Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, April 28, 1893, Image 6

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    Demorealic aca
Bellefonte, Pa., April 28, 1893.
We hear it from a mother’s knee, in echo
down the stair,
Ofitimes in notes of childlike glee, oftt mes at
close of prayer.
We hear it at the garden gate, half whispered,
sweet and low,
While lovers linger until late and loath e’en
then to go.
We hear it said in gilded halls, where mirth
and gladness reign,
Where beauty glows and music falls in capti-
vating strain.
We hear it at the bedside, where dread pain
an i grief are known,
And teader ministrations share with the strick-
en and the lone.
We hear it when the sun of day withdraws
trom mortal gight ;
What comfort, then, to hear and say, “Good
night, dear heart,” *Good night.”
—Clark W. Bryan in Good Housekeeping.
Authorson the Platform.
A Short Sketch of Some Writers Who Read
in Public from Their own Works.
F. Marion Crawford should be inclu-
ded in this list although there are many
who will say that he is not an Amer-
ican author, but they are mistaken.
Mr. Crawford was born in Italy thirty-
eight years ago, but his father and
mother were both Americans, the for-
mer, Thomas Crawford, being the sculp-
tor who made the Washington monu-
ment, the latter being the sister of Mrs
Julia. Ward Howe. The author of
‘Mr. Isaacs’ when a boy was sent to
St. Paul’s school in Concord, New
Hampshire, and he still owns a home
near there to which he hopes to bring
his beautiful young wife some day and
live there within sight of the White
As Mr. Crawford comes upon the
stage he strikes one as a serious, cul-
tured man who carries himself at ease
as if accustomed to being with the best
sort of people. He is tall, aboutsix feet
and seems perfectly strong and well.
He has recently dispensed With a brown
beard in which he is familiar to Ameri-
cans, and now wears only a heavy mus-
tache. His long residence abroad has
given him a decided but not unpleasant
English accent and he rolls his 1's
strongly. He reads from the printed
page in an easy, unconcerned manner
and does not seem to feel that he is do-
ing anything of any particular conse-
quence or that his reading has any par-
ticular merit.
George Kennan, the Russian traveler
and author, is a wiry, dark-eyed man,
powerfully built, though of medium
size, who impresses you mainly with his
intense earpestness. As he moves
‘across thestage you see his limbs are
supple and feel that he carries with him
a store of physical strength and an in-
domitable will capable of taking Lim
through difficulties as big as the conti-
nents he bas crossed. He is a very ser-
ious man, although he expresses him-
self in a rather matter of fact way. His
face is thin and pale, and the man looks
overworked. His hair is still black and
brushed away from his broad foreuead,
unier which a pair of dark eyes snap
with resolution and restless energy.
Mr. Kennan isa nephew of the great
Morse, and was at one time an expert
telegraph operator.
Mr. Kennan seems to get on fire with
anger and sorrow as he tells the tragic
story of the sufferings and horrors Le
witnessed in Siberia. Now and again
he pusses into a vein of sarcasm as when
he tells how the governor of a certain
province signed his name to the Lord's
prayer without having the remotest
idea what he was approving, whether a
death sentence or a pardon.
One of the most charming of our
American readers in public is Charles
Dudley Warner, whose hair isso white
that a casual observer would take him
for an old man. The factis he is com
paratively young, for one who has done
80 much, having been born in 1829.
He is a delightful speaker, although
rarely or never using gestures. His
method on the platform might be called
the colloquial. That is, he talks in pub
lic to a large audience as he talks ina
drawing-room toa company of friends
and acquaintances. There is plenty of
animation, but no elocution. If he
reads from his own works he does in-
deed bring out all the points, but with-
out emphasis or seeming bent upon
making an impression.
James Whitcomb Riley as a reader or
recitationist is like himself and no one
else in the world. He renders his
poems better than any one else could,
and altogether the entertainment given
by him is sui generis. Whoever has
heard him recite the verses having for a
refrain :
‘An’ the gobble—uns ’Il git you
Et yon
u ’
will bear witness that he is the perfec-
tion of an elocutionist, although doubt.
less he never took a lesson in that art all
his life. He seems to be entirely ab-
sorbed in all he reads or recites and
never fails to carry his audience with
bim. There is nothing stiff or strained
about what he does aud although he
brings much art to the platform he con-
tinues to make iv appear artless.
