Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, September 07, 1894, Image 6

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    Bellefonte, Pa., Sept. 7, 1894.
My Love and I went sailing
Over a summer sea,
Our hearts in rapture beating,
Ah, none so fond as we.
Her tender eyes were glowing,
Ny words were murmured low,
I told her how I loved her,
That happy long ago.
But on that silver ocean
The storms arose one day,
And tore our hearts asunder,
Hushing our laughter gay.
No more we sail together
Thro’ Love-fand’s calm divine,
Two hearts lay wrecked and drifting,
My own true Love's and mine!
Vanderbilt Got Gay.
Domestic Strife in William K's Household—
It is Said the Millionaire May Be Sued for
The statement cabled from Paris that
Mrs. W. K. Vanderbilt is about to begin
proceedings for a separation or divorce
does not, it is alleged, create surprise in
circles where the relations of the pair
have been known. That they have not
lived harmoniously the last two years
has been the gossip of fashionable circles
for some time. The crisis in their affairs,
it is said, was reached immediately after
the running of the Grand Prix de Paris.
June 17 of this yeur.
«Mr. Vanderbilt,”’ says one author-
ity, “won 40,000 francs on the race,
and after receiving his winnings was in-
troduced to a woman well known for
her beauty and numerous following
among the lights in swelldom. This
was Nellie Neustretter. She fascinated
the millionaire, and as an evidence of
his appreciation of her company he pre-
sented her the 40,000 francs so openly
that several friends saw the unusual oc-
currence and remonstrated with him.
He fitted up a magnificent establisment
for her in Paris, and subsequently gave
her a residence at Deanville, with ser-
vants and every luxury she desired. It
shocked and surprised the American
residents of Paris, but Mr. Vanderbilt
was 80 open in his attention as to - puz-
zle everybody. One of the most sur-
prising things he did was to allow the
servants of Nellie Neustretter to wear
the same livery as that worn by Mus.
Vanderbilt's servants. This fact has
been noticed and commented upon by
every person who saw her and her equi-
page in Paris and Deanville.
The Vanderbilts, according to an af-
ternoon paper, have lived apart since
early last spring, Mrs. Vanderbilt has
spent the summer in England at an ex-
tensive estate on the Thames near
London which had been rented for her,
while Mr. Vanderbilt has spent his time
in Paris. When some time ago, a ten-
tative agreement of Separation was
reached, Mr. Vanderbilt agreed to settle
upon his wife $10,000,000.
William K. Vanderbilt, who is
known to his intimates as William K.,”
is the second son of the late William H.
Vanderbilt, and grandson of Commo-
dore Coronelius Vanderbilt, the foun-
der of the great fortune that has been
divided among the grandchildren.
‘When William H. Vanderbilt died he
willed $10,000,000 outright to each of
his children. The residue of the estate,
estimated at $100,000,000, was equally
divided between his two oldest sons,
Cornelius and William K. Since then
it is believed to have increased largely.
Mrs. Vanderbilt was a Miss Alva
Smith of Mobile, Ala. where her father
had been a wealthy cotton factor before
the war she was the eldest of three sis-
ters, who were called in society the pret-
ty Smith girls and while they did not
have money they were one of the oldest
and best families in the south. She met
her husband in 1878 at a reception’at
his sisters, Mrs. Elliott F. Shepard, she
was only 18 and within a year they
were married.
For the wedding trip Mr. Vanderbilt
took his bride abroad. They were gone
a long time, but at last they returned to
settledown. In 1881 Mr. Vanderbilt
began the building of the great white
chateau at the corner of Fifth avenue
and Fifty-second street, which is one of
the finest houses in New York. It is
said to have cost about $3,000,000, and
during the building it was under the eye,
not only of Mr. Vanderbilt, but of his
wife, who took great interest in it. Two
or three years later the marble palace
at Newport was under way,
and when finished was deeded
at once to kis wife, who has much other
property given to her by her husband.
Mr. and Mrs. Vanderbilt are fond of
the sea. Nearly every summer, after
they had settled in New York, they
went on a European trip. After awhile
Mr. Vanderbilt thought he would like
to own an ocean steamer himself so he
bad the Alva built. She was at the
time considered one of the finest private
yachts afloat, and in her Mr. and Mrs.
Vanderbilt made long trips with their
The Alva was sunk in a collision in
Vineyard Sound two years ago, and Mr.
Vanderbilt at once projected another
boat larger and finer. This was the
Valiant. She was built in England,
and all the time of her building Mr.
