Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 04, 1893, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    rr SE EI
Bellefonte, Pa., August 4, 1893.
Let her rest. The weary night
Never brought her dreams like this.
Let her sleep. The morning light 3
Shall not wake her from her bliss.
Glad was she to end the fight.
Death hath conquered with a kiss.
Tired eyes need watch no more.
Flagging feet, the race is run.
Hands that heavy burdens bore,
Set them down ; the day is done.
Heart, be still—through anguish sore,
Everlasting peace is won.
Mary Macleod in Chamber's Journal.
The Irish Village and Donegal Castle
iin the Midway Plaisance of the
World's Fair.
From the Chicago Herald.
The Irish Village and Donegal Castle
stand next to tho Libbey Glass Works
in the Midway Plaisance. The village
was designed and erected by Mrs. Ernest
Hart, the president of the Donegal In-
dustrial Fund, a philanthropic organiza-
tion founded ten years ago, to develop
handwork and home industries in Ire-
land. The village contains a represen-
tative exhibit of Irish Art, Industry,
History and Antiquity, and should by
no means be missed by any visitor at
the fair. For here he can not only
study Irish art from its first dawn in the
days of the druids to its latest achieve-
ment in painting and sculpture ; but he
can stand on real Irish soil, can sit in
the Wishing Chair, can look on
the face of Ireland’s present-day libera-
tor, Gladstone, as chiseled by the Irish
sculptor, Bruce Joy ; can occupy for a
moment the chair used by the great
O'Connell, and can hear the liquid
gaelic tongue spoken by Irish colleens
at work spinning and lacemaking in the
cottages scattered round the village
green. In the words of Ireland’s poet,
Goldsmith, this Irish village is indeed
‘sweet auburn of the plain,” and it is
difficult to exhaust its interests. It is
representative of Ireland at her best and
happiest. The village is approached by
the St. Lawrence gateway at Drogheda
exactly reproduced. Once beyond the
porteullis the village street is entered,
and here in the different cottages the
handicrafts of spinning and weaving of
homespuns and linens, lacemaking,
sprigging, embroidering, wood-carving
and wrought iron are being carried on.
On the village green MacSweeney, the
piper, direct descendant of the Mac
Swines of Donegal, plays stirring tunes
while Irish jigs are danced to time and
step. Beyond the village green rises
the stately pile of Donegal Castle, re-
produced one-half the size of the origin-
al. In the great banqueting hall is
gathered together a fine collection of
Irish art and industry. At the head of
the hall stands the Colossal Statue of
Gladstone by Bruce Joy, which is ac-
knowledged to be not only a remark-
able work of art, but the best portrait of
the great statesman. The walls are
hung with Portraits of Famous Irish-
men and draped with splendid pieces of
embroidery ; paintings by Irish artists
and of Irish scenery are displayed on
screens, and on the stalls are quantities
of Irish lace, Irish wood carvings and
Irish home-spuns made by the workers
trained by the Donegal Industrial Fund
in various parts of Ireland. A court
train which took Irish girls 800 hours to
embroider in gold occupies a glass case;
In the concert-room are unique replicas
of the Celtic Illuminations ot the
seventh and eighth centuries, and en:
gravings of old Irish crosses. Irish
Melodies on the harp played by the ac-
complished harpist, Fabiani, Irish
songs sung by Miss O'Sullivan, of
Cahirciveeu, Irish music on the violin
are heard all day long, and from time
to time Mrs. Ernest Hart give an ac-
count of the village and what it teaches.
Beyond the ruined Keep of Donegal
Castle rises to the height of a hundred
feet the tull, white form of the Round
Tower. In the tower garden the
weary may rest under the shade of the
trees and enjoy the hospitality of the
Restaurant. Irish music is heard while
tea is sipped or lunch partaken in the
pleasant garden. Close by 1s the Wish-
ing Chair of the Giant’s Causeway
standing on Real Irish Soil, on which
no Irishman should fail to stand and
breathe a prayer for Ireland. The suc-
cess of this Irish village means light and
learning and prosperity to some of the
poorest parts of Ireland, and both be-
cause of its aim and its worth it appeals
to every Irish heart.
fm ————————————————————
The Biggest Wheel.
