Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 03, 1893, Image 6

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Bellefonte, Pa., Nov. 3, 1893.
Should some great angel say to tomorrow,
“Thou must retread thy pathway from the
But God will grant, in pity tor thy sorrow,
Some one. dear wish, the nearest to thy
This were my wish: “From my life's dim
Let be hay has been! Wisdom planned the
My want, 1ny woe, my errors and my sinning,
All, all were needed lessons for my soul.”
—Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
BE as i
d in the splendid day
8s wild with the wealth of
How sings the wi
When the world
“The world is thrilling with light and love;
There was never a cloud inthe heavens
Never a mateless and moanin dove,
Never a grave for a rose to hi e,
And never a rose that died I”
How sings the wind in the hopeless night
When tne Tote, long wicters are cold and
“There are rainbows back of the storms to be,
Back of the storms and their mystery ;
But oh, for the ships that are lost at sea !
And oh, for the love in the lonesome lands,
Far from the clasp of the drowning hands!"
So the wind singeth. its Ged decrees
The wind should sing such songs as these;
Should laugh in the sunlight's silver waves
And toss the green on the world’s sad graves.
But why, in the night, should it sing to me
Of the ships, the ships that are lost at sea ?
—Frank L. Stanton in Atlanta Constitution.
The Priest Forgot His Vows and Turned From
Church to Woman.—Her Strength Saved Both.
A few evenings ago a careworn little
old woman walked slowly up the street.
In one hand she held the frayed edge
of her skirt, in the other a bunch of
flowers, the bright colors of which con.
trasted strangely with her pale, pinhed
face ‘and sombre black dress. She
paused several times and looked ahead
as though counting the steps her weary
feet must take, then walked on again,
So she came, until finally overcome
with fatigue she dropped down on the
doorstep to rest.
I spoke to her and in answer she
said : “Yes, iady, I am tired, dead
tired, but I can stand the walk better
than I could spare the five cents for a
carride. I haven’t had much work
lately, not enough to keep bread in the
house, 80 it’s not much that I have to
waste for rides. But I got a good day’s
work today, and got good pay for it.
I counted my money and felt rich.
Then I counted the things I had to buy
with it and I felt poor. There was
one thing, though, that I had to buy
first, even before bread for my supper,
these flowers for my boy, lady, God
bless him 1”
Ste looked down at the flowers and
seemed trying to revive them by lifting
up their drooping blossoms, then went
on again,
“He used to live
boy did ;
“Andrew was good and bright, so
everybody said, and was for a long
while altar boy at Father Gilbert's
church. Father Gilbert wanted to
make a priest of him, and one day, be-
fore I had time to think over the mat.
ter, he sent Andrew off to study for the
priesthood. And when my boy came
home he was a man and a priest. Ah |
lady, it was a proud day for his moth-
er. There was one thing that troubled
me. Andrew was delicate like his
father, and as the winter came on he
grew thinner. He was advised to go to
Southern California for the winter, and
when we could we went. He wouldn't
2 without his old mother ; a good boy
‘he mas. We went first to Los Angeles
-and/from there by way of the bay and
town of. 8an Pedro, on to Sunta Bar-
bara. Along the bay were pretty hills,
- deep green from base to top, the sea-
gulls flew by dozens around the ship,
and the bay was almost covered with
white sailed boats.
“Behind the line of hills we could
Bee the peaks ot the Sierras, some of
them capped with snow, and others
seemed a dark blue. Here and there
we saw cottages, beautiful little homes,
and now and then flocks of sheep feed-
“ing on the hillsides. Then we saw the
lang range of the Santa Ynez. It was
all wonderful for me. Late in the eve-
ning we reached the wharf.