Vanderbilt was in England watching
her. She was at last brought to this
country, and on Nov. 23. Mr. and Mrs.
Vanderbilt, with a large party of friends,
sailed hence for a ten months’ cruise in
the Orient. As told, the trip did not
last four months. But during those
four months the public was keptinform-
ed of the whereabouts of the boat by
telegraph, Nobody could account for
+it when the cruise ended suddenly.
Although Mr. Vanderbilt has always
been a lover of pleasure, he has worked,
too. At the age of 26 he was made Se-
cond Vice-President of the New York
Central Railroad, which place he held
for six years, when he became President
of the Nickel Plate road. Besides his
town Louse and the Newport house, he
has a fine country place at Islip, L. I.
Mrs. Vanderbiltis now about 84 years
old. She has a pretty face and hand-
some figure. She has always been con-
spicuous for her costumes and diamonds,
and has in the past few years entertain-
ed largely. "
At this tite of year there are few peo-
ple in town who know the Vanderbilts
intimately enough to know just how
wife has been brewing, but some who
know the family pretty well, and the
talk that bas been going around about
them, scoff at the idea, that the quarrel
has been of recent origin. “It’s been
going on for years,” saidone of these
men, whose knowledge is usually con-
sidered exact. ‘It isn’t the separation
that has taken people’s breaths away,
but the delay. It seemed tbat a meas-
ure of incompatibility was developed a
year or so after the marriage. Mr.
Vanderbilt, you know, is very high
strung, and bis wife is also.
Pennsylvania Tours to the South.
For several seasons past the announce-
ment of the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company’s Tours to the South has been
looked for with interest, and the pleas-
ant anticipations of those who participat-
ed in them have been more than realiz-
ed. For the present early autumn, an-
nouncement is made of two personally
conducted tours from New York to the
mountains of Maryland and Virginia
and the two most prominent cities of the
upper South. The specific points covered
by these tours are Gettysburg Blue Moun
tain, Luray Caverns Natural Bridge the
Grottoes of the Shenandoah, and the
cities of Richmond and Washing-
It would be difficult to plan a tour of
ten days which would embrace a more
interesting group of places, as every one
of them has an individual interest that
cannot fail to enlist wide and favorable
attention. The scenery of the entire
route is picturesque and attractive, and
the season is timed so as to present the
scenic beauties in their best form.
These tours will leave New York and
Philadelphia on September 15 and 29,
and the members of the party will travel
in special trains of parlor cars provided
exclusively for their use. The entire
round trip covers a period of ten days,
and excursion tickets, including all
traveling expenses, will be sold from
New York at $55 and Philadelphia $53.
For itineraries containing complete
information as to routes, special train
service, descriptive notes, &ec., apply to
or address Tourist Agent, 1196 Broad
way New Jersey or Broad Street
Station, Philadelphia.
Gettysburg Battlefield.
General Sickles Has a Scheme to Make of It a
National Park.
NEw York, Aug. 26.—General Dan-
iel E. Sickles has a scheme for the crea-
tion of a grand National Park, which
will include the battlefield and other
historic points of interest, at Gettysburg.
The purchase of something like 4,000
acres in and around Gettysburg is em-
braced in the plan.
The Government already owns several
hundred acres at the scene of the decis-
ive battle of the war, and General Sick-
les proposes to acquire about 2500 acres
more. :
His plan contemplates the establish-
ment of a military post at Gettysburg. a
soldiers’ bome, an Icdian school, and
perhaps a G. A. R. museum.
——The hold that Cleveland has on
the people when they meet in state
convention to consider public affairs is
well illustrated by the scenes in the re-
cent state convention of Texas on the
adoption of the platform, after a hard
fight, have in it an unqualified indorse-
meot of the president and his adminis-
tration. The Galveston News des-
cribes the scene of enthusiasm :
Then came the supreme opportunity
of the Cleveland men. For 15 minutes
they surged and yelled, and never in the
history of this state has a convention
of men seemed so nearly crazy.” Rea-
gan and Hogg had left the hall beiore
the roil-call was completed. Judge |
Clark, however, was still on haad, and
he was hugged and kissed by his
friends. Matlock and Holt and Lane
and Zimpleman and Giddings and hun-
dreds of stalwart Cleveland men were
embraced, and the old men accustomed
to dignity became frantic with joy. It
will be many a year before a similar
demonstration 18 witnessed in Texas.