The Ferris wheel is a big thing. It is
250 feet in diameter and weighs when
loaded upward of 1,200 tons. But as
an engineering achievement it is a good
deal bigger than its diameter and its
weight. General Miles, who may be
suspected of knowing something of such
matters, says it dwarfs the seven won-
ders ot the ancient world, and engineers
who have studied both structures de-
clare that it outranks the great Eiffel
tower of the Paris SDostuon, Itis the
largest piece of movable machinery ever
constructed, and the axle on which it
turns is the largest single piece of steel
ever forged, being 82 inches thick and
45 feet long. :
The principle of the wheel is by no
means a new one. It is but an enlarge-
ment of a sort of merry-go-round
that has afforded amusement to thou-
sands since its unknown inventor con-
structed the first one ata time and
place whereof history has made no re-
cord, but it presented engineering prob-
lems that had never been formulated be-
fore and whose successful solution has
placed the name of George Washington
Gale Ferris well up toward the top of
tke list of the world’s mechanical en-
There are 86 ears on the wheel, each
of them seating 40 people, so that the
carrying sapaciy of the wheel is 1,440
persons. The axle rests on two pyra-
midal towers 140 feet high and 40 by 50
feet each at the base. The motive pow-
er is furnished by a 1,000-horse-power
reversible engine, which will turn the
wheel quite as fast as most people care
to go, though the two revolutions that
constitute the trip are ordinarily made
in 80 minutes. There is a large West-
inghouse airbrake by which the speed
can be regulated and the machiuery
stopped entirely at a second’s notice,
and every possible precaution has been
taken to guard against accident.
The sensations of a first ride on the
great wheel are novel and dclightful.
Scarcely any motion is perceptible to
those within thecars. The earth seems
gradually to recede and then as grad-
ually to approach again. as though it
were undulated by a tremendous earth-
quake, and the blue waters of the lake
seem to be moving in a mighty tidal
wave. The cloud of smoke that usual-
ly covers Chicago, pierced by an occa-
sional spire or towering skyscraper,
stretches away to the north, west and
south, and just below the wheel the
White City glitters in the sunshine with
a beauty all itsown. A trip on the
wheel is instructive as well as amus-
The Size of the Oceans,
Some Figures Showing the Relative Proportions
of Seas.—From the Earth to the Sun.—A Col
umn Two Miles and a Half in Diameter.
From an Exchange.
One gallon of water weighs ten
pounds, so the number of gallons in
the Pacific is over two hundred tril-
lions, an amount which would take
more than a million years to pass over
the falls of Niagara. Yet, put into a
sphere, the whole of the Pacific would
only measure 726 miles across.
The Atlantic could be contained
bodily in the Pacific nearly three times.
The number of cubic feet is 117 fol-
lowed by seventeen ciphers ; a number
that would be ticked off by one million
clocks in 370,000 years. Its weight is
325,000 billion tons, and the number
of gallons in it seventy-three trillions.
A sphere to hold the Atlantic would
have to be 533} miles in diameter.
If it were made to fill a circular pipe
reaching from the earth to the sun, a
distance of 30,000,000 miles, the diame-
ter of the pipe would be 1,837 yards,
or rather over a mile; while a pipe of
similar length to contain the Pacific
would be over a mile and three-quar-
ters across. Yet the distance to the
sun is so great that, as has been
pointed out, if a child were born with
an arm long enough to reach to the
sun it would not live long enough to
know that it had touched 1t, for sensa-
tion passes along ournerves at the rate
of 100 feet a second, and travel from
the sun to the earth at that rate would
take a century and a half, and such an
abnormal infant is an unlikely centena-
The rest of the sea includes the In-
dian ocean, the Arctic and Antarctic
seag, and various smaller masses of
water; it covers an area of 42,000,000
square miles, and would form a circle
ot 7,300 miles in diameter. The aver-
age depth may be put at 2,000 fathoms
(12,000 feet) and the contents as
95,000,000 cubic miles. It weighs
300,000 billon tons, and contains eighty-
seven and a half trillion gallons ; while
it would form a column reaching to
the sun of 2,000 yards in diameter.
If we now combine into one vast
whole these various figures, we arrive
at some stupendous results in answer
to the question, “How big is the sea?”
