Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, June 30, 1893, Image 6

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Bellefonte, Pa., June 30, 1893.
Ra serum
Ot all the notable things on earth,
The queerest one is pride of birth
Among our “fierce democracy I’
A bridge across a hundred years,
Without a prop to save it from sneers,
Not even a couple of rotten peers,
A thing for laughter, fleers and jeers,
Is American aristocracy !
English and Irish, French and Spanish,
Germans, Italians, Dutch and Danish,
Crossing their veins until they vanish
In one conglcmaration!
So suvtle a tangte of blood, indeed,
No Heraldry Harvey will ever succeed
In finding the circulation.
Depend upon it, my snobbish friend,
Your family thread you can't ascend
Without good reason to apprehend
You may find it waxed. at the farthest end
By some plebeian vocation ! .
Or, worse than that, your boasted line
May end in a loop of stronger twine
That plagued some worthy relation.
—John G. Saxe.
Senator Leland Stanford.
The California Pioneer Who Ilelped Build the
Central Pacific—His Magnificent Gift to Edu-
cation—A Vast Vineyard—Sketch of an Event
ful and Useful Life.
The death of Senator Leland Stan-
ford, which took place last week at his
home in Palo Alto, removes from the
scenes of life one of the foremost of the
few remaining Californians who played
leading parts in founding the State
and whose lives have been ‘‘writ large’
on the pages of its business, political
and social developement. Senator Stan-
ford was with 1t in its infancy, and has
seen its sturdy manhood, and in all its
marvelous transitions he has been a
prominent figure. No one received
higher honors at the hands of its eiti-
zens, and none deserved them more.
The deceased statesman was a native
of Albany county, New York, and had
but little more than exceeded the Scrip-
tural limit 1n years, having been born
in March, 1824. In 1849 the West at-
tracted the young farmer-lawyer, but
although the ‘Argonauts’ were speed-
ing to look for gold in his future home,
he stopped this side of the Mississippi
and “hung out his shingle’ at Port
‘Washington, Wisconsin, Added to the
difficulties that confronted a young law-
yer in the frontier country, came a fire
in 1852 that practically destroyed all he
had in the world, and he turned his
steps to California and began mining at
Michigan Bluff, Placer county. His
three brothers had preceded him there
and he went into business with them,
but the greater opportunites of the in-
fant city at the Golden Gate attracted
him thither, and in 1856 he went into
the mercantile business and speedily
laid the foundations of that vast fortune
which placed him in the ranks of ‘“Cali-
fornia’s Bonanza Kings.”
He soon acquired great local reputa-
tion and influence, and in 1860 he was
cent as a de’egate to the Chicago con-
vention, which nominated Lincoln for
the Presidency. This position gave
popular satisfaction, and in 1861 he was
nominated for the Governorship of the
State and was elected, holding the posi-
tion during the early years of the war,
when he greatly influenced the popular
feeling in regard to the question of slav-
ery, and had much to do with bringing
California into the Union column.
He had from the first been an aggres-
sive and ardent exponent of the needs of
the Pacific coast for railroad communi-
cation with the East, and in 1861, when
the Central Pacific Railroad was organ-
ized, he was made its president. For
eight years he labored unremittingly,
and on May 10, 1869, he drove the last
spike at Promontory Point, Utah.
Some idea of his force and energy may
be gathered from the fact that in 293
days he built 529 miles of the road, and
the completion of the great undertaking
within so few years from its inception
was considered as a remarkable piece of
business enterprize.
He first took his seat as Senator on
March 4, 1886. He early acquired re-
spect and influence in national politics
on the Republican side. and on the com-
pletion of his term in 1892 he was again
elected. His fealty was always to his
State and her interests, but he never al-
‘lowed his jaigmen to be clouded by
picayune considerations, and his states-
manship was broad and catholic.