—— Last Saturday was Labor Day in
Pennsylvania. There is a law on the
federal statue books making the first
Monday of September a national holi-
day. The state day was not speci-
ally observed. In some sec-
tions, however, special efforts are
made to observe the day, while labor
leaders regard it as a good time to pre-
sent their views for public consideration.
If the day could be utalized as a day for
healing the jealousies and reconciling
the differences that exist between the
laborer and his employer, it would be
the grandest holiday of the year. And
why should it not be so used? We are
nearly all laborers, working dilligently
one way or the other, and we should
have common interests. Let there be
an end of unreasonable jealously.
Wool Comes in Free To-morrow.
WasHINGTON, August 27.—Accord-
ing to Secretary Carlisle’s instructions
issued this morning all the wool now
in bonded warehouses at any port of
the United States comes in free of duty
after to-morrow. It amounts to 67,-
799,321 pounds, of the value of $7,519,-
The Intellectual,
The pedantic and profound young
man sent the frivolous summer girl
something to read. It was “Locke on
the Understanding.” and she wrestled
with it for two hours, thea she sent
him this note :
“Locke on the Understanding’ re-
cetved. Thanks. Please send a key.”
—— Weather Prophet Foster predicts
a warm September, while Weather
Prophet Hicks says the weather will be
cool and stormy. The strong probabili-
ties are that neither know anything
about it and people will have to take
weather as it comes.
—The black knot must first be cut
away before attempting to save the
4, 1857, when he resigned to become
| General Banks’ corps fought the baitle
trees by special remedies,
—— The file is mentioned in the Bock |
long the trouble between husband and of Sumuel.
General Banks Dead.
He Passed Away at His Home in Waltham, Mass.,
on Saturday Morning.
WALTHAM, Mass., Supt. — General N.
P. Banks died at his home here at 8
o’clocklast Saturday morning. His family
was with him at the time. Friday night
he began to sink and it was evident that
the end was fast approaching. Mrs.
Banks, with the general's daughter,
Maud, and his niece, Miss Sybil Banks,
were at his bedside constantly until his
death. At midnight the general became
unconscious, and he slowly lost his
strength until the hour of his death. The
end came very quietly, and those gath-
ered about the bed of the dying general
were hardly aware when he passed
On the announcement of General
Bank’s death the flags on all public
buildings in the city were displayed at
half-mast, and on every side evidences
of the respect in which the general was
held are conspicuous. The funeral
took place on Tuesday afternoon under
the direction of Mayor Warden and
Colonel Ephraim Stevens. On Monday
afternoon the body was escorted to
Asbury Temple by a detail of the Grand
Army of the Republic, where it laid
in state until Monday evening. On
Tuesday afternoon at 1:45 o'clock brief
services were held at the residence,
after which the body was
borne to Asbury Temple, where the
public services were held.
Nathaniel Prentiss Banks was born
in Waltham, Mass., January 30, 1816.
After the training of a common school
he worked in the cotton factory of which
his father was the superintendent and
learned the trade of a machinist. A
love for learning was an early developed
trait and thus he was impelled to an ex-
tensive course of reading and became a
member of the village lyceum. One
step was preparation for taking another,
and when a young man he became a
favorite as a lyceum lecturer and poli-
tical orator. The politics of the Demo-
cratic party had his advocacy at this
period. His popularity and success in
this line drew the attention of political
leaders and thereby he received an ap-
pointment in the Boston Custorn House
under President Polk’s administration,
which ended in March, 1849,
In the previous autumn the Demo-
crats of Waltham put him in nomina-
tion as representative in the general
court, and he was elected. During the
interval between the beginning of his
self-chosen literary career and the year
1849 he had employed much of his lei-
sure in studying law, and was then ad-
mitted to the bar. He was re-elected a
member of the Legislature for 1850.
At this time the ancient power of the
Whig party was on the wane in New
England, and the Free Soil porty was
making its influence felt. Mr. Banks
advocated a coalition between the Demo-
crats and the new party and was elected
Speaker of the State Assembly in 1851
and re-elected in 1852. In 1853 he was
a delegate to the Massachusetts Con-
stitutional Convention and was selected
its chairman. On the tide of success at-
tending this political combination he
was elected to Congress in 1853 as a
Coalition Democrat. During this term
of service he withdrew from the Demo-
cratic party, joining interests with the
American or Know-Nothing movement
and was returned to Congress by an
overwhelming vote.
This led to his nomination for Speaker.