Its area of 140,000,000 square miles
could be confined by a circle 13,350
miles across. The relative size of the
areas of the whole surface of the earth,
of the whole sea, the Pacific and At-
lantic, are represented by circles the
diameters of which are in the propor-
tious to one another of 158, 133, 93 and
72 respectively ; or by a crown for the
surface of the earth, a half crown for
the surface of the whole sea, a shilling
for the surface of the Pacific, a three-
penny piece for the surface of the At
Supposing the seas 10 be formed in-
to a round columa reaching to the sun,
the diameter of the column would be
nearly two and a half miles of its total
length of 93,000,000, and the Atlantic
If it were a column of ice, and the
entire heat of the sun could be concen-
trated upon it, it would be all melted
in one second and converted into steam
in eight seconds, which illustrates the
heat of the sun rather than the size of
the sea. j
Purchased 50,000 Ounces of Silver.
WasHINGTON, July 24. — Acting
Mint Director Preston this afternoon in
response to his counter offer purchased
50,000 ounces of silver at $0.9660 per
ounce. There is no expectation of pur-
chasing the full quota of 4,500,000
ounces of silver per month. Mr. Pres-
ton states that the department, if it fails
to purchase the full quota this month it
will not make up the deficiency next
month. Each month’s purchase will
stand by itself. This is ‘the construc-
tion placed upon the Sherman law as to
the requirements of silver purchases by
Secretary Carlisle. As a consequence of
short purchases, the amount of coin or
Sherman notes issued against the silver
bullion purchased under the law, will
of course be correspondingly less.
+ A Storm of Indignation.
MzewmpHIs, Tenn., July 24.—There is
a storm of indignation against Sheriff
McLendon for his exhibition of weak-
ness Saturday night in turning Lee
Walker over toa ohn mob of hood-
lums, railroad switchmen and boys. It
is claimed that balf a dozen men could
have defended the jail. This morning
Judge Scruggs suspended McLendon,
pending an investigation, and placing
the coroner in charge of his office. The
grand jury will be called to-morrow,
and it looks as if McLendon will be in-
dicted. The judge strongly condemns
lynching and says he will bring all the
parties to justice. Harry Frayser, one
of the mob leaders, was arrested to-day.
Other arrests will follow.
——Judge—"Was there no police-
. man about when your fruit-stand was
robbed 2” Antonia—“Oh, ya, plenta
policaman ; but dey rob not so much
a8 thisa man."
——Fire isa good servant, and, like
othér servants, its goodness depends on
its keeping its place.
Ceylon has cinnamon plantations
covering 36 acres.
Pleading the Sunday Law.
“So you deny that you ever asked my
consent to marry you or that you pro-
mised to marry her ?”’ queried the at-
torney for the plaintiff in the breach of
promise case, with a comprehensive ges-
ture and an air of surprised incredulity.
“No, =<, I admit it,” responded the
defendant promptly.
“You admit it |” shouted tke lawyer,
leaping to his feet and casting a triumph-
ant look about the court room.
“Yes, I admit it ; but the conver:a-
tion alluded to occurred on Sunday
evening, and I believe contracts made
on that day are void.”
Commercial Travelers Parade.
Cricaco, July 25.—Despite the ex-
cessively warm weather the parade of
the commercial travelers to day was a
magnificent success. Over 12,000 men
were in line and no less than tourty-
four states and six foreign countries
were represented.
——Miss Molly--“I suppose, Col-
onel, you were glad of any sort of a job
when you first went West ?”’ Colonel
Straightflush—*Yes, indeed, Miss Mol-
ly. Why, seriously, the first $100 I
madé out there I got by picking up
chips I"
——Ruth Brown Thompson, eldest
daughter of Ossawatomie John Brown,
of Harper's Ferry fame, is now living
on a ranch near Pasadena, California.
She is a woman under medium height,
perhaps seventy years of age or more,
but looks younger.
—— Lessons in Politeness—Mrs. Wick-
wire—Don’t you think you might take
off your bat when you are addressing a
lady ? Hungry Higgins—Don’t you
think, mum, when a gent calls on you
that you might invite him in and offer
him a cheer ?
——Sections of a cable laid twenty-
one years ago were dug up at Key West
the other day. The copper wire was
——“Why do you call your servant
Misery ?”’ “Because she isso fond of
There's a married man’s scheme
to abolish seal fishing altogether. No
seals, no sacques.