After supper Andrew and 1 sat near
a bright wood fire, both silent but feel-
ing better than we had ever felt before,
and both thinking what a lovely day it
had been,
“Santa Barbara is a quiet village
lying between the mountains and the
.8ea. The birds sing and the flowers
bloom all the year round and the air is
always sweet and pure, From the
balcony we could see the ocean, the
islands of Santa Rosa and Santa Cruz
and see the waves dashing and rolling
over the beach. It was lovely. Every-
thing seems to grow there and without
care. There areall kind of trees and
nwo end to flowers. Such flowers as
they have there ; such flower gardens.
We went to the old mission ; all
through it except in the father’s gar-
den, no woman is permitted to enter
that, though she may stand in the mis-
sion door and look in.
“We rode about the country, and
thought everything we saw was lovely
—the place, the air, the birds and flow-
ers and even the people. Andrew grew
stronger every day. Yet, lady, I wish
we had never gone there.
“One day we were standing on the
beach near Castle Rock and we heard
some one singing, and looking in the
direction of the sound, we eaw a girl
perched high on a rock over the sea.
“Her face was young, happy and
beautiful. The wind tossed her dark
bair about her shoulders, and every
word of the Spanish love song came
straight down for us to hear. It was
the prettiest picture I had ever seen.
think Andrew thought so, too, but he
here, my lady, my
used to play on this very
But that was a long time
said not a word. When she stopped
singing he smiled and turned away.
But the next day, while he was at mis-
sion, he met her there.
“He was pleased with this Spanish
girl, and pleased with all the good
things the fathers told him of her.
And when I met her I liked her as
well as the fathers did. She joined us
many times in our walks and rides, and
after awhile it seemed that we could
not do without ber. She always
seemed happy and always looked so
pretty that I did not wonder at An-
drew’s eyes being more interested in
her than in the place I'd show him.
“He and she were good friends and a
great deal together, and sometimes I
almost worried myself about them.
Then I'd think of his being a priest,
and I'd stop thinking ot it. But
sometimes the tender looks he gave her
baunted me, and I would lie awake at
night and pray that my boy would not
grow too fond of her, lest 'twould spoil
the lives of both of them.
“As the days went by I saw that mv
boy was restless and low-spirited and
Martina was shy and did not join us
as often as she had at first. I thought
over the matter and proposed leaving
Santa Barbara, bnt Andrew wouldn't
hear of going away. One day he asked
me to go with him to Castle Rock that
be might meet Martina there, and if he
did he needed me to keep up his
strength. 1looked in his eyes and read
all—more than I wanted to read—
what I would have given my life not to
have found in them, and I got up and
went with him,
“Just beneath the rock we saw Mar-
tina sitting looking out over the sea.
She came forward to meet us, aud as
she held out her hand to Andrew it
trembled, her face flushed, and her eyes
glowed like coals of fire,
“Andrew lost his strength, all self
control, and reaching (forward drew her
to him and cried out. ‘Martina, I love
you I” The girl looked up in his face
and said. ‘And I love you Andrew.’
“Then she jerked herself out of his
arms and with eyes filled with tears
she hurried away withoutlooking baclk
once. Andrew looked after her, he
clasped his hands and moved his lips,
but I did not hear what he said. I
stood there feeling as though a blade
had been driven into my heart.
“The next day I told the fathers
about it, and they treated it lightly, say-
ing Andrew was but a boy, and that it
was merely a boyish fancy, and he
would soon get over it. I tried to be-
lieve as they did, but to me it seemed a
serious affair, When I came back I
found the little Spanish maid waiting
for me. Poor child, she was the pie-
ture of woe,
“She told me that she was pledged to
a Spaniard ; that she she had beer for
three years and her lover was only
waiting for her to consent to his com-
ing for her. She had just written for
him to come, as by that means she
could get away from Santa Barbara
and, perhaps, in time, her duty to him
would make her forget her love for An-
drew. I took her in my arms and kiss-
ed her as1 would my own child, and
when she left me her” whole body was
quivering with sobs.