A contest lasting more than two months
followed and Mr. Banks was elected by
a small majority on the one hundred and
thirty-third ballot, when the deadlock
had been broken by the adoption of the
plurality rule. The American party
went out of existence and Mr. Banks
was elected to the Thirty-fifth Congress
as a Republican by a larger majority
than before, and served until December
Governor of Massachusetts. He was re-
elected Governor in 1858 and 1859.
During his administration a change
which was much resisted as too radical
and sweeping was effected in the or-
ganization of the militia. The merits
of the new system were, however, de-
mounstrated a few years later in the
prompt response of the State regiments
to Lincoln’s first call for troops.
General Banks’ first active service
was on the upper Potomac and in the
valley of the Shenandoah, the battle of
Winchester, March 23, 1862. With a
single division of 8,000 men he was at-
tacked by Stonewall Jackson’s entire
corps, and the command only escaped
captured by rapid and well-ordered
marching and hard fighting. The com-
mand crossed the Potomac at Port
Royal, May 26, and later as part of ihe
Army of Virginia under General Pope,
of Cedar Mountain, August 9, the Con-
federates retreating to the Rapidan.
General Banks was given charge of
the defenses of Washington in Septem -
ber; 1862, but was transferred to a se-
cret expedition by sea to New Orleans
and there he succeeded General Butler.
In January, 1863, he occupied Baton
Rouge, and in April led the army up
the Teche county, crossing the Mississip-
pi and investing Port Hudson in con-
necting with the fleet under Farragut.
In July Vicksburg surrendered and
Port Hudson followed, leaving the Mis-
sissippi open to the sea. Then followed
the disastrous campaign up the Red
river, undertaken against the advice and
over the protest of General Banks. Ile
was relieved of his command in May,
1864, resigned his commission, and, re-
turning to Massachusetts, was elected to
Congress from his old district. He was
re-elected continuously, save in 1872,
until and including 1876, after which he
served a year as United States Marshal
for Massachusetts, and in 1888 was elec-
ted to Congress for the last time. De-
spite the fact that he had been in pub-
lic life so many years it was said when
he last run for Congress that he needed
the salary, and his old friends and op-
ponents in Congress joined in voting
bim a military pension of $100 per
month. ,
In early life he married Miss Mary
Palmer, of Waltham, Mass, and they
had two sons and two daughters. The
surviving son, Joseph W., is a civil
engineer in the West. The oldest |
daughter is the wife of an Episcopal |
minister. The other is Maud Banks, |
the actress. When & young man Gen- |
eral Banks showed considerable bistrion-
ic talent, and made a great name as an
amateur, but, with the exception of ap-
pearing in the character of Claude Mel-
notte in the “Lady of Lyons” at a bene-
fit performance in the Old National
Theatre in 1839 he never appeared be-
hind the foot lights other than as an
orator. For several years be has lived a
quiet life in Waltham. failing steadly
from month to month till the end came.
Not Exactly Sympathetic.
“Young man,” said the stern father,
appearing suddenly at the door of the
parlor, holding it open, “walk out.”
“Yes, sir,” responded the young
man, rising to go ; ‘you're the boss;
you’re got the right. But I want you
to understand,” he added fisrcely,’’ that
I don’t walk on account of any griev-
ance I've got against Miss Laura !’’—
Chicago Tribune.
—— Irving W. Larimore, physical
director of Y. M. C. A., Des Moines,
Iowa, says he can conscientiously re-
commend Chamberlain’s Pain Balm to
athletes, gymnasts, bicyclists, foot ball
players and the profession in general for
bruises, sprains and dislocations ; also
for soreness and stiffness of the muscles.
When applied before the parts become
swollen it will effect a cure in one half
the time usually required. For sale by
F. P. Green.
——Methodist missions in Korea date
from 1885, only a few years after the
country was in some limited degree
opened to foreigners. Until the break-
ing out of the present war they were
considered to be in a fairly prosperous
state. They sustain one theological, two
high and five Sabbath schools, with
something less than a score of mission-
aries, a considerable number of whom
are skilled in the medical art.—New
York Tribune.
-—-What do you take medicine for ?
Because you are sick and want to get
well, or because you wish to prevent ill-
ness, Then remember that Hood’s Sar-
saparilla cures all diseases caused by im-
pure blood and debility of the system.
It is not what its proprietors say but
what Hood’s Sarsaparilla does, that tells
the story of its merit. Be sure to get
Hood's, and only Hood's.
Purely vegetable—Hood’s Pills—25c.