——Silence is golden, but you never
realize how golden until you have to
buy it.
* Democratic Rules.
The following are the rules governing the
election of delegates and the County Conven-
tion :
1. The Democratic County Convention of
Centre county shall be composed of one dele”
gate for every fifty Democratic votes polled at
the Presidential or Gnbernatorial election next
preceding the convention. The allotment of
delegates to the several election districts in
the county shall be made by the Standing
Committee of the county at its first meeting in
every alternate year succeeding the Presiden-
tial or Gubernatorial elections and shall be in
proportion to the Democratic votes cast in each
district at such election.
2. The election for delegates to represent
the different districts in the annual Democratic
County Convention shall be held at the usual
place of holding the general election fur each
district on the Saturday preceding the second
Tuesday of August in each and every year,
beginning at two o'clock p. m,, on said day and
goRtinhing until six o'clock p. m. The dele
gates so elected shall meet ia County Conven-
tion in the Court House, at Bellefonte, on the
Tuesday following at two o’clock p. m.
3. The said delegate election shall be held
by an election board, to consist of the member
of county committee for each district and two
other Democratic voters thereot who shall be
appointed or designated by the County com-
mittee. In case any of the persons so consti-
tuting the board shall be absent from the place
of holding the election for a quarter of an hour
afier the time appointed by Rule Second for
tne opening of the same, his or their place or
places shall be filled by au election, to be con-
ducted viva voice, by the Democratic voters
present at that time.
4, Every qualified voter of the district, who
at the late general election voted the Demo-
cratic ticket, shall be entitled to a vote at the
delegate election ; any qualified elector of the
district who will pledge his word of honor to
support the Democratic ticket at the next gen-
eral election shall be permitted to vote at the
delegate elections.
5. The voting at al! delegate elections shall
be by ballot ; upon which ballot shall be writ-
ten or printed the name or names of the dele-
gates voted for together with any instructions
which the voter may desire to give the dele-
gate or delegates. Each ballot shall be re-
ceived from the person voting the same by a
member of the election board, and by him de-
osited in a box or other receptacle provided
or that purpose, to which, the box or other re-
ceptacle, no persons but members of the board
shall have access.
6. No instructions shall be received or rec-
ognized unless the same be voted upon the
ballot as provided in Rule Fourth, nor shall
such instructions if voted upon the ballot be
binding upon the delegates unless one-half or
more of the ballots shall contain instructions
concerning the same office. Whenever half
or more of the ballots shall contain instruc-
tions concerning any office, the delegate elect-
ed at such election shall be held to be instrue.
ted to support the candidates having the high-
est number of votes for such office.
7. Each election hoard shall keep an accu
rate list of the names of all persons voting at
such eiections, when the list of voters aia
with a full and complete return of such elec
tion, containing an accurate statement of the
persons elected delegates and all instructions
voted, shall be certified by said board to the
county convention upon printed blanks to be
furnished by the county convention.
8. Whenever from any district qualified
Democratic voters, in numbers equal to five
times the delegates which such district has in
the county convention, shall complgin in writ.
ing of an undue election, of false returns ot
delegates or ot instruction, in which complaint
the alleged facts shall be specifically set forth
and verified by the affidavitof one or more
persons, such complaints shall have the right
to contest the seat of such delegates or the va.
lidity of such instructions. Such complaint
shall be heard by a con mittee of five delegates
to be appointed by the President of the con-
vention ; which said committee shall proceed
to hear the parties, their proofs and allegations
and as soon as may be report to the conven-
tirn what delegates are entitled to seats there-
in, and what instructions are binding upon
such delegates. Whereupon the convention
shall proceed immediately on the call of the
yeas and nays to adopt or reject the report of
the contesting parties ; in which call of the
yeasand nays the names of the delegates
whose seats are contested or whose instruc:
tions are disputed shall be omitted.
9. All delegates must reside in the district
they represent. In case of absence or inabili
ty to attend substitutes may be made from
citizens of the district.
10. Delegate must obey the instructions
given them by their respective districts and if
violated, it shall be the duty of the Pr-sident
of the convention to cast the vote of such dele-
gate or delegates in accordance with the in.
structions, and the deiegate or delegates so
«fending shall be forthwith expelled from the
convention, and shall nct be eligible to any of-
fice or place of trust in the party for a period
of two years.