Dr. Edward Eggleston, the author of
the “Hocsier Schoolmaster” and other
good things, is a typical Yankee in ap-
pearance, very tall, with a full, iron-
gray beard, and a high-pitched voice
with the nasal character predominant.
He reads with very little pretension,
but in a forceful way which captivates
audiences fond of old-fashioned fireside
scenes, 1n which he excels. He is very
deliberate in his manner, and one pleas-
ant feature of his reading is a tendency
to suddenly change from the serious to
the humorous snd interlaid a side-split-
ting story or a quaint Yankee picture in
the midst of his more serious delinea-
tions. He has also guarded his person-
ality and the flavor of his own original-
ity intact from the invasion of vandal
Bishop Haygood, of the Metho-
dist Episcopal church, who has been
importuned by office seekers for letters
to the president, says he would rather
dig sassafras roots for a living than to
write such beguing letters,
Ruins in Texas.
A Wall Twelve Miles Long and Dating from
Prehistoric Times.
A Texas correspondent writes to
one of the scientific departments of the
government of a strangely interesting
prehistiric wall discovered on the
trontier of the Lone Star state. This
marvelous ruin surpasses in interest
all the other wonderful remains hith-
erto found of the people who once in-
habited the whole Mexican plateau
and attaived a high state of civiliza-
tion. It passes through Milano, and
has a total length of about twenty
miles. It is built of solid masonry,
ten to fifteen feet high, and as mary
feet thick. Its height and thickness
are thus almost as great as the famous
Chinese wall on the north of China.
The direction is northeast and south-
It is for the most part under ground,
and this is one of the curious things
that puzzle those wise men who are
supposed to know all about prehistoric
remains. It is undoubtedly very old.
Oue might suppose 1t to be the sure
toundation of a gigantic fortress which
rose above the ground maoy feet. The
towers and other means of defence
with which it might have been pro-
vided have had time to crumble away
in the years that bave passed. The
long fortress may have been pulled
down by the conquering invaders. As
the people died out from the land the
debris of the old wall would in either
case cover its foundation.
The Aztecs probably built this wall.
They have left some inscriptions ou it
but, since their language is entirely
lost, no scholar can ever hope to de-
cipher them. One covers a space of
eight feet square, ‘The characters are
kindred to Indian inscriptions, but not
go closely allied that their mystery can
be penetrated. There was undoubted:
ly a populous village or city in the
vicinity, tor on a high hill, near Mil
ano, ihe remaius of a mighty temple of
worship are found. This was support-
ed by more than 200 lofty pillars.
Some of them are still standing. They
were made ot clay, which was well
burned. This gave the appearance of
In this temple were placed many
idols, broken parts of which are preserv-
ed. Oue shaped like an owl is preserv-
ed entire. Human sacrifices were made
to these, as well as sacrifices of birds,
beasts and reptiles. Skulls and bones
have been preserved in the clay. Some
of these belonged to very large animals.
Sone are petrified, and it is thought
that these early Aztecs may have un-
derstood the art of assisting petritac-
sion and thus preserved the bones of
their sacrifices. The idols are all cur-
iously marked, Around each pillar
smal. stoves are piled up in circles or
squares, and inside each circle, under-
veath the pillar, there is a centre of
foundation stone, tashioned to repre-
sent the godhead. Near the wall there
are also furnaces in which the natives
smelted iron.
The locality and direction of the wall
are not easily accounted for. Perhaps
the marks the boundary of certain tri-
bal territory which was exposed to the
attacks of the enemy. An enormous
amount of labor and material must
have been required for its construction
it built above the ground on the same
gigantic plans as the foundation. Al.
though there were toward 1,000 000
people then living in that vicinity, the
work must have extended over a con-
siderable period of time. Unless this
was some strategic point it isdifficultto
understand how but a few thousand
could be interested in its construction.
