poet has
ever written, describing the visit of a party of
young girls to his home.
The School Journal says, “Place St. Nicholas
in your household, and you need have no
fears for the lessons taught your children.”
The magazine is the greatest aid that the
teacher and the conscientious parent can pos-
sibly have. It entertains, and at the same
time educates and instructs. The subscrip-
tion price is $3 a year. Remittances may be
made directly to t! & publishers, The Century
Co., 33 East 17th St., New York. 37-45
New Advertisements.
Rentsor Sells property of all kinds. Does a
eneral collection business, opens or closes
kh for firms or individuals.
Special attention given to collection rents
and business accounts.
If you Liave any real estate for sale or rent o1
wish to rent or buy property, call and see me
at room 13, Criders Exchange, Allegheny
street, Bellefonte, Pa. 37-13-1y
For Dry Goods and Notions, Ladies and Gents
furnishing goods.
Hosiery and Underwear a specialty.
We are agents fora
also for the
No. 19 West Bishop St.
37 36-3m Bellefonte, Pa.
Railway Guide.
Nov. 16th, 1891.
Leave Belleionte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone
6.55 a. m., ai A'torna, 7.45 a. m., at Pitts
burg, 12.45 p. m.
Leave Rellefonie, 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone
11.558. nat Al‘oons, 1.45 p. m., at Pitts
i 6.50 p: m
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.40, 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, 1.26 p.m.
Leave Belletonte 10.25 a. m., arrive at Tyrone
11.556 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m., a
Philadelphia, 6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.20 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6..40at Harrisburg at 10.¢0 p. m., at Phila:
delphia, 4.25 a. n.. :
Leave Bellefonte, 9.17 a. m., arrive at Lock
Haven, 10.45 a. m. :
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 5.30 p. m., at Renovo, 9. p. m.
Leave Bellefonte at 8.54 p. m,, arrive at Lock
Haven at 10.10 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.17 a. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 10.45, leave Williamsport, 12.30 p. m.
1 arrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Philadelphia at
.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, 10.06 p. m,
Leave Bellefonte, 8.54 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha"
ven, 10.10 p. m., leave Williamsport, 12.25
3 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.
The Celebrated
Solid, long Havana filler Sumatra
$10 cigar in quality—5c. cigar in
prias H. BrockerHOFF & Co. have
een appointed exclusive agents
for Bellefonte and surrounding
country. Ask your dealer for
them. None genuine without the
g Bros. copyrighted band on each
37 41 3m.
eo Agent, Bellefonte, Pa. Policies written
in Standard Cash Compenies at lowest rates,
Indemnity against Fire, Lightning, Torna-
does, Cyclone, and wind storm. Office between
Reynolds’ Bank and Garman’s Hotel.
3412 1y
Represent the best companies, and write poli
cies in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason:
able rates. Office in Furst’s building, opp. the
Court House. 22 5
oJ eins & LINGLE,
[Successors to W. P. Duncan & Co,]
Manufacturers of the
Works near P. R. R. Depot.
o ©
Miscellaneous Adv’s.
in all its branches for BUILDING PURPOSE.
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR. Circulars and
prices upon application. G. M. RHULE, Ag't.
36 10th Philipsburg Pa
Sole Manufacturers of
And custom made SCREEN DOORS for
fine residences.
STAIR WORK in all its branches ready to
ut up in any part of the country. Write
or catalogue. GEO. M.KHULE, Ag’t
3610 tf. Philipsburg, Pa.
ANTED.—Wide-awake workers
everywhere for SHEPP'S Puoro-
arapHS of the World ;” the greatest book on
earth ; costing $100,000 ; retail at $3,25, cash
or installments ; mammoth illustrated circu-
lars and terms free; daily output over 1500
Agents wild with success. Mr. Thos. L. Mar-
tin, Centreville, Texas, cleared $7i1in 9 days.
Miss Rose Adams, Wooster, U., $23 in 40 min-
utes ; Rev. J. Howard Madison, Lyons, N. Y.,
$101 in 8 hours ; a bonanza ; magnificent outfit
only $1.00. Books on credit. Freight paid.
Ad. Globe Bible Pubiishing Co., 723 Chestnut
St., Phila, Pa.or 358 Dearborn 8t, Chicago
i. 37-38-6m
Electric Belts,
Trial. Why suffer from the bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Back, Kidney and Liver
disease, Rheumatism, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, any kind of weakness, or other disease, when
Electricity will cure you and keep
prove this, T will send DR. JUDD’S
you in health. A
ELECTRIC BELT to any one on trial, free. Prices, $3,
(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 tor years. A Belt and Battery com-
bined, and produces sufficient Electricity to shock. Free Medical advice.
Give waist measure, price and full particulars.
Agents Wanted.
3713 1ynr
Write to-day.
Address UR. JUDD, Detroit, Mich.
11601y .
5H 5 |B. | B
gi 3 Nov. 18, > 9
B 1891. BF [BE
B | § g"
P.M.| A, M.-| A, M. |ArT. Lv.| A. Mm. |p.a.| p. bm.