11. Inthe convention a majority of all vot.
ers shall be necessary to a nomination, and no
person’s name shall be excluded from the list
L-anguidness, Dropsy
of candidates until after the third ballot or
vote when the person receiving the least num-
ber of votes. shall be omitted and struck from
the roll, and so on at each successive vote un-
til a nomination be made.
12. If any person whois a candidate for an
nomination before a county convention shall
be proven to have offered or paid any money
or other valuable thing or made any promises
of a consideration or reward to any delegate
for his vote, or to any person with a view of in-
ducing or securing the votes of delegates, or
if the same shall be done by any other person
with the knowledge and consent of such can-
didate, the name of such candidate shall be
immediately stricken from the list of candi-
dates; or if such facts be ascertained after his
nomination, he shall be struck from the ticket
and the vacancy supplied by anew nomina-
tion, and in either case such person shall be
ineligible to any nomination by the convention
or to an election as a delegate thereafter. And
in case it shall be alleged after the adjourn-
ment of the convention that ary candidate put
in nomination has been guilty of such acts or
of any other fradulent practice to obtain such
nomina ion, the charges shall be investigated
by the county committee, and such steps taken
as the good of the party may require.
13. If any delegate shall receive any money
or other valuable thing, or accept the promise
of any consideration or reward to be paid,de-
livered or secured to him or to any person for
such candidate, as an inducement for his vote
upou proof of the fact to the satisfaction of the
convention such delegates will be forthwith ex-
pelled, and shall not be received as a delegate
to any further convention, and shall be ineligi-
ble to any party nomination.
14. Cases arising under the Eighth, Twelfth
and Thirteenth Rules shall have precedence
over all other business in convention until de-
15. That the term of the chairman of the
county committee shall begin on the first day
of January of each and every year.
16. That the delegates from the several
boroughs and townships be authorized, in
conjunction with the chairman of the county
committee, to appoint the members of the com-
mittee for the various boroughs and townships.
salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises
Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores,
Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblain,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and pos-
itively cures Piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac-
tion, or money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale by C. M
——Tt is stated that women hold 156,-
081 shares in Philadelphia building and
loan associations.
WeLL Known IN Texas—Mr. J. C.
Boswell, one of the Lest known and
most respected citizens of Brownwood,
Texas, suffered with diarrhea for a long
time and tried many different remedies
without benefit, until Chamberlain’s
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy
was used ; that relieved him at once.
F. Potts Green.
Not What She Expected.
Miss Antique (school teacher.) ¢ What
does w-h-i-t-e spell.
Class. No answer.
Miss Antique. “What is the color of
my skin ?”
Class (in chorus.) *‘Yellow.”
A GREAT SURPRISE.—Is in store for
all who use Kemp’s Balsam for the
Throat and Lungs, the great guaranteed
remedy. You will see the excellent ef-
fect after taking the first dose. Get a
bottle to-day and keep it in your house
or room for immediate or future use. It
never fails to cure acute or chronic
coughs. All druggists sell Kemp's
Balsam. Large bottles 50c and $1.
“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
or r—————
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 Micnesota.
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.
New Advertisements.
Y-our best remedy for
E-rysipelas, Catarrh
R-heumatism, and
Salt-Rheum, Sore Eyes
A-bscesses, Tumors
R-unning Sores
S-curvy, Humors, Itch
A-nemia, Indigestion
P-imples, Bloiwches
A-nd Carbuncles
R-ingworm, Rashes
I-mpure Blood
L-iver Complaint
A-ll Cured by
Prepared - by Dr. J. C. Ayer .& Co., Lowell,
Mass. Sold by all cruggists. Price $1; six
bottles, $5. i
Cures others, will cure you.
Cottolene. Railway Guide.
Dec. 18th, 1892.
I had for dinner was the
best I ever ate. Thanks
to COTTOLENE, the new
and successful shortening.
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
Made only by
Cuicaco, Ir. and
138 N. Delaware Ave., Phila.
38-30-4tn r
Farmer's Supplie
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 Cha
Road Machines,
Leave Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.52 a. m., at Altorna, 7.40 a. m., at Pitts-
burg, 12.10 p. m. y
Leave Bellefonte, 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.555. m.. at Al‘oons, 1.456 p. m., at Pitts
ourg, 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 Bellefonte, 5.35 a. m., arrive at Tyrone
6.55, at Harrisburg. 10.30 a. m., at Philadel-
phia, 1.26 po
Leave Belletonte 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyron
11.55 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m.,&
Philadelphia, 6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.15 p. m., arrive at Tyione,
6.33 at Harrisburg at 10.20 p. m., at Phila-
delphia, 4.25 a. m..