For years he was famous for his gan.
erosity and princely gifts to worthy in-
dividuals and institutions, but his
crowning philanthropy was the gift of
$20,000,000 to the State of California to
endow a university in memory of his
ouly son, Leland Stanford, Jr., who
died at the age of sixteen in Florence,
Italy, ten years ago, The corner-stone
was laid May 14, 1887. Since then Mr.
Stanford has been energetic in obtaining
the best equipment and instructors for
his favorite project, which is situated on
his immense estate at Palo Alto.
Not only is the university designed to
give the ordinary educational advant-
ages, but is as well a training school for
those who must depend on their manual
training for their subsistence. Tt is the
greatest result of the kind ever accom-
plished by the liberality of one man,
and will be a lasting tribute to his
memory and that of his son, as well as
of constant use and benefit to the whole
Pacific coast.
Magnificent buildings have been
erected, and hundreds of students
are already within their walls,
while the great endowment en-
ables the payment of salaries large
enough to call to its faculty, the ablest
instructors from the leading colleges of
both this country and Europe.
Inciuded in the college endowment is
the celebrated Vina ranch, in Tehama
county. It comprises 80,000 acres of
land, six square miles of which are plant-
with 3,000,000 grape vines, making
what is claimed to be the largest vine-
yard in the world It has a storage
capacity of 1,500,000 gallons, and the
wine and brandy product is so large
that the United States has had to erect
a bonded warehouse’ on the property
covering several acres of ground. The
other landed endowments of the college
amount to nearly 100,000 acres.
In addition to the great university he
and his ‘wife have expended millions, in
alli viating the sufferings of the poor and
extending refining influences to their
fellow men and women. Mrs, Stanford
has established no less than eight Kkin-
der-garten schools, where thousands of
little ones are taught the elements of
the English language. The Lathrop
memorial Home for Orphans at Albany
is another charitable institution found-
ed and maintained by Mrs. Stanford
with money furnished by her husband.
As a breeder of blood horses he has,
by his enterprise and liberality, given
California a place equal if not superior
to that of Kentucky. The fame of his
Palo Alto stable is not dimmed by the
greatest achievements of the renowned
Blue Grass region.
In fact, no other breeder in the world
has ever obtained such a turf record for
an individual stable. At one time his
horses, all trotters, won the record for
all ages, most of which they still hold.
This result is due mostly to the Gover-
nor’s original theory of breeding trotting
stock, to which, despite his many other
vast interests, he paid close attention.
His chief characteristics were his
broad humanity and his intense energy.
His gifts varied from $1 to $20,000,000,
but they were always given carefully
and though generous to an excess, his
charity was guarded by good sense and
he was never carried away by the mere
egotism of giving into the foolish expen-
diture of even the smallest sums when
they were likely to be misapplied.
The last ten years of his life were
saddened by the loss of his only child,
whose death softened the rugged places
in his character and gave him a tender-
ness and sweetness with all suffering and
misfortune which endeared him to all
who met him to a wonderful degree. It
is no empty eulogy, but a statement of
simple fact to, say that no man will be
more missed on the Pacific coast than
the venerable Senator.
Whenever Stanford once made an in-
vestment it turned out a vertiable gold
mine. His wealth is estimated at from
$75,000,000 to $100,000,000. It is in-
vested in railroads, steamship companies
real estate and mines, and his income
has been estimated at times at from
$3000 to $5000 a day.
He has residences in Washington,
New York, San Francisco, and in 1880
Mr. Stanford began the erection of a
new summer residence on his great
farm at Menlo Park, in the Santa Clara
Valley, about forty miles south of San-
Francisco. The house stands almost in
the centre of a plot of ground about 450
acres in extent. The stables proper cov-
er an area of more than 38000 feet in
length and 150 in breadth, and furnish
accommodation for 550 horses, in whose
care seventy-five men are employed.
Around the World on Horseback.
A cowboy from Lincoln, Neb., with
his Wyoming bronco Gip, started from
the Pulitizer building, New York, yes-
terday for a trip around the world. R.