6 40! 11 55| 6 55|...Tyrone....| 7 55(3 10 7 25
6 33| 11 48| 6 48|.. 8021317 732
629) 11 43| 6 44 8053 20| 7 36
6 25 11 38] 6 40 810324 741
6191132 633 8 15/3 30| 7 47
615| 11 29| 6 30|... 8 17/3 83| 7 50
6 13| 11 26| 6 28... 8 213 87| 7 54
6 06 11 17| 6 21|Pt. Matilda. 8 28/3 44] 8 01
5 59| 11 09] 6 13|...Martha....| 8 36/3 52| 8 10
5.50( 10 59) 6 05|....Julian..... 8 44/4 01] 8 20
541} 10 48 5 55/.Unionville.| 8 55/4 10| 8 30
5 33] 10 38| 5 48/...8.S.Int...| 9 03/4 17| 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.| 9 324 40 9 04
6502) 958 518/..Curtin..., 9 46/447 913
4 55| 951 5 14|.Mt. Eagle..| 9 51(4 55 919
449 9 44 5 07|...Howard...| 10 01/5 02| 9 28
440| 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 4 46|.Mill Hall...; 10 35/5 24 10 01
4 23 9 18 4 43 Flemin’ton.| 10 39/5 27| 10 05
420, 915 4 40Lck.Haven| 11 45/5 30| 10 10
P.M.| A.M. |A M. A. M. [A.M.| P.M.
REE) Nov. 186, 4
BE ?
5E FR ?
P.M.| P. M. | A. M. (Lv. Ar. a. M. [A.M [P.M
730 315 8 00|..Tyrone....| 6 50| 11 456 17
737 322 8 O07.E. Tyrone. 6 43| 11 38/6 10
743) ‘3 27 8 1ll...... Vail...... 6 37| 11 34/6 04
7 53) 3 36| 8 21|.Vanscoyoc.| 6 27| 11 25/5 53
8 00, 3 42| 8 25|.Gardners..| 6 25| 11 215 53
8 07| 8 49) 8 35/Mt.Pleasant| 6 16! 11 12/5 43
8 15| 3 54| 8 45|...Summit...| 6 09] 11 05(56 30
819) 359 8 50 Sand. Ridge 6 05| 10 58/5 27
8 21) 401] 8 52... Retort.....] 6 03] 10 54[5 25
824 402 8 55.Powelton.., 6 01| 10 52/5 23
8 30] 4.03 9 04|..0sceola...| 5 52| 10 40/5 11
8 41 10] 2 13|.Boynton...| 5 45] 10 33/5 €3
845 418 9 17|..Bloiners...| 5 43| 10 30/4 58
847 422) 920 PijlRn ‘gl 5 41 10 27/4 55
8 51| 4 26| 9 24|..Graham...| 5 37| 10 21/4 49
8 57| 432 9 32|..Blue Ball..| 8 33| 10 17/4 44
9 03] 439 9 39|Wallaceton.| 5 28| 10 10/4 39
9 10| 4 47| 9 47|....Bigler..... 5 22| 10 014 31
9 17| 452| 9 54..Woodland..| 5 17| 9 544 26
9 24| 4 58 10 02|...Barrett....| 5 12| 9 47/4 20
9 28| 5 02] 10 07|..Leonard...| 5 09] 9 43/4 15
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 6 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 MPM.
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. A.M |P MC
2 05) 5 50|....... Montandon........ 920 458
2 20| 6 20|..... ...Lewisburg.. ..... 910) 445
2 30/ 6 30(. 87
287 635 4 32
2 47 645]. 4 22
3 03 7 00. 409
813 733 402
338 719 753 338
358 753 732 318
4 15 8 10|....Rising Springs. 716 302
4 28] 8 244....... Centre Hall 703 247
4 34| 8 32|. aes 6 567 240
4 40 837 6 50] 232
4 45 8 42|... 6 45 227
4 49| 8 46 641 223
4 53 851.. 637 218
502 9 00]...... Pleasant Gap 628 208
5 10) 9 10........, Bellefonte......... 6 20] 200
P. M. | A.M. A.M. | PM.
2 = Nov. 16, 2 8
E H 1891. i »
a B a Be
A.M. | P.M A.M. | PM
951 456 Scotia..... 9 21 4 47]...
10 21| 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 on .|] 837 355
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|...Stover..... 7 58 318
res 11 40| 6 42|...Tyrone. 7 50] 3 10].
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac. Ex. | Mail. gp oon | Ac] Ex | Mail.
roe) Pp. M.! A. Mm. |AT. Lv. am] A, mp. um
635 350] 9 05|.Bellefonte.|{3 30] 10 30, 4 40
6 28 3 44 8 89|..Coleville...[6 37] 10 35| 4 45
625 341] 8 56 6 40} 10 38 4 48
6 22) 3 38) 852 6 44| 10 43 4 51
619 335 849 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
6 11) 8 28 8 40|....Sellers....|6 57| 10 66] 5 03
609 326 8238 7 00) 10 58) & 05
605 323 835 ...I705/ 1101] 510
6 02! 3 20| 8 30|Mattern Ju|7 08] 11 03] 512
551) 308 8 18|.Krumrine..|7 21| 11 13| 5 24
548) 3 05 8 14|....Struble...7 24| 11 17| 5 27
545 300 8 10/StateColl'gelr 30| 11 20 5 30
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 812 5 43
Graysdale at 8 17 5 46
Mattern Ju. at 8 20 5 50
Mattern Ju. 7 14a. m.
and 5 13 p.m
Graysdale 7 19 516
Mattern 7 24 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 5 23
Red Bank 7 35 5 35
Tros. A. SHOEMAKER, Supt.