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, 5.25 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 B m.
at Harrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Philadelphia at
.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m.: arrive at Lock Hae
ven, 5.25. p. m.; Williamsport, 6.46 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 at
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.
Phi Sdelbhis, 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.
B og I<) Dec. 19, 5 ©
g g E B 1892. H . B
P.M.| A. M. | A. M. [ArT. Lv. A mM |p.u| pM.
6 33| 11 55| 6 52|...Tyrone....| 8 10/3 10| 7 28
6 27| 11 48 6 45|..E.Tyrone.| 8 17/3 17| 7 32
6 23] 11 43 6 42|...... all... 8 2013 20| 7 35
6 19 11 38| 6 38/Bald Eagle| 8 25/3 24| 7 39
6 13] 11 32| 6 32|...... Dix... 830330 745
6 10( 11 29| 6 30|... Fowler...| 8 32(3 33| 7 48
6 08 11 26| 6 28|..Hannah...| 8 36|3 87| 7 52
601 11 17] 6 21|Pt. Matilda.| 8 43|3 44| 7 59
5 54| 11 09 6 13|..Martha....| 8 51/3 62| 8 07
5 45 11 00| 6 05|....Julian..... 8 59/401] 816
5 36| 10 51| 5 55|.Unionville.| 9 10/4 10| 8 25
5 28| 10 43 5 48/...8.8. 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 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) 9 54) 5 07|..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
4 21) 9 31| 4 46(.Mill Hall...| 10 315 19| 9 44
4 18/ 9 29 4 43|Flemin’ton.| 10 34/5 22| 9 47
415 9 25| 4 40 Leck. Haven| 10 37(5 25| 9 50
P.M. A M.!A M. A.M. |A.M.| P.M.
Bl Eg | 8 | Deco, 2 |=
E B El 5 1892. E i I
P.M.| P. M. | A. M. |Lv. Arla. mm [A.M [P.M
7 30] 3815 8 20|...Tyrone....| 6 46| 11 45/6 12
737] 322 8 25.E. Tyrone.| 6 39 11 38/6 (5
7:48] 8 26} 8 91}...Vail...... 6 34| 11 34(6 00
7 55| 3 36| 8 41|.Vanscoyoc.| 6 26| 11 25/5 52
8 00| 3 40| 8 45|.Gardners..| 6 24| 11 21/5 50
8 07| 8 49| 8 £5|Mt.Pleasant| 6 16 11 12(5 43
8 15| 3 556| 9 05|...Summit...] 6 11 05|5 33
8 19| 3 59 9 10{Sand.Ridge| 6 05| 10 58/5 27
821 401 9 12]... Retort..... 6 03 10 54/56 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| 2 33{.Boynton...| 5 45| 10 33/5 03
8 45| 4 18| 9 37|..Stoiners...| 5 43| 10 30(4 58
847 422 939 Phjiipsin's 5 41 10 27|4 55
8 51) 4 26| 9 43|...Graham...| 5 37| 10 21/4 49
8 57| 432) 9 49|..Blue Ball..| 5 33| 10 17/4 44
9 03] 439] 9 55 Wallaceton.| 5 28| 10 104 39
9 10| 4 47| 10 02|....Bigler..... 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) 947415
9 28| 5 02| 10 17|..Leonard...| 509] 9 43(4 12
9 35) 5 08| 10 21|..Clearfield..| 5 04 9 36/4 07
9 40{ 5 11] 10 28|..Riverview.| 5 00 9 32/4 02
9 47) 5 16] 10 33|Sus. Bridge| 4 54| 9 24(3 56
9 55! 5 25) 10 38/Curwensv’e| 4 50| 9 20{2 5C
P.M.| P. M. | Ad M. A.M. | A, MPM.
Time Table in effect on and after
, Dec. 19, 1892.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday......6 45
! 00
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunda,
Schedule in effect December 18th, 1892.