“Andrew heard she was soon to be
married, and he was no longer like
himself. He grew gloomy and stayed
alone most of the time. And for three
or four days and nights before Martina
was married he did not sleep. All day
and night he walked the floor and ate
nothing at all. Ah, lady, it was hard
on me, but it was hard for him and
bard for her. Poor children, I pitied
them both. We did nov see Manarti
again until the day of her wedding, It
was a sad day for us all, and asad wed-
ding. There was but one happy per-
son in the church, and that was Mar-
tina’s husband. When it was over
and everyone turned to go, I missed
Andrew. Hearing voices in the sacris-
ty I went in and found my boy bowed
down with griet like a weak child.
The father was talking to him, but he
didn’t seem to hear anything that was
said. We tried to keep it from him
when the ship would sail with Martina
and her husband, but he found it out
and weut down with many others to
see them off.
“When she passed through the
crowd saying good-bye Andrew rushed
towards her and screamed: ‘Martina,
oh | Martina. My God help me, I
love her,’ and then feil forward on his
face and lay there like one dead.
“God help me, it would have been
better if he had been. Whea they
brought breath back to him his mind
was gone, and, lady, it never came
“He imagined Martina was coming
back to him and spent all of his time
sitting on Castle Rock watching for
the ship that was to bring her. He
would sit there in the rain for hours—
always looking over the sea. And
sometimes he would go to the mission
and beg to climb the belfry of one of
the towers that he might have a better
view of the sea and ships coming in,
“The padres humored him now and
then, although they dreaded to see him
climb so high.
“He had said he never wanted to
leave there, so I stayed and struggled
along for us both. The fathers helped
us, 80 we managed very well.
“Poor boy; he lived on the same for
many months and then one evening
we found him sitting in his accustom-
ed seat on Castle Rock— dead.
“His face was turned towards the
sea, but the drooping lids hid the pain.
ful searching stare in his eyes. Ab,
lady, how a mother’s heart can ache.
I knelt down by the side of my dear
boy and prayed that I might die and
go with him, but I was left to struggle
on a while longer. We buried him
where he and Martina had told their
love, and there he is resting still,
“There was nothing more to keep me
there, and as soon as I could I left and
came back bere. As often as I can [
send a bunch of flowers. These are
for him. They will be wilted after
their long journey, but if he conld see
them he would think a great deal of
even a withered blossom from his old
The old woman stopped talking to
choke back a sob. Then she gathered
up her skirt and trudged on up the
street, As she turned the corner one
well-worn black sleeve was raised to
dry the tears on her sunken cheeks,
and then she was lost to view,
But somebody’s heart was with her,
somebody’s eyes were dim, and some-
body's prayers mingle still with those
of that lonely mother.
ALL FrEE.—Those who have used
Dr. King’s New Discovery know its
value, and those who have not, have
now the opportunity to try it Free.
Call on the advertised Druggist and get
a Trial Bottle, Free. Send your name
and address to H. E. Bucklen & Co.,
Chicago, and get a sample box of Dr.
King’s New Life Pills, Free, as well as
a copy of Guide to Health and House-
hola Iistructor, Free. All of which is
guaranteed to do you good and cost you
nothing at Parrish’s Drugstore,
——The oldest tree on earth with an
authentic history is the great Bhoo
tree, of Amarahoora, Burmah. For
twenty centuries it has been held sacred
to Buddha, and no person isallowed
to touch the trunk, although the
leaves when they fall are carrien away
as relics by pilgrims.
——Are your children subject to
croup. Ifso you should never be with-
out a bottle, of Chamberlain’s Cough
Remedy. It is a certain cure for croup,
and has never been known to fail. Bt
given freely as soon as the croupy cough
appears it will prevent the attack. It is
the sole reliance with thousands of moth-
ers who have croupy children, and nev-
er disappoints them. There is no dan-
ger in giving this Remedy in large and
frequent doses, as it contains nothing in-
jurious. 50 cent bottles for sale by F.