——The ccngressmen have all left
Washington, and President Cleveland
has taken his departure for Gray
Gables, where he will spend a long va-
cation. Necessarily a good deal of ex-
ecutive business will be transacted there.
The members of the cabinet are also
scattering, except Secretary Carlisle,
who will be kept pretty close in Wash-
ington setting the new tariff law in
——The only way to cure fever and
ague is either to neutralize the poisons
which cause the disease or to expel them
from the system. Ayer’s Ague Cure
operates in both ways. Itis a warran-
ted specific for all forms of malarial dis-
orders, and never fails to cure. Try it,
—— Samuel Adams was dubbed the
American Cato.
Cheap Excursions to the West.
An exceptionally tavorable opportunity for
visiting the richest and most productive sec-
tions of the west and northwest will be afford-
ed by the Home Seekers’ low rate excursions
which have been arranged by the North-West-
ern Line. Tickets for these excursions will
be sold on Sept. 11th and 25th, and Oct. 9th, to
points in north western Iowa, western Minne-
sota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Manitoba,
Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, Mon-
tana and Idaho, and will be good for return pas-
sage 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 information will be
mailed free, upon application to W. A. Thrall,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent Chicago
& North-Western Railway, Chicago.
G-0.0.D..D.1..G. 5.5. .1.0.N
Miscellaneous Advs.
—We impart a thorough knowledge
of the Commercial Studies at the cost of less
time and mouvey than other schools. Thou-
sands owe their success in life (so they say) to
the training they received here. We made
Bread Winners of them We want you to
know us; write and we will tell you about this
Live School. N. B. We assist graduates to
1708-1710 Chestnut St., Philadelphia. 39-27-2m.
For a prompt answer and an honest opinion
write to MUNN & CO., who have had nearly
fifty years’ experience in the patent business.
Communications strictly confidential. A Hand-
book of Information concerning Patents and
how to obtain them sent free. Also a catalo-
gue of mechanical and scientific books sent
Patents taken through Munn & Cc. receive
special notice in the Scientific American, ana
thus are brought widely before the public
without cost to the inventor: This splendid
Papen issued weekly, elegantly illustrated,
has by far the largest circulation of any scien-
tific work in the world. $3 a year. Sample
copies sent free.
uilding Edition, monthly, $2.50 a year.
Single copies, 25 cents. Every number con-
tains beautiful plates, in colors, and photo
graphs of new houses, with plans, enabling
builders to show the latest designs and secure
contracts. Address MUNN & CO.,
38-49-1y 361 Broadway, New York.
(R000. ee
If you want work that is pleasant and profit-
able, send us your address immediately, We
teach men and women how to earn from $5.00
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Nothing difficult to learn or that requires much
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Box 420.
38-46-1y Augusta, Maine.
Central Railroad Guide.
Reap Down
Condensed Time Table.
Reap Up.
Aug.6. 1894.
No. 5 No. 3 No. 1 |No. 2 No.4 No.6
p.m. |p. m.|a. m.| Lv. Ar.|a. .m/p.m.|p.m.
3 80/3 4517 00 BELLEFO'T| 9 25 6 15 10 52
839359111... Nigh.......| 9 12! 6 02/10 43
8 4 4.04) 716. uu. Zion........| 9 07 5 5710 38
8 48 4 0y| 7 21|..Hecla Park..| 9 02 5 52/10 34
8 54| 4 15| 7 27 HUBLERS'G| 8 57| 5 47/10 28
8 58, 4 19| 7 31 .Snydertown..| 8 53 5 43/10 24
9 C0| 4 21} 7 33|.....Nittany..... 8 51| 5 41{10 22
9 02| 4 23| 7 35|..... Huston 8 49 5 39(10 20
904 425 73 LAMAR 8 47) 5 37/10 18
9 06) 4 28) 7 4 ..Clintondale.. 8 44! 5 54/10 16
910 4 33 7 45 Krider'sS'n 9 529/10 12
9 15 4 39) 7 50|.Mackeyville. 5 24/10 07
9 21 4 45| 7 55 Cedar Springs; 8 20 5 19/10 01
9 23 447) 7 57|...... Salona ....| 8 27 5 17, 9 59
930 4 55 8 05 MILL HALLt8 20 45 10,19 52
p. m.|p. m.|a. m. Ar. Lv./a.m.|p.m.|p. m.