An old tradition says that the Aztecs |
were one of the seven powerful tribes
that emerged from the seven caverns
in a region called Aztlon, or place of
the heron. They wandered away
from their fellows after a great confu-
gion of tongues and settled in the re
gion they are kno: n to have inhabited.
This tradition may be partly fabulous,
but it is sure that the Aztecssettled the
country before the eleventh or twelfth
century. All the tribes lived in peace
for a considerable time, until the
strong began to encroach upon the ter
ritory of the weak. Then a fierce war
for supremacy over the whole territory
ensued and lasted many years. Under
the leadership of their military chiefs,
the Atzecs obtained control of the ter-
ritory, and established a very enlight
ened form of government. This was
consummated in 1324 or 1325. Itis
likely that the fortress was built dur-
ing this period of war.
Booth on His Deathbed.
He Is Unable to Talk, but Recognizes Those
About Him—Sleeps Most of the Time—His
Condition Serious.
There seems to be doubt that Edwin
Booth is in a very serious condition, in
spite of the reassuring statements of the
physicians. Dr. Smith said after his 5
o'clock call to-day that Mr. Booth was
better that at any time since his present
attack. Mr. Booth is still unable to
talk. He recognized those about him
however, and sleeps most of the time.
His daughter, Mrs. Grossman, was with
him to-day.
Mrs Hancock's Funeral.
New York, April 22.—The funeral
of Mrs. Almiral Russell Hancock, wid-
ow of General Winfield S. Hancock,who
died Thursday afternoon, took place to-
day at noon at the Protestant Episcopal
Church of the Transfiguration, known
as “The Little Church Around the Cor-
ner.”” At the close of service the body
was sent to St. Lonis for burial in the
Russell family plot in the Bellefontaine
cemetery. O. D. Russell, Mrs. Han
cock’s brother, accompanied the body.
Mrs. J. R. Green, widow of the
English historian, is plucky. Her
years of acting as amanuensis for her
busband brought on writer's cramp.
When her right hand gave oat she
learned to write with her left. Two of
her own works, “Town Life in the Fif-
teenth Century,” and “English Town
Life in the Middle Ages; were both
produced in this way.”
California Earthquakes.
The Stranger Tells of His ExperienceWith Big
From the New York Tribune.
“Earthquakes,” said the stranger
contemptucusly. “You people bere
think you bad an earthquake the other
night, do you? You don’t know what
earthquakes are. Why, in California
they have earthquakes that are some:
thing like earthquakes, yet they aren’
80 very bad, either, though I know a
man out there who always packs his
watch in cotton before he went to bed,
80 that the works wouldn't get shaken
out in the night by an earthquake.
“There was a man who came out
there from New York who didn’t
know anything about eartquakes. He
was living in a hotel in a little town,
when a shock came one night. Tt
wasn't much of a shock—just an or-
dinary little affair to which no pative |
Calitornian would pay the slightest at-
tention. But when thi: tenderfoot
felt the earth shaking, and afterward
when the house began to rattle and
rock, he rao for his window. He was
up in the third story, but he jumped.
Down below was a shed with a light
roof. He struck that and went
through it like a shot. He was
scratched and torn ahd jabbed in the
most awful way, but he was tickled to
death when he found he was alive.
He wouldn't believe us when we told
him he was scared—that he jumped.
He declared that he hado’t jumped.
*“ ‘Why,” he says, ‘when that earth-
quake began to shake the house to
pieces I tried to get ho'd of something
to brace myself with. Just then the
walls began to fall something picked
me up and threw me out of the win.
dow. I'm glad it did. It saved my
lite. Ishould have been killed if I
had been in the house when it fell.
“You see, he didn’t know anything
about earthquakes. The plaster on
the wallsof the house hadu’t even
been cracked ; but that's the way 1t
takes tenderfeet.
“One of the worst shaking up I ever
had was in Africa. There was a fel:
low over there who had chills and fev-
er that were the worst I ever saw.