Potts Green.
—Amber, often classed among
gems, is a fossil product. Most of the
specimens inclosing insects are manu-
factured from gum copal. :
With health and beauty laden,
A rich and priceless thing,
To woman, pale and wasted,
My precious gift I bring,
Such the object and such the mission
of woman’s valued friend, Dr. Pierce’s
Favorite Prescription. Don’t let un-
reasonable prejudice prevent you from
sharing the health and beauty proffered,
in good faith, by this most excellent
Remedy! None of the almost countless
weaknesses and diseases peculiar to wo-
men, but that readily yield to its mag-
ical power! Manufactured, recom-
mended, sold through druggists, and
guaranteed by the World’s Dispensary
Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y., to
give satisfaction, in every case, or money
paid for it cheerfully refunded.
——A section of the Pacific railway
in the Argentine Republic extends 211
miles without a curve.
A ———————————————
——ZEly’s Cream Balm is worth its
weight in gold as a cure for catarrh.
One bottle cured me.—S. A. Lovell,
Franklin, Pa.
re ———
A Peddler’'s Retort,
“Do you want to buy some pencils ?”’
asked a peddler of an old country lady,
who regards agents and their kin as a
very pestilence. ¢No,” she answered
sharply through a half closed door.
“Tape?’ “No.” “Shoelaces? “No.”
“Paper an envelopes?’ “No.” “Nee
dles?” “No, no, no, no.” “No, no, no,
no,” echoed the saucy mendicant, ‘it’s
a wonder you’ve got a no 0-ose left on
your face.”’— Springfield Homestead.
——1It is not what its proprietors say
but what Hood’s Sarsaparilla does that
tells the story of its merit. Hood’s Sar-
saparilla cures.
BE —
——The immense ' Ferris wheel,
which excited so much wondering ad-
miration in the minds ot visitors to the
World's Fair, has been eagerly coveted
as an attraction by many purveyors of
public amusement, and itsultimate dis-
posal is still a matter of doubt, It is
now said that the owners of the wheel
will not remove it, but will seek to es-
tablish itas a permanent feature ot the
Midway Plaisance. Evide: tly the bids
have not been high enough. The ex-
traordinary profits reaped by the pro-
prietors of this unique and gigantic
plaything of the public have made
them mighty independent ; and if At.
lantic City or Coney Island isto have
a Ferris wheel it will probably be ne-
cezgasy to duplicate the Chicago mon-
ster which sprawls halfway across the
Luxurious Traveling.
The climax of comfortable and luxurious
traveling is apparently reached by the Chica-
go, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway, Ease and
comfort go with the traveler making a trip
from Chicago to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Omaha
or Sioux City over this road. Their| superb
electric lighted vestibuled trains leaving Chi-
cago for these points early every evening are
great favorites, nothing being 'cft undone by
the officials or employees to ensure a most en-
joyable trip. Exc. llent dining service is
maintained and buffet library cars are attach-
ed to the train, where current periodicals may
be perused whilelsmoking a cigar with all the
pleasure of one’s own “den” at home. Electric
lights placed in every berth enable the trav,
eler to spend his wakeful hours, after retiring
over his favorite novel or other reading mat-
ter. Private compartment cars are run be-
tween Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis. In
fact, everything that gooa. to {ensure comfort
and secucity is provided. The [trip from
Chicagoto any of the above named cities (re-
qnires but a night's run, bringing one at the
destination ready for breakfast and business
in the morning. All coupon ticket agents
have tickets on sale via Chicago Milwaukee
and St. Paul Railway, or call on or address
Jno. R. Pott, district passenger agent, Wil-
liamsport, Pa.
Sechler & Co.
Railway Guide.
Cheap Excursions to the West.