J. Tanner, who is 23 years old, and
who has almost lived on a horse's back
since he was 9, proposes to be the first
literal globe trotter on record. He has
already traveled 2,000 miles from his
home to New York city on Gip’s back.
From New York he will ride through
Harrisburg, Pittsburg, Marion, O.,
Fort Wayne, Joliet, Davenport, Omaha,
Lincoln, the Black Hills, Yellowstone
Park, Ogden and from thence to San
Francisco, and by steamer to Japan,
thence through China, Iudia, Persia,
Arabia, the Holy Land and Egypt.
He will cross the Mediterranean on a
steamer from Alexandria, and will
then go through Italy, Switzerland,
Spain, France, across the Channel to
England, to Ireland, and thence by
steamer from Queenstown to New
York. He thinks the trip will take
him two years. His equipment will
consist of a kodak, a rubber coat and a
38-caliber revolver. A corduroy suit,
a sombrero and high-heeled boots
complete his outfit. Of course he will
write a book.
—— Year after year, as the forests
are cleared away and population in
that section grows denser, the Western
cyclone becomes more and more dead-
ly- From the earliest days of settle-
ment by civilized man, the region
between the Mississippi River and the
Rocky Mountains has been recognized
as peculiarly susceptible to violent
meteorological and atmospheric in-
fluences, But of late years the degree
of fatality from these visitations has
largely increased. There are not, in
all probability, a greater number of
cyclones nowadays than in former
times ; yet the people are crowded
more closely together, and the result-
ing fatalities—as in the storm of Wed-
nesday last in Kansas and Missouri—
are widespread and involve more and
more victims in each season of cyclonic
disturbance. In that section of the coun-
try, indeed, the cyclone is a meteorolo-
gical factor that may be reckoued with
closely upon reasonably accurate data
of percentages and averages.
A Snow Storm in June.
The British steamship. Tafna ar-
rived in Philadelphia, last week after a
most dangerous voyage from Northern
Newfoundland. She was penned two
days in the Bay of Notre Dame by myr-
iads of enormous icebergs, -some fully
800 feet high, and whose chrystal sides
afforded a rare scene of prismatic splen-
dor under the powerful rays of a June
sun. So close were they studded that
they crashed together and with terrific
reports crumbled like chalk. Only by
the. most zigzag course could the vessel
proceed, and had a fog set in her des-
truction would have been certain. © To
add to the danger, a blinding snowstorm
set in and the vessel was covered to the
depth of three feet. It is feared that in
the course of a' few weeks many of the
huge bergs will have worked their way
down into the path of the trans-Atlantic
steamers, making navigation extremely
——Experiments have been made,
says “London Invention,” by MM.
Goutec and Sibillot with the view of
adopting aluminium as the material for
the gas holders of ditigible balloons in-
stead of silk or other stuffs, and that the
results of their experiments have been
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay St. Sharpsburg,
Pa., says he will not be without Dr.
King’s New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds, that it cured his wife
who was threatened with Pneumonia af-
ter an attack of “La Grippe”’ when va. |
rious other remedies and several physi-
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
King’s New Discovery has done him
more good than anything he ‘ever used
for Lung Trouble. Nothing like it, try
it. Free trial Bottles at Parrish’s Drug
Store. Large bottles 4&0 cents and
——The cooking at the Michigan
State Building at the World’s Fair is
done wholly by electricity ; and the
electrocuted steak is said to be much
more appetizing than that prepared in
the old way. :
ARE You INSURED ?—If not, now is
the time to provide yourself and family
with a bottle of Chamberlain’s Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy as an in-
surance against any serious results from
an attack of bowel complaint. During
the summer months. Itis almost cer-
tain to be needed and should be pro-
cured at once. No other remedy can
take its place or do its work. 25 and 50
cent bottles for sale by F. Potts. Green.