They used to come on him every day
at a certain hour. He would sit down
and shake so you could almost hear
his bones rattle and his belt would
snap like the bones of a player in a
minstrel show. When he got through
with his attack he would be as weak
as a kitten and as white as a sheet.
Well, one afternoon he sat down to
have his chills, when an earthquake
shock came along. It threw me down
and fired me all over the ground, but
he just sat there and shook. No man
that ever lived shook the way that
mand d. I believe if there had been
so much noise and confusion you could
have heard his belt crack a mileaway.
He just shivered from head to foot
over and over again. 1 could see him
while I was tossing around, and
thought he would shake to pieces, but
he just sat up the same as he always
did when he had his chills.
“When the shock was over I got up,
and then he said :
“That's the worst attack I ever
had. I believe I'm getting worse.
I'm afraid I'll have to move away from
“Would you believe it, that man
thought that earthquake was one of
his attacks of chills. He did, sir, and
the most remarkable think about it
was that after that when the hour for
his shakes came around he would
walk aboutand attend to his business
as if nothing unusual were happening.
Yes, sir, after that earthquake he
didn’t mind chills a bit, sir ; not a bit,
sir. and he always said he was getting
— (Gazzam—There’s a married
man paving markeu attention to Mrs.
# Mre. Gozzam (shocked but intensely
intesely interested) —You don’t say so
Who isit?
Gazzam—Mr. Bloobumper.
——4“We have had a stormy life,”
said the jester to the king, with easy
“How so?"
“Yours has been reigny and mine
——Floorwalker —- Good morning!
you wish to do some shopping, I pre-
sume ?”’
Bride (with hubby) —Y-e-s.
Floorwalker—Step into the smoking
room, and the boy there will give you a
check for your husband.
——4Do you find it very hard to get
vour hushand through the telephone ?”’
inquired Mrs. Boggs of her friend Mrs,
“JT never tried it,’”” answered Mrs.
Scroggs, ‘he weighs two hundred.”
Twenty-one bright-eyed, rosy-
cheeked Irish girls, fresh from the Em-
erald Isle, landed in New York on Fri-
day last. They are Found for Chicago,
where they will help to brighten the
Irish Village, which is to be a feature
of the World’s Fair.
——The most remarkable springs in
the worid are in California, they pro-
duce sulphuric acid and ink.
——- There are 240,900 varieties of in-
“More Facts.
The Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway
Company has just issued another fifty page,
handsomely illustrated pamphlet, giving
“More Facts” about South Dakota, regarding
agriculture, sheep raising, climate, soil, and
its other resources. It also contains a correct
county map of North, as well as South Dakota
It will be sent free to any address, upon appli-
cation to John R. Pott, District Passenger
Agent, Williamsport, Pa. Write for one of
New Advertisements.
Sixty Million Bushel of Wheat—A Bush-
el for Every Inhabitant of the United
States. The Kansas Crop of "92.
Never in the history of Kaasas nas that
. state had such bountiful crops as this year.
The farmers cannot get enough hands to har-
vest the crop. and the Santa Fe Railroad nas
made special rates from Kansas City and oth-
er Missouri River towns, to indues harvest
hands to go into the state. The wheat crop of
the state will be sixty to sixty-five million
bushels and the quality is high. The grass
crop is made, and is a very large one; the
early potatoes, rye, barley and oat crops are
made, and all large. The weather has been
propitious for corn, and it is the cleanest, best
looking corn to be found in the country to-
day. Cheap rates will be made from Chicago,
St Louis and all points on the Santa Fe east
of the Missouri River. to all Kansas point, on
August 30 and September 27, and these excur-
sions will give a chance for eastern farmers to
see what the great Sunflower State can do. A
good map of Kansas will be mailed free upoa
application to Jno. J Byrne, 723 Monadnock
Block, chieago,- 11l., together with reliable
statistics and information about Kansas lands.
38 4 3m
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 Miil, Soap Factories, Blacksmith
Shops, Meat Markets, Bakeries, Barber Shops,
Wagon Shops, Furniture Factories, Machine
Shops, &c. 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 ilead 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 ia America
Millions of acres of Government Land still to
be homesteaded convenient to the railway.