An exceptionally favorable opportunity for
visiting the richest and most’productive sec-
tions of the west and northwest will be afford.
ed by the series of low rate harvest excursions
which have been arranged by the North. West"
ern Line. Tickets for these excursions wil
be sold on August 22d, September 12th and
October 10th, 1893, to points in Northwestern
Towa, Western Minnesota, North Dakota,
South Dakota, Manitoba, Nebraska, Colorado
Wyoming and Utah, and willbe good tor re-
turn passage within twenty days from date of
sale. Stop-over privileges will be allowed on
going trip in territory to which the tickets
are sold. For further information, call ‘on or
address Ticket Agents of connecting lines.
Circulars giving rates and detailed informa
tion will be mailed, free, upon application to
W. A. Thrall, General Passenger and Ticket
Agent, Chicago & North-Western Railroad,
Chicago. 31 9t.
How Families Go to California.
There are still many who do not know of the
regular semi-monthly family excursions to
California over the “Sunset Route” of the
Southern Pacific Company (vie New Orleans).
Families, individuals or parties of friends
wishing to travel together, who do. not care to
indulge in the luxury of a Pullman palace car,
have no excuse to deny themselves the great-
est treat of a lifetime in a visit to California;
for, although only the second, or cheapest rate
is charged, the trains are regular express
trains, the sleeping cars are comfortable, have
clean, fresh bedding, roomy lavatories and
dressing rooms, and are kept perfectly clean
and sweet. Every excursion is attended by a
special agent of the Southern Pacific Com-
pany, and his sole businessis to see to the
wants of the passengers [without any extra
cost to them.
The “Sunset Route’ has singular attractions
for those acquainted with the charms of the
South. New Orleans is one of the most inter-
esting cities in the world. The traveler will
fine many strange and interesting things, and
upon arriving in California, he will see its
famous orange groves and beautiful vineyards
and orchards all the way to San Francisco.
The following agents of the Southern Pacific
Company will give any desired information
concerning rates, time of leaving any point,
ete.: E. Hawley, Assistant General Traffic
Manager, 343 Broadway, New York; E. E. Cur
rier, New England Agent, 192 Washington
Street, Boston, Mass.; R.J. Smith, Agent, 49
South Third Street, Philadelphia, Pa.; Geo. C,
Herring, Agent, 201 Telephone'Building, Pitts-
burg, Pa.; W. G. Neimyer, General Western
Agent, 230 Clark Street, Chicago, Ill.; W. H.
Connor, Commercial Agent, [Chamber of Com"
merce Building, Cincinnati, 0.; W.C. Watson,
General Passenger Agent, New Orleans, La.;
T. H. Goodman, General Passenger Agent,
San Francisco, Cal. 38-42-2t
rpeees NOTHING
The new vegetable shortening.
Wherever introduced, it drives
lard from the kitchen, and indi-
estion from the household.
ft has been tried by every test,
and has met every requirement.
It is as much superior to lard as the
electric light is to the tallow-dip.
The only qu. stion now is, will
you give your family the benefits
which its use bestows?
In composition, in healthfulness,
in flavor, or in economy.
Its success has called out a los of
imitations and counterfeits made
for the sole purpose of selling
in the place and on the merits of
Cottolene. EB oN REL DB
Avoid them all. They are made
to sell and they are a sell.
Get the genuine CorToLENE,
Sold in 8 and 5 pound pails.
Made only by
Curcaco, ILL. and
138 N. Delaware Ave., Phila.
Music Boxes.
Are the sweetest, most complet
tone-sustaining, durable, and perfect
Musical Boxes made, and any number
of tures can be obtained tor them, De-
lightful family, wedding, auniversary,
and holiday gift. Buy direct of the
makers, the oldest, most reliable, and
responsible firm. Inspect'n invited.