Sliced Lemons,—Remove from six
large lemons the rind,slice quite thin,
and pick out every seed. Sprinkle
granulated sugar over the slices, then, if
desired for a lunch, fill a wide-mouthed
pickle jar. Sliced lemons are usually
preferred to oranges for out-door
——A cold of unusual severity devel-
oped into a difficulty decidedly catarrhal
in all its characteristics, threatening a
return of my old chronic malady, ca-
tarrh. One bottle of Ely’s Cream Balm
completely eradicated every symptom of
that painful and prevailing disorder.—
E. W. Warner, Rochester, N. Y.
Pickled Onions.—To 1 quart onions,
1 ounce whole pepper, a teaspoonful of
mustard seed, }teaspoonful coriander
seeds, vinegar. Peel the onlons until
they look clear, taking care not to cut
the bulb ; put them as they are done
into wide-mouthed bottles ; place layers
of spice among them in the above pro-
portion. Cover with cold vinegar and
cork tightly. As the onions absorb the
the vinegar, more should be added to
keep them well covered.
——A point for you in view of what
Hood’s Sarsaparilla has done for others,
it is not reasonable to suppose that it
will be of benefit to you ? For Serofula
Salt Rheum, and all other diseases of
the blood, for Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
Sick} Headache, Loss of Appetite, That
Tired Feeling, Catarrh Malaria, Rheu-
matism, Hood's Sarsaparilla is an un-
equalled remedy. Hood’s Pills cure
Sick Headache.
“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
Er —————
A Visit to the World's Fair.
At Chicago will be incomplete without *““cool-
ing off” somewhere in the lake regions of
Wisconsin, Northern Michigan and Minnesota.
All of the best summer resorts in the North-
west can be reached in a few hours’ ride from
Chicago via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St
Paul Railway and the Milwaukee & Northern
For a complete list of Summer homes and
“How to Visit the World’s Fair,” send a two
cent stamp, specifying your desires, to John
R. Pott, District Passenger Agent, Williams-
port, Pa., or 42 South Third Street, Philadel-
phia, Pa.
Abraham Lincoln:
When leaving his home at Springfield, IlI.,
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.
It 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 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 prem. 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 furnigh 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
makes a train fit for royalty itself.
Those seeking tor new homes should take
this train and go and spy out the land ahead.
To be Drepaced, write to CHAS. 8. FEE, G.
P.& T. A. St. Paul, Minn.
New Advertisements.
Railway Guide.
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 Kansas 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 Bansas City and oth-
er Missouri River towns, to induce harvest
hands to go into the state. The wheat crop of
he 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 far mers to
see what the great Sunflower State can do. A
good map of Kansas will be mailed free upon
application to Jno. J. Byrne, 723 Monadnock
Block, Chicago, Ill, together with reliable
statistics and information about Kansas lands.
38 4 3m
I ————
Flouring Mills at Reynolds. N. D. (£2,060
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 gWilliston
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,iCarpenter
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 Swater 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
otber 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. 3
New Advertisements.
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,
Since Cottolene has come
to take its place. The zat-
isfaction with which the
people have hailed the ad-
vent of the New Short:
evidenced by the rapidly
increasing enormous sales
is proof positive not only
of ils great value as a new
article of diet but is also
sufficient proof of the gen-
eral desire to be rid of in-
digestible, unwholesome
unappetizing lard, andall
the ills that lard promotes.
at once and waste no time
in discovering like thous-
ands ot others that you
have now
Made only by
Cuicaco, ILL, and
138 N. Delaware Ave., Phila.
Send three cents in
stamps to N. K. Fair-
bank & Co., Chicago, for
handsome Cottolene
Cock Book, containing
six hundred receipts,
prepared by nine emi-
nent authorities on
cooking. 38- 26-n r-4t
A complete line of Ladies
Union Suits v
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.
3743 1y
4 ik SUN.
During 1893 The Sun will be of surpassing
excellence and will print more rews and more
pure literature than ever before in its history.
is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in the
Price 5 cents a cop
Daily, by mail...