Information and pnblications sent free by
F. I. Whitney, St. Paul, Minn. 36-32.
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 can find
pretty much anything you want. In Minneso-
ta, and in the Red River Valley of North Dako-
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.
If fruit farming region is wanted there is
the whole state «f 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 greatest 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 Ceeur 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 ‘o 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 good for both first and second
class passengers; easy riding Day coaches,
with Baggage, Express, and Postal cars all
drawn by powerful Baldwin Locomotives
makea a train fit for royalty itself.
Those seeking ror new homes should take
this train and go and spy out the land ahead.
To be nid write to CHAS. 8. FEE, G.
P.& T. A. St. Paul, Minn.
New Advertisements.
Y-our best remedy for
E-rysipelas, Catarrh
R-heumatism, and
Salt-Rheum, Sore Eyes
A-bscesses, Tumors
R-nnoing Sores
S-curvy, Humors, Itch
A-ncmia, Indigestion
P-imples, Bloiches
A-nd Carbuncles
R-ingworm, Rashes
I-mpure Blocd
L-anguidness, Dropsy
L-iver Complaint
A-ll Cured by
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell,
Mass. Sold by all druggists. Price $1; six
bottles, $5.
Cures others, will cure ycu.
Railway Guide.
A complete line of Ladies
Union Suits
A beautiful assortment of
trimming furs. Childreus
coats from $1.25 up.
at 18 cents, better ones for
more money.
No. 9, Spring Street,
ellefonte, Pa
3T48 ly
re SUN,
During 1893 The Sun will be of surpassing
excellence and will print more rews and more
pure literature than ever ! efore fn its history.
is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in thq
Price 5 cents a copy
Daily, by mail, ............
Daily and Sunday, by mail,...
....By mail, $2 a yea
86 a yeal
«88 8 year
Address THE SUN,
38 2-8m New York.
rtm meme te ees eres se |
and every thing kept in a first class'Drug
8714 6m
eo Agent, Bellefonte, Pa. Policies written
in Standard Cash Compgnies at lowest rates
fndemsity against Fire, Lightning, Torna
does, Cyclone, and wind storm. Office between
Reynolds’ Bank and Garman’s Rol, 154
: y
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
Miscellaneous Adv’s.
OARDING.—Visitors to Philadel-
ph:a, on business or pleasure, from
thx section, will find pleasant rooms and good
boarding either by the day or week, at 1211
Greene Street. Centrall, located. Pleasant
surroundings 37-32.
PORTS, ruled and numbered up to 150
with name of mine and date line printed in
full, on extra heavy paper, furnished in sny
quanity on to days’ notice by the.
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 McCAT-MONT & CO.
Dee. 18th, 1892.
Leave Belleionte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone
6.52 a. m., al Altocna, 7.40 a. m,, at Pitts
burg, 12.10 p. m.
Leave Hallefonce, 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyrone
11.552. m= at Al‘oona, 1.45 p. m., at Pitts
urs 6.50 p: m
Lesve Bellefonte, 5.15 p. m., arrive at Tyrone
6.33, at Altoona at 7.25, at Pittsburg at 11.20
Leave Hellefonts, 5.35 a.m. arrive at Tyrone
6.55, at Harrisburg 10.30 a. m., at Philadel-
phia, 126 p.m.
Leave Belietonte 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.55 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m., at
Philadelphia, 6.50 v. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.15 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.33 at Harrisburg at 10.20 p, m., at Phila-
delphia, 4.26 a. n..
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m., arrive at Lock
Haven, 10.37 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 5.256 p. m,, at Renovo, 9. p. m.
Leave Bellefonte at 8.45 p. m.,, arrive at Lock
Haven at 9.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 10.37, leave Williamsport, 12.30 B m.
2 Harrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Philadelphia at
.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 op m.: arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 5.25. p. m.; Williamsport, 6.456 p. m.,
Harrisburg, 10.05 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 8.45 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 10.10 p. m,, leave Williamsport, 12.26
a. m., leave Harrisburg,3.45 a. m., arrive ai
Philadelphia at 6.50 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte at 6.20 a. m., arrive at Lewis
burg at 9.00 a. m., Harrisburg, 11.40 a. m.