No Music Box can be guaranteed to
wear well without Gautscih’s patented
Safety Tune Change and Parachute,
Manufacturers Headquarters for Gem
and Concert Roller Organs; prices on=
ly 6 and 12 dollars, extra Rollers with
new tunes can be had at any time for
.the low price of only 25 cents, also Syme
phonions and Polyphones at Lowest
Prices. Factory Established 1824.
and at low prices. New Cylinders
with any kind of tunes made to order.
1030 Chestnut St.,
3746-1y Philadelphia, Pa
Manufacturered at St. Sroix, Switzerland
Established 1824.
S ECHLER & CO.— —*
IN TEAS we have QOolongs, Gun-Pow-
der, Imperial, Young Hyson, Japan
English Breakfast, and our Fine Blend.
ed Tea is something that will please any
one who appreciates a cup of Royal Tea.
IN SPICES, Cinnamon, Cloves, Al*
spice, Nutmeg, Mace, Ginger, Cayenn
Pepper, Mustard all strictly pure goods,
Mocha—genuine, Java—OIld Govern-
ment, Rio— Finest Brazilian. All ex-
cellent quality and always fresh roasted.
Baker's Premium Chocolate and Break-
fast Cocoa, Van Houten's Cocoa, Wil:
bur's Chocolate, and German Sweet
a line of Joseph Burnett & Co’s, (Bos-
ton) goods, they are the finest we can
find, also a line of Knight's extracts.
BEANS, California Limas, New York
Marrow and Pea Beans, dried Green
RICE New Crop Carolina Head Rice.
Cottage, Home and Worthington Brands
—CoRrN Persian and Mountain Brands,
—CorN Granules, Lima Beans and
Succotash, Dew Drop brand. GREEN
Pras, Early Junes, Scottish chief and
Cecelia brands. PINE APPLE sliced and
grated, Strawberries and White Cher-
ries, Dew Drop brand. Boston Baked
Yellow Crawford, Lemon Cling, and
White Heath Peaches, White Cherria
and Apricots.
FRUITS, French Peas and Mush-
rooms, Preserved Cherries, Straw-
berries, Brandy Cherries and Crosse
Blackwell's Jams all in glass.
Syrup, Honey strained and in combs,
Plum Pudding, Armour’s Corned Beef
Potted Tongue and Ham, Condensed
milk, Dunham's Shred Cocoa nut.
Rich Mild Cream Cheese, Small Family
Cheese, Bradford County Dairy But-
Buckwheat Flour, Corn Flour, Gluten
Flour, Vienna Flour.
Fine Confectioners and Cut Loaf Sugars
Extra Fine New Crop New Orleans
Syrups, Pure White Sugar Table
Syrup, Pure Cider Vinegar.
NUTS, Princess Paper Shell, Califor- |
nia and Bordan Almonds, Assorted
Nuts, English Walnuts, Pecans extra
large, Cream Nuts, Fresh Roasted
Peanuts, Cocoa Nuts extra quality.
Fine Mixtures, Cream Chocolates
Roast Almonds, Cream Dates, Ros
and Vanilla, Jordon Almonds, Frenc
Glace Fruits, Fine Chocolate Caramels
Chocolate Marsh Mallows, § Cocoa Nui
bon bons, Chocolate Madridos, Lozenges,
Clear Toys, and a large assortment of
fine goods in this line "all carefully se-
French Bouillon, Consomme, Ox Tail,
Mock Turtle, Mulligatawny, and
OLIVE OIL, S. Rea § C(o.s} Pint,
Pints and Quarts. The finest ana.
lysts in the World pronounces it pure.
Blackwell's Chow Chow, Gherkins,
Mized, White Onions, Cauliflower,
Picalilli, and Walnuts.
CEREAL GOODS. Oat Meal, Rolled
Oat, Cracked Wheat. Pearl Barley,
Breakfast and Dinner Hominy, Ma-
caront and Vermacceli.
MEATS. Fine Sugar Cured Hams,
Breakfast Bacon and Dried Beef,
White Rose Lard.