P.M. | A. M. |Ly. Ara. wmlr. mM
f952t9 55 vee MILL HALL...., 816, 5 06
10 25| 10 30{.JERSEY SHORE... 7 40| 4 30
11 05 11 00 .WILLTAMSPORT..| 7 05 +1 00
P. M. | A. M. |AT. Lv) a mpm
P.M. | PM | | A.M. |p. ML
#11 15] $3 SLY RINSE 7 | 2 42
7 12 10 12\Ar......PHILA.....Ly|
| |
*11 30, 8 35
IN. York, via Tamaq.| |
19 20; 3 20[.N. York, via Phila. 7 35/1 4 30
A.M. | A.M. (Foot of Liberty St.) p m. Ia.
* Daily, + Week Days 26.00 p. Mm. Sunday
110.10 a. m. Sunday.
Philadelphiaand New York Sieerine Cars
attached to Beech Creek R. R. train passing
Miil Hall, East bound at 952 p. m. West
bound at 8.16 a. m.
have little sympathy for the
dyspeptic. They can eat every-
thing that comes along. While
they can eat rich food without
fear of the dyspeptic’s sad ex-
periences, they nevertheless
greatly appreciate la delicate
flavor in their pastry.
when used as a shortening,
always produces the finest flav-
ored pastry, which is entirely
free from the many objections
which the use of lard always
produces. Test its value by
one trial.
Refuse all substitutes.
Send three cents in stamps to
N. K. Fairbank & Co., Chicago,
for handsome Cottolene Cook
Book, containing six hundred
receipts, prepared by nine emi-
nent authorities on cooking.
Cottelene is sold by all grocers.
Made only by
Curcaco, Tur, and
138 N. Delaware Ave. Phila.
Railway Guide.
May 17th, 1894.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.32 a. m.. arrive at Tyrone,
6.50 a. m., at Altornsa, 7.40 a. m., at Pitte-
burg, 12.10 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 10.34 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.622. mm. at Al‘oons, 1.45 p. m., at Pitts-
ourg, 6.50 p: m
Lesve Bellefonte, 5.12 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.35, at Altoona at 7.40, at Pittsburg at 11.20.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.32 a. m., arrive at Tyrone
6.£0, at Harrisburg. 10.30 a. m., at Philadel-
phia, 1.26 p. m.
Leave Belletonte 10.34 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.52 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m., af
Philadelphia, 6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 5.12 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.35 at Harrisburg at 10.20 p. m., at Phila-
delphia, 4.25 a. n..
Leave Bellefonte, 9.33 a. m., arrive at Lock
Haven, 10.35 a. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 4.28 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha
ven, 5.25 p. m., at Renovo, 9. p. m.
Leave Belle onte at 8.43 p. m., arrive at Lock
Haven at 9.40 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.33 a. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 10.35, leave Williamsport, 12.30 p. m:,
arrive at Harrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Philadel-
phia a: 6.50 p. m.
Leave Deliotontey 12 ; oi arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 5.25. p. m.; illiamsport, 6.39 p. m.,
Hovrisrurs, 10.00 p. m. Por bem
Leave Bellefonte, 8.43 p. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 9.40 p. m., leave Williamsport, 12.27
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, 11.30 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 11.15 p. m.
ae E
Bl3s 3 | Nov. 20, g y
FER El mn F |§&
lf :
P.M Aw Aw (Arn. Lv.a (ewe
6 35 11 52| 6 50|...Tyrone....| 8 10/310 7 25
629 1146 6 44..E.Tyrone.. 8 163 16| 7 31
625 11 42/ 6 40 .....Vail.....| 8 20{3 20| 735
6 21) 11 38, 6 36/Bald Eagle, 8 24/3 24] 7 39
6:13{ 1) 52] © 30l......Diz...... 830/330 745
612 11 29| 6 27... Fowler... 833/333 748
6 10 11 27| 6 25!... Hannah... 8 35/3 85| 7 50
602 11 19; 6 17 Pt. Matilda.| 8 423 42 7 57
554 11 11; 6 09/..Martha....| 8 40/3 49| 8 04
546 11 03, 6 01....Julian..... 8 59/3 58| 8 13
5 371 10 54 5 52.Unionville.| 9 08/4 07) 8 22
5 30| 10 47| 5 45/..8.8. Int...| 9 17/4 15| 8 30
527 10 44, 5 42 Milesburg | 9 21/4 18| 8 33
512/10 34; 5 32 .Bellefonte.| 9 33/4 28| 8 43
502( 10 24) 5 22|.Milesburg.| 9 46/4 33| 8 53
4 54 10 16| 5 14|...Curtin....| 9 53(4 46] 9 01
4 50 10 12 5 10 .Mt. Eagle..| 10 00/4 50, 9 05
4 44 10 06 5 04|...Howard...| 10 064 57 9 11
435 957 455.Eagleville.| 10 15/5 05] 9,20
132) 951 452 Boh, Creek. 10 18/5 08| 9 23
421 943 441.MillHall.| 10 29/5 19| 9 34
419 941 4 39 Flemin'ton.| 10 315 21| 9 33
415 937 435 Leck. Haven| 10 35/5 25| 9 4.