Philadelphia, 3.00 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 2.15 p. m., arrive at Lewis-
burg, 1.47, at Harrisburg, 7.05 p. m., Phila-
____elphia at 10.55 p. m.
H 5 sg 5 Dec. 19, 5 3 © 2
E 7 “|B 1892. £ § 5 §
Pol] A.M. | A. ML «Pow | PM.
6 33] 11 55] 6 52!.. 3100 726
6 27 11 48) 6 45 3171.17.32
6 23] 11 43| 6 42 320 735
6 19 11 38 6 38 324 739
6 13} 11 32| 6 32 30{3 30] 7 45
6 10; 11 29| 6 30|.. 333 748
6 Ox 11 26] 6 28 53 87 7 62
601 11 17] 6 21 313 44| 7 59
5 54] 11 09] 6 13|...Martha....| 8 51|3 52] 8 (7
5 45) 11 00] 6 03]...Julian..... 8 59/4 01] 8 16
5 3t| 10 51 5 55|.Unionvitle.| 9 10/4 10] 8 25
5 28) 10 43| 5 48|..8.S. Int...| 9 18/4 17| 8 32
5 25| 10 38) 5 45 .Milesburg | 9 22/4 20| 8 35
5 15] 10 28] 5 35|.Bellefonte.| 9 32|4 30] 8 45
505 10 18] 5 25\.Milesburg.| 9 47(4 40 9 OC
4 57] 10 ¢9| 5 18|....Curtin....| 9 56/4 46] 9 07
4 50] 10 02] 5 14|.Mt. Eagle..| 10 02(4 50| 9 15
4 44 954 507..Howard...| 10 09{4 57 9 22
4 35 9 45 4 59|.Eagleville.| 10 17|5 05 9 30
4 33] 9 42| 4 56/Beh. Creek.| 10 2C[5 08{ 9 33
4 21) 9 31| 4 46/.Mill Hall...| 10 31{5 19] 9 44
418 9 29! 4 43/Flemin’ton.| 10 34|5 22| 9 47
4 15] 9 25| 4 40/Lck. Haven| 10 375 25 9 50
P.M. A. M.|A M. A.M. [A.M[P, MW.
= RB
5 5 go! B Dee. 19, 5 wl
EE Bl E 1892. br
Z| 2 g |
P.o.| Pp. M. | A. M. Lv. Ar. ja. Mm [A.M [PB
7 30! 315] 8 20|...Tyrone....| 6 46| 11 45/6 12
737 322 82.E. Tyrone. 6 34} 11 38/6 (5
743; 326 8M... Vail...... 6 34| 11 34(6 00
7 ¢5! 336] 841..Vanscoyoc.! 6 26| 11 25/6 52
8 00] 3 40 8 45|.Gardners... 6 24| 11 21{6 50
8 07| 3 49) 8 5Mt.Pleasant| 6 16] 11 12{5 43
8 15 3 58 9 05|...8ummit...| 6 09] 1 05/56 33
8 19, 3 59; 9 10Sand.Ridge| 6 05) 10 68|6 27
8 21! 4 01{ 9 12(... Retort.....| 6 03] 10 54/6 25
8 24] 4 02] 9 15..Powelton...| 6 01] 10 52/5 23
8 30] 4 08) 9 24|..Osceola...| 5 52] 10 40/5 11
8 41] 4 15 ? 33..Boynton...| 5 45] 10 33/5 (3
8 45] 4 18] 9 37/..5tniners...| 5 43| 10 30/4 58
8 47 4 22] 9 39|Philipshu’g| 5 41] 10 27/4 55
8 51 4 26| 9 43|..Graham...| 5 37| 10 21/4 49
8 57| 4 32] 9 49|.Blue Ball..| 5 33] 10 17/4 44
9 03] 439] 9 55 Wallaceton,: 5 28] 10 10/4 39
9 10! 4 47| 10 02|....Bigler..... 5 22| 10 02{4 30
9 17| 4 52] 10 (7{.Woodland..| 5 17| 9 54|4 23
9 24| 4 58) 10 13|...Barrett....| 512| 9 47/4 15
9 28) 5 02| 10 17(.Leonard...| 5 09] 9 43/4 12
9 35] 5 08] 10 21|.Clearfield..| 5 04] 9 364 07
9 40; 5 11| 10 28|..Riverview.| 5 00! 9 32/4 (2
9 47) 5 16] 10 32|Sus. Bridge, 4 54 9 24(3 56
9 550 5 25] 10 38/Curwensv’e, 4 50/ 9 20/2 50
Pa. Pola} [a on fa, mle.