GREEN FRUITS, Florida Oranges,
Messina Lemons, White Almeria
Grapes, Catawba Grapes, and Jersey
CURED FRUITS. Evaporated Cali-
Jornia Pared and unpared Peaches,
and Apricots.
RAISINS, Imperial Cluster, Fine Lay-
ers, Ondaras, Valencias, Sultana and
California Seedless and Loose Mus
FISH. New Mackerel very fine, Qodfis|
boneless and evaporated, SALMc2
Magnolia, Astoria and Glacier brand
Hoeg’s Spiced Salmon, Shrimps, Lb.
sters, Crab Meats and Spiced Oysters.
Sardines, French }s, and 3s Boneless.
Dec. 18th, 1892.
Leave Belleronte, 5.35 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.52a. m., at Altorna, 7.40 a. m., at" Pitte-
© burg, 12.10 p. m.
Leave Rellefonte, 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.558. m. at Al‘oona, 1.45 p. m., af Pitte-
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 J Trone,
6.65, at Harrisburg. 10.30 a. m., at Philadel-
phia, 1.25 p.m.
Leave Belletonte 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.55 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. 'm.,s
Philadsipiis, 6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.15 p. m., arrive at Tyio5e,
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 Hae
ven, 10.37, leave Williamsport, 12.30 B; m,
at Harrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Philadelphia at
6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.30 p. m.: arrive at Lock Ha-
' Yen, 5.25. p. m.; Williamsport, 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, 12.26
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.
Philadelphia, 3.00 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 2.15 Pp. m., arrive at Lewis-
burg, 1.47, at Harrisburg, 7.05 p. m., Phila.
delphia at 10.55 p. m.
7 g Dee. 19, ¥ 8 uo
i x B 1892. FH i kB
P.M.| A, M. | A, M. [ArT Lv. A M pu |p um
6 33] 11 55 6 52|... «| 810/310] 7 28
6 27) 11 48] 6 45|..E. 8171317) 732
6 23 11 43] 6 42 8 20/3 20| 7 35
6 19| 11 38| 6 38 8253 24) 739
6 13( 11 32| 6 32 830/330 745
6 10| 11 29| 6 30|... 8 32|3 83] 748
6 OR 11 26/ 6 28|... Hannah...| 8 36/3 87| 7 52
6 011 11 17| 6 21|Pt. Matilda.| 8 43|3 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 18
6 36( 10 51| 5 65{.Unionville.| 9 10/4 10| 8 25
528) 10 43| 5 48/...8.8. Int...| 9 18 417 882
6 25 10 38| 5 45{.Milesburg | 9 22/4 20| § 85
5 15] 10 28) 5 35|.Bellefonte.| 9 32/4 30] 8 45
5 05/ 10 18| 5 25|.Milesburg.| 9 47/4 40 9 00
4 57 10 ¢9| 5 18|...Curtin....| 9 66/4 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 57 922
435 945 459 Eagleville.| 10 17/5 05| 9 80
433] 9 42 4 56|Bch. Creek. 10 20|5 08| 9 38
4211 931 4 46/.Mill Hall...| 10 31/5 19] 94
4 18| 9 29| 4 43 Flemin’ton.| 10 34/5 22| 9 47
4 15) 9 25 4 40/Lek. Haven| 10 37/5 25| 9 50
P.M. A M.|A Mm. A. M. [A.M.| P, M.