PMA MIAN] = aw [a.m p. MO
2 5H
BIEL 3 | ™u | F [dF
| i RB | 93.
? ki ja 2 § £
P.M.| P. M. | A. M. Lv, Ar.(a. M. | A.M. |P. M
730] 315 820 ..Tyrone...| 6 45 11 47|6 12
736 321 826.E. Tyrone.| 6 39| 11 41/6 06
761 326 831 ...Vail...... 6 34| 11 36/6 01
7 65 336, 8 42.Vanscoyoc. 6 27| 11 29/5 54
8 04! 340 8 4° |.Gardner...| 6 24| 11 26/5 50
811) 349 8 87 Mt.Pleasant| 6 16] 11 18/5 41
816, 3 58 9 05 ..Summit.... 6 09] 11 11/5 34
8 18) 3 59 9 10/Sand.Ridge| 6 03 11 05/5 27
819) 401 9 13|.. Retort... 6 00| 11 02/5 23
827 402 9 15.Powelton..., 5 58 11 00/5 21
8 35/ 4 08 9 23|..0sceola...| 5 48] 10 50/5 10
8 86/ 416) 9 33..Boynton...| 5 44| 10 46/5 03
8 41) 4 19| 9 37..Steiners...| 5 40| 10 42/4 58
8 46) 4 23| 9 44 Philipshu’g| 5 39| 10 41/4 57
8 52| 429 9 49..Graham...| 5 34| 10 36/4 52
8 57| 4 33 955 .Blue Ball.| 5 29 10 31/4 46
9 03) 439 10 02 Wallaceton.| 5 23 10 254 38
9 06! 4 44 10 08....Bigler..... 5 18] 10 20/4 33
9 14 4 50| 10 14. Woodland..| 5 12| 10 14/4 27
9 19) 4 57| 10 21|...Barrett....| 5 05 10 07/4 20
924 501 501} 10 03/4 16
9 30, 5 06] 4 56 9 58/4 09
9 35 511] iverview.| 4 51| 9 53/4 02
9 47 511) s. Bridge, 4 45 9 473 56
9 55| 5 22/ 10 50 Curwensv'e| 4 40 9 42(2 51
ppm [am [a.m | Aw pa.
Time Table in effect on and after
Nov. 20, i893.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday
Arrive in Bellefonte,.................. tee
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunday..
Arrive in Snow Shoe............... .
Schedule in effect November 20th, 1893.
General Superintendent. my 103 114 | 112
: P.M. | AM A.M | PM
EECH CREEK RAILROAD, 1568 540... Montandon.. 9 10| 4 55
N.Y. C. & H. R. R. R. Co., Lessee. 208 6 15.......Lewisburg.. 900) 447
Condensed Time Table, | sess -Fair Ground
217 .Biehl...
== 2 22
Reap Up, | Reap Down, | 231
Heap lin, | Reap Doww. | 231
Exp. |Mail.| AUG 3th, 1504. | Exp. Mail | 25
Lon fee of dr 311
| | |
No. 37/No. 33} Yo. 20/No. 36 330
2 | 3 47 - Springs.
Poon | P.M A.M. | PM. 401] 8 09|.......Centre Hall.
9 20| 12 40/Ar.MAHAFFEY.Lv| 15 30| 42 20 | 407 8 16|...........Gregg......
9 10] 12 211. 30 4 13) 8 23|......Linden Hall.
8 50) 12 05 KE 0 8 28 .........
rE er 8 32...
S401) 55 : 8 37/1.
8 33| 11 48|Ar....Kerrmoor...Lv| 6 15 8 47
8 29( 11 43.....New Millport.....| 8 55
8 23! 11 97,...........0lanta.... .M.
8 3 11 29.........Mitehells........| Es.
7 95 | |
ir 2 | Nov. | ELE
7 08) s.. a 1893. Fiz
700 wo: Munson., .. Ar} pe | P Pe
| Lv Ar|
635 950. PHILIPSBURG... i VN
720) 10 88 «PHILIPSBURG .. | Falrbrook]’ ous fol
ail 5 19/Pa.Furnace| 8 51 4 11|......