Time Table in effect on and after
Dee. 19, 1892.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday......0 45 a. m
crirsd 00 Pam
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunday.....10 33 a. m.
: 25 p.m.
Schedule in effect December 18th, 1892.
111 103 114 112
P. M. | A. M. A.M. | P.M.
2 00] 5 40 Montandon. 9 10, 4586
208 61 Lewisburg 9
Fair Ground
00 00 00 OL
311 718... Cherry Run....... 757
3 30] 738 Coburn.. 7 38
3 47 7 55|....Rising Springs....| 7 21
4 01; 8 09|......Centre Hall. 7 06
407 8 7 00
413 8 6 bY
418 8 6 47
422 8 6 43
427 8 | 6388
437 8 Pleasant Gap...... 6 28
4 45] 8 53|........ Bellefonte.........| 6 20
P. M. | A, M. A.M. |P. M.
| 2 2 Nov. 16, = |
LE lam Xx
11) =" 101
A.M. PM. A.M. | P.M.
edieee 10 0] 4 50{....Scotia.....| 9 5 4 401...
eveer 10 1¢] 5 05|.Fairbrook.| 9 09/ 4 25|......
Sikes 10 28) 5 15/Pa.Furnace| 8 56! 4 15|...
SE 10 34| 5 21|...Hostler...! 8 50| 408...
a 10 46] 5 26 Marengo. 843 4 (4...
5 8¢|.Loveville... 837 355.....
5 39; FurnaceRd| 8 81} 3 49...
5 #4 Dungarvin.| 8 27 3 461...
> Wlilark.. 0 8 | 3 88.
n enuington, 8 107 3 30[......
Stover..... | 2 58! 318 ......
¢ 25)... Tyrone....{ 750; 310l....
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac.| Ex. | Mail. SrarioNs, Ac.| Ex | Mail
P.M.| P. MIA. MAT, Lv.iam!a mip nm
635] 3 50| 9 05 Bellefonte.|s 30 10 30| 4 40
G28 344 8 89 «.Coleville...|6 37] 10 35] 4 45
6 25 3 41] 8 56/....Morris....|6 40! 10 38] 4 48
622) 338 852l.Whitmer...|6 44 10 43) 4 51
619] 335 849 Linns 6 47] 10 46] 4 54
617 83 8 47 6 50) 10 49 4 56
614 331 844 6 63) 10 52| 6 00
6 11) # 28 8 40|...Sellers....I6 57) 10 56 5 03
6 09 ‘3 26] 8 38....Brialy.....|T 00] 10 68] 5 05
6 05 3 23] 8 35|...Waddle...!T 05! 11 01; &§ 10
6 02] 3 20] 8 30|Mattern Jul7 08] 11 03] 512
551] 300 818 .Krumrine..!7 21| 11 13| 5 24
548, 2 °5| 8 14]...Struble...i7 24] 1117 61
5 45| 2 50|. 8 10/StateColl’ge 7 30| 11 20| 5 30
On the Red Bank branch trains will run as
follows :
Red Bank at 8 00 a. m
and 5 385 p.m
Stormstown at 8 05 5 40
Mattern at § 12 543
Graysdale at 8 17 5 46
Mattern Ju. at 8 20 5 60
Mattern Ju. 7 14a. m. and 513 m
Graysdale 7 19 516
Mattern 7 24 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 5 23
Red Bank 17 85 5 86
THos. A. SwoemAKER,Supt d