5 5 Dec. 19, o
g ge E 1892. =
P.M./P. M. | A. M. Lv. Ar fa. Mm. Am (P. m
780 315 8 20|..Tyrone....| 6 46 11 45/6 12
787 322 825.E. Tyrone. 6 39| 11 38/6 05
743 32 831... ail... 6 34| 11 34/6 00
765 336 841|.Vanscoyoc.| 6 26| 11 25/5 52
8 00/ 3 40| 8 45|.Gardners..| 6 24| 11 21/5 50
8 071 349) 8 £5 Mt.Pleasant| 6 16] 11 12/5 43
8 15| 3 56| 9 05|..Summit...| 6 09] 17 05/5 33
819) 359 910 Sand. Ridge| 6 05| 10 585 27
821 401| 9 12|...Retort..... 6 03] 10 54/56 25
8 24| 4 02| 9 15|.Powelton...| 6 01] 10 52/5 28
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 03
8 45| 418] 9 37|..Stoiners...| 5 43] 10 30/4 58
8 47) 422) 9 39/Philipsbu’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 80
9 17 4 52} 10 ¢7|.Woodland..| 517| 9 54/4 23
9 24| 4 58] 10 13|... Barrett. 512| 947(415
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 65 5 25| 10 38/Curwensv’e| 4 50, 9 20/2 50
P.M.| P.M. | A. M. A.W | A MPM,
Time Table in effect on and after
Schedule in effect December 18th, 1892.
111 103 114 | 112
P. M.| A. M.
200] 540
208 615
6 4 3%
222 628 4 35
231 6 37. 4271
2 43 6 50]. 415
251) 658 407
311] 718 3 48
330| 738 3 30
347) 7 55|....Rising Springs..... 721 314
4 01] 809|....... Centre Hall...... 708 301
4 (7 816 «| 700] 254
413 823 6 52 247
418 828 647 242
422 832 6 43 287
4 271 8 37... .| 638 233
497 847... Pleasant Gap......| 6 28 223
4 45] 8 53|........ Bellefonte......... 620 215
P.M. | A.M. A.M. | P.M.
8 i Mow, 16, = &
a | & & | &
M. A.M. | P.M.
50/.....8cotia..... 9 21 4 40|......
05|..Fairbrook.| 9 09| 4 25[......
15/Pa. Furnace 8 56| 4 15|......
21|...Hostler...| 8 50 4 08|......
26|...Marengo.., 8 43| 4 01].....
5 32|.Loveville..| 8 37| 3 55/.....
5 39| FurnaceRd| 8 31 8 49
5 43/Dungarvin.| 8 27| 8 46
L353 83). W. “ark..] 819] 888
i H 03 Pennington 8 10, 330
il az 15]. Stover. 758 318
110] © 25/.Tyrone.%| 750 310
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac. Ex. | Mail. go ove | AC] Ex | Ma
2d P. M.! A. M. [AT.| A, mle. Mm.
6 35] 3 50, 9 05|.Bellefonte.|s 30 10 30, 4 40
6 28) 3 44| 8 59|...Coleville...|6 37] 10 35| 4 45
6 25 3 41| 8 56|....Morris....|6 40! 10 38] 4 48
6 22 3 38) 8 52[.Whitmer.../6 44| 10 43| 4 51
6 19) 3 35 8 49/....Linns....[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] 3 238] 8 40|....Sellers....|6 57| 10 56] 5 08
6 09) 326 8 as|....Brialy.....[T 00| 10 58 5 05
6 05 323 8 35/..Waddle...[7T 05/ 11 01 5 10
6 02) 3 20| 8 30|Mattern Ju|7 08] 11 03] 5 12
551) 300 8 18/.Krumrine..[7 21| 11 13| 5 2¢
548, 2 55] 8 14|....8truble...|7T 24| 11 17| 5 27
5 | 2 50 8 10/StateColl’ge|r 30| 11 20| 5 30
On the Red Bank branch trains will run as
follows :
Red Bank at 8 00 a. m
and 5 35 p.m
Stormstown at 8 05 5 40
Mattern at 8 12 5 43
Graysdale at 8 17 5 46
Mattern Ju. at 8 20 5 50
Mattern Ju. 7 14a. m. and 5 13 m
Graysdale 17 19 516
Mattern 7 24 5 20
Stormstown 7 29 5 23
Red Bank 7 35 5 35
Thos. A. BuoEnakkR, Supt.