Munson. ..Hostler 8.45 4 05/......
51 of .Marengo.., 839] 359...
? | 2 oy 5 35{.Loveville.., 8 35) 8 55...
93 37] 838 of 5 30| FurnaceRd| 8 29| 349.....
509] | ; ; ) 3 41 Dungarvin.| 8 26 3 46/.....
5 8; | 38 we 100 252. W. ark. 818] 338
506 8 1 953 952 -| 21 20) 5 01 Pennington| 8 09 3 29
450, 801... N.ijawozf 987 .... Ju31 821 12)...8tover ers | 7 58 318
448 7 58| Youngdale (Wayne) 10 12] 10 07 11901" 620). .Tyrone....|' 7 501 8 10|......
443 753....Browns..eee| 10 17) 10 12 | m—— se sn oem : _-.
435 745 Jersey Shore June. 10 25| 10 20
4 30, 7 40, JERSEY SHORE..| 10 30| 10 25 aN
4 00 17 05/.Ly W’MSPORT Ar.| 11 00| 11 05 Bereron TE CENTRAL RAIL-
P.M. | AM. | [A M.| PM ROAD.
EAN TT hwy, To take effect June 18, 1894.
iz 40 #6 55, Ar WMSPORT Lv./t 3 85/*11 15 | EASTWARD. WESTWARD
8 85/811 80, Lv. .PHILADA. Av 0 Mel Y 2 log — 77 Nol. TR
| |(Reading Terminal) | 12 Jt No8[1N0.2| gr rion, | 11 1¥07| TH
Iv : Ar| ST y= |
yi HR i, Yass, via Tama} kiss fertrrnner PMP MLC Ar ; Ly.[am.| A M.UP. NM.
|L 35 2 45 5 .Belle .|3 30] 5
7 anlN. Vor, via Phila) 220i ize | S33 345 34 [Be 3 ite 3 to 10 53) 4 40
(3% : | | 6 28! 2 39 8 40.Coleville..|6 37} 10 57| 4 45
A.M. | P.M (Foot of Liberty St.) A.M. A.M. | ¢ 551 3 £6 8 37)...Morris....|6 40| 11 02) 4 48
scsi Sse 622 233 8 35.Whitmer..|6 44| 11 07| 4 51
#Daily. {Week-days. 16.00 p. Mm. Sundays | 6 17 2 28 8 31|.. Hunters... 6 50! 11 13| 4 56
£10.10 A. nr. Sundays. 614 226 8 5 iinars.6 53 11 16 5 00
Turous PuLimaN Sprepixe Car between | 6 09 221) 8 241... Brialy.....[7 00 11 22) 5 05
Dubois, Clearfield, all intermediate points, | 8 05 218 820 Waddle... |7 05 11 25, 5 10
: in { 'h directi i 11602] 212 818 Mattern Ju|7 08) 11 23] 5 12
and Philadelphia in both directions daily, ex A | :
. : 7 " . } 549) 200, 8 07.Krumrine..|7 17| 11 40; 5 22
cept Sunday, on trains Nos. 33 and 36. 0; <u} a [
F311% 3 3 549 155 8 04|...Struble...[7 20/ 11 44| 5 25
Connections. —At Williamsport with Phila. 411 152 802. Univ I= o4! |
] y 4 5 47 52! 8 02.Unpiv. Inn..I7 24! 11 48) 5 28
delphia and Reading R. R. /t Jersey Shore | 5 45 150 8 00 StateColl'ge 7 25| 11 50| 5 30
with the i Brook Ry, for Sots in New ! | | ue | 2
/ State and the West. At HEHE WI CT a ae ie Cr mr aT
a of. Penni. Av Munson with , On Saturday ouly. § On Monday only.
trains to and from Philipsburg and with | Daily except Sunday.
stages for Kylertown. At Philipsburg with
Tyrone and Clearfield Division of Penna. R. R.
At Clearfield with Buffalo, Rochester and
Pit'sburg Ry. At Gazzam, with stages, for
Ansonville and Berwinsdale. At Mahaffey
with Cambriaand Clearfield Division of Penna.
R. R. and with Penna.and Northwestern R. R,
Gen’l Pass’r Agent,
Superintendent. Philadelphia, Pa.
F. H. THOMAS, Supt.
1: you want printing of any de-
scription the
is the place to have it done.