Daily and Sunday,
By mail, §2 a yea
36 a yea)
$8 a yea)
Address THE SUN,
38-2-8m New York.
and every thing kept in a first class"Drug
3714 6m
o 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
Miscellaneous Advy’s,
OARDING.—Visitors to Philadel
phia, on business or pleasure, from
this section, will find pleasant rooms and good
boarding either by the 527 or week, at 1211
Greene Street. Centrally located. Pleasant
surroundings. 37-32.
PORTS, ruled and numbesed 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.
Dee. 18th, 1892.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.528. m,, at Altorna, 7.40 a. m., at Pitts-
burg, 12.10 p. m.
Leave Rellefonte, 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyrone.
11.558. m.. at Al‘oons, 1.45 p. m., af Pitts
ourg, 6.50 p: m
Leave Bellefonte, 5.15 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.33, at Altoona at 7.25, at Pittsburg at 11.20
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m., arrive at Tyrone
6.56, at Harrisburg. 10.30 a. m., at Philadel-
phia, 1.26 p.m.
Leave Bellefonte 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.55 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m.,, at
Dhimisipnid 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, 4.25 a. mr.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m.,:arrive at Lock
Haven, 10.37 a. m. )
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m., arrive at Lock Hs
ven, 5.25 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 p. m.
a Harrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Philadel oie al
.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 25 m.: arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 5.25. p. m.; ililamsport, 6.45 p. m.,
Harrisburg, 10.05 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 8.45 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 10.10 p.m., leave Williamsport, 12.25
a. m., leave 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 9.00 a. m., Harrisburg, 11.40 a. m.
Philadelphia, 3.00 p. m.
Leaye Bellefonte, 2.15 p. m., arrive at Lewis.
burg, 1.47, at Harrisburg, 7.05 p. m., Phila-
delphia at 10.55 p. m.
" i x |B
EIEx| P| Cm |B |fy 2
FILE § | F B%
P.M.| A.M. | A. M. |ArT, Lv.|A. Mm. [p.m | p. m1.
6 33| 11 55| 6 52 nS 810(310| 725
6 27) 11 48| 6 45..E.Tyrone.. 8 17(317| 7 32
6 23] 11 43| 6 42|...... all...... 8203 20, 7 35
6 19| 11 38| 6 38/Bald Eagle] 825324) 7 39
613} 11 32 € 82l..... Dix. .... 830(330| 745
6 10| 11 29 6 30|... Fowler. 8 32(13 33] 7 48
6 08 11 26/ 6 28|.. Hannah...| 8 36/3 87] 7 52
6 01f 11 17 6 21|Pt. Matilda.| 8 433 44] 7 59
5 54| 11 09| 6 13|...Martha....| 8 51(3 52| 8 07
5 45| 11 00| 6 05/....Julian....| 8 59/4 01| 8 16
5 36| 10'51| 5 55/.Unionville.| 9 10/4 10| 8 25
5 28| 10 43| 5 48/|...S.8. Int...| 9 18/4 17| 8 82
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 00
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
435) 945 4 59/.Eagleville.| 10 17/5 05| 9 30
433 9 42 4 56 Bch. Creek.| 10 20/5 08] 9 33
421) 931 446/.Mill Hall...| 10 31(5 19| 9 44
418 9 29| 4 43/Flemin’ton.| 10 34(5 22| 9 47
415 9 25| 4 40/Lck. Haven| 10 37(5 25| 9 50
P.M.| A. M. | A MM. : A. M. [A.M] P. M.