BARBED WIRD, 111 | 103 . 104] 112
both link and hog wire. MA AN PH
2 00[ 5 40|....... Monisndon srrinace 9 10| 4 55
2 08 8m. sen ewisburg. ..... 9 00] 447
PRICES REDUCED. = 1... veins Seririir: Irises
oe eissvatlass iene) suisse Fairy Ground...... Juss essessre
2 2 : ....Bieh 852 439
2 847 435
3 5
PUMPS, FEED CUTTERS, 2 51 817 407
3 47 7 55|....Rising Sefng 721 314
The best Implements for the least 4 u 2 eine n > : a
money guaranteed. Linden Hall 652 241
Oak Hall 647 2 42
Lemont. 6 43 2 57
2 Dale Summit......;] 6 38 2 33
Office and Stove in the Hale building. Pleasant Gap......| 6 28] 2 23
46 4 McCALMONT & CO. | 445] 8 33|........ Bellefonte......... 620 215
A. M. | P. M.
= 2 Nov. 16, 2 =
R. JAS. A. THOMPSON & CO. u Hu 1891. 3 H
en 2 | & g&| 8
P.M. A.M. | P.M.
y md eestor ets 3 20 ais 3 21 4 40|.....
’ .Fairbrook. 09 25].
APOTHECARIES, 5 15|Pa.Furnace| 8 56 4 15
5 21|...Hostler...| 8 50{ 4 08
5 26|...Marengo.., 8 43| 4 01
5 32|..Loveville.., 837 355
ALLEGHENY ST., BELLEFONTE, PA. 5 39| FurnaceRd| 8 31| 3 49
5 43|Dungarvin.| 8 27| 8 46
=——DEALERS IN—— ¥ .W. ark... 819] 338
w Penuington| 8 10| 3 30
3 . hs 7 58) 318 .
Represent the best companies, and write poli:
cles in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason-
able rates. Office in Furst’s building, opp. the
Court House.
Miscellaneous Adv
OARDING.— Visitors to P
hia, on business or pleasu
re, from
this section, will find pleasant rooms and good
boarding either by the day or week, at 1211
Greene Street. Centrally located. Pleasant
and every thing kept in a first class*Drug "RAILROAD.
Store To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac.| Ex. | Mail. Ac.| Ex | Ma
Insurance. | Sears:
2 Pp. M.A. M. |Ar. Lv.AM.| A, M. | P. M.
: 6 35) 3 50] 9 05|.Bellefonte.|5 80 10 30| 4 40
J C. WEAVER, GENERAL INSURANCE | 6 28| 3 44| 8 59|..Coleville...|6 37 10 35| 4 45
o Agent, Bellefonte, Pa. Policies written | 6 25 3 41| 8 56/....Morris.... 6 40) 10 38| 4 48
in Standard Cash Compenies at lowest rates. | 6 22| 3 38| 8 52/..Whitmer...|6 44| 10 43} 4 51
Indemnity against Fire, Lightning, Torna | 619( 335 8 49|....Linns..../6 47| 10 46| 4 54
does, Cyclone, and wind storm. Office between | 6 17| 3 33| 8 47|.. Hunters...|6 50| 10 49 4 56
Reynolds’ Bank and Garman’s Hotel, 6 14| 3 31| 8 44|..Fillmore...|6 53| 10 52| 5 00
; 3412 1y 6 11] 8 28) 8 40|....8ellers....|6 57| 10 56] 5 08
609 826 838 Bria) Yinuki 7 0 Io 8s 3 14
6 05 323 8 35/...Waddle...
EO. L. POTTER & CO, 602 320| 8 30Mattern Ju 08| 11 03| 5 13
sol Ju) time tn oa
! A 5 48, 2 A5| 8 14|....8truble...
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS, 5:45] 2 50 8 10|StateColl’ge|7 80| 11 20| 5 30
On the Red Bank branch trains will run as
follows :
Red Bankat8 00 a.m and535 p.m
Stormstown at 8 05 5 40
Mattern at 8 12 b 43
Graysdale at 8 17 5 46
Mattern Ju. af 8 20 5 50
Mattern Ju. 7 léa. m, and 513 m
Graysdale 7 19 5 16
Mattern 7% 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 523
Red Bank 7 85 5 36
Taos. A. SaosmaxEr,Sup‘.