2lay| ® Dec. 19, 5 9
E El RE 1892. g 5
P.M.| P. M. | A. M. (Lv. Ar. a.m |a.M P.M
7 30 315] 8 20|...Tyrone....| 6 46| 11 45/6 12
737 322 825.E. Tyrone. 6 39| 11 38/6 05
743] 323 831... ail..l... 6 34| 11 34/6 00
7 65 3 36 8 41/.Vanscoyoc.| 6 26/ 11 25/5 52
8 00/ 3 40| 8 45|..Gardners...| 6 24| 11 21/56 50
8 07| 3 49 8 t5 Mt.Pleasant| 6 16/ 11 12/5 43
815 3 55 9 05|..Summit..., 6 09] 11 05/5 33
819 3 59| 9 10Sand.Ridge| 6 05 10 58/5 27
8 21 4 01; 9 12|... Retort..... 6 03] 10 54/5 25
8 24 4 02| 9 15/.Powelton...| 6 01| 10 52/5 23
8 30, 4 08 9 24|...0sceola...| 5 52| 10 40/5 11
8 41| 4 15| 9 33|..Boynton...| 5 45 10 33/5 3
8 45( 4 18] 9 37|..Stoiners...| 5 43] 10 30/4 58
8 47| 422) 9 39 Bilin gl 541/10 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| 4 39| 9 55|Wallaceton.| 5 28| 10 10{4 39
9 10] 4 47) 10 02 id 5 22| 10 02/4 30
9 17| 4 52| 10 07|.Woodland..| 5 17| 9 54/4 28
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 36/4 OT
9 40| 5 11; 10 28|.Riverview.| 5 00 9 32/4 2
9 47| 5 16/ 10 33 Sus. Bridge| 4 54| 9 24(3 56
9 56| 5 25| 10 38 Curwensv’e| 4 50 9 20/2 50
P.M. | P. M. | A. M. | A. M. | A.M. [PM
Time Table in effect on and after
Dec. 19, 1892.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunday
Schedule in effect December 18th, 1892.
111 | 103 114 | 112
P. M.
4 55
4 47
439 .
4 07
738 330
T2lf 314
708 301
700] 254
6 6% 247
647 242
643) 2387
638) 233
leasant Gap 628 223
45 &3}........Bellefonte.........| 6 20] 215
P, M. | A.M. A. NM. | PM.
= = Nov. 16, = 2
i i 1891. a "
B = e =
a MPM A.M. FM.
4 50|....Scotia..... 921 440...
ot 5 05|.Fairbrook.| 9 09| 4 25
=| 5 15/Pa.Furnace| 8 56| 4 15
5 21/...Hostler...| 8 50, 4 08]...
5 26|...Marengo..| 8 43 401
5 32|.Loveville..| 8 37 3 85|.....
5 39| FurnaceRd| 8 31] 3 49]...
3 43 Dungarvin.| 827] 3 46|....
} 53 ark..] 819; 388
RB Pennington 8 10, 3 30)...
. Stover..... 7 58) 3 18|..
8 Tyrone, 7 50; 3 10
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac Ex. | Mail gouoiovs. | Ac] Ex | Ma
at Pp. ml A. Mm. [Ar Lviaa!a amie u
6 35) 3 50| 9 05|.Bellefonte.(8 30| 10 30, 4 40
6 28) 3 44| 8 59/..Coleville...6 37| 10 85] 4 45
6 2 3 41 8 56/....Morris....|6 40! 10 38) 4 48
622 3838 8 52..Whitmer...|6 44] 10 43} 4 51
619 335 849|.. Linns...[647| 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|...8ellers....|6 57} 10 56 5 08
6 09, 3 26 8 38...,Brialy.....|7 00/ 10 58) 5 08
6 i 3 23, 8 35|..Waddle...|7 05/ 11 01| 5 10
6 02| 3 20| 8 30/Mattern Ju(7T 08| 11 03] 512
551) 300 818.Krumrine.[7 21| 1113 5 24
5 48) 2 55{ 8 14|...Struble...|7 24| 11 17| 5 27
545 250, 8 10 StateColl'ge 7 30; 11 20, 5 80
On the Red Bank branch trains will run as
follows :
RedBankat8 00 a.m and 538 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 513 m
Graysdale 719 516
Mattern T 24 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 528
Red Bank 7 85 535
Tres. A. Swo emaxen Supt.