Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, April 07, 1893, Image 6

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Bellefonte, Pa., April 7,
1893. °
Cruel Apaches.
There is Nothing Else Like Their Warfare.—
They Have not a Single Redeeming Feature.
Lientenant Robinson in San Francisco Chroni-
There is nothing else like Apache
warfare. It has been said by one who
knew ‘thatthe American Indians fight
like no other barbarians on the face of
the earth,” and it is true. At the same
time the Apaches fight like no other
American Indians, and as the contest of
850 years has about closed with the ex-
termination of the tribe that has
wrought so much mischief, it is inter-
esting to review their tactics if such is
the proper name for the meams by
which they brought about the death of
go many, not only whites, but their
own race as well. Since the mission
fathers first came into the country, and
even as far back as the legends of the
surrounding tribes run, they have been
the Ishmaelites of the world—their
bands against every man and every
man’s hand against them. They roam-
ed the sandy wastes of the southwest,
became inured to the hardships and
privations of the desert, so that they
could make journeys without suffering
the terrible pangs of thirst to which
other people so often succumbed. They
adopted all the fiendishness that a sav-
age who hated all the world could con-
ceive of, and their victims were horri-
bly mutilated and their captives put to
the most excruciating torture.
There is one exception to the asser-
tion that every western tribe has a re-
deeming feature, and that exception is
the Apache. The Sioux is bloodthirsty
but he will respect friendship, and if he
once accepts you in that spirit he will
protect you. The Comanches, that vil-
lainous tribe of Texas that were almost
annihilated by the rangers, were ac-
quainted with many of the arts of desert
warfare, but they would neither lie in
ambush nor tollow their flying foes into
cover. The Apache might always be
expected to pounce upon you froa some
hidden canyon or to spring up like
quail from about some water hole.
Though they tight well enough when
hemmed in by superior forces, and die
neither asking or expecting merey,
their favorite tactics are those of am-
bush. It seems that savages as they are
they have always recognized the great
odds against them and have never
fought where they could see the certain-
ty of losing a man.
While picking his way up some can-
yon where no vegetat.on other than the
cactus ever grew, where water never
ran and slabs and columns of lava and
basalt reflect the burning rays of the sun,
the prospector or traveler meets but does
not see the Apache. A little puff of
smoke from som: crevice in the rock
bigh up in the mountain side and he
falls dead. If he has a companion all
he can do is to throw himself behind
surue protection and remain there while
his water lasts, for there are a hundred
Indians not one of them will come in
sight until the howling of the ccyotes
or the gathering of the vultures pro-
claims the death of their victim. Then
they stealthily creep down the mountain
side, take the scalp, clothing and am-
munition of the dead man and leave as
silently as they came.
If, instead of awaiting death by
thirst, the beleagered one attempts to
escape, the moment his head is visible
from behind the rocks he hears the pat-
ter of a score of balls from as many hid-
den rifles, and before he can makea doz:
en Sweps ur discover one of bis fues he
will be pierced through and through.
‘When one or ha!f a dozen men are at-
tacked by Apaches escape depends upon
a bold fight or outside succor. In the
fight the Indians have all the advan-
tage, and it is seldom that anything else
than superior numbers will effect an
The Apaches are natural trailers, just
as much so as any breed of dogs. For
generation after generation they have
been bred to it, and in the hot and dry
country where they live they succeed
far better than any dog. Over the flin-
ty boulders of the mountain canyons,
where there is not a spoonful of earth
in a square rod of surtace and the rocks
are £0 hot that you cannot bear your
band upon then, they will take the
trail of a man a day old and successful-
ly follow it Not only that, but they
will be able to tell whether it was made
by a white man or an Indian, and if
the pursued is on horse back they can
still tell whether he is an Indian, owing
to some peculiar difference in the riding
of the two races. They will follow this
trail for hours without either food or
water, and if night over takes them
they will go to the top of the highest
peak 1n the vicinity, from which they
can distinguish a fire, though 1t be
miles distant.
Those who were in the east, sitting
by their firesides and criticizing the ac-
tion of the soldiers in the late Arizona
campaigns, know nothing of what they
talked about. The soldiers secured the
services of the Mohaves, a branch of the
Apache family and the best trailers in
the world, but notwithstanding this,
scarcely a mile was passed in going
through the Mogollon mountains with-
out some cavalryman dropping, the vic-
tim of an Indian’s bullet fired from a
cleft in the rock or behind some stunted
fir higher up the mountain. When
such incidents as this occurred it did no
good to follow the concealed one. Like
a partridge he would hide away
in the mountain or double on
his trail, and in balf an hour re-
peat the deed. The army deserves
much credit for geting them at all,
for it was like hunting rabbits when
each rabbit was armed with a rifle and
knew how to use it.
The manner in which they mutilated
their victims was most horrible. Some-
times the pursuers came upon grinning
skeletons from which the flesh had been
stripped slice by slice, afier the eyes had
been burned out with hot irons. Io
many cases the hearts of the murdered
persons had been cut out and stuffed in
their mouths. One instance, so horri-
ble that I can never forget the impres.
sion 1t made upon me, I will relate:
‘We were in pursuit of Gerorim =
band, then raiding in Gila county.
The day before we had over taken and
killed several of them, but night came
on and we had to stop. Next morning,
with the coming of light, we took their
trail, about two hours by sun reached a
ranch that they had pillaged. Oa the
ground in front of the house lay the
mother and two small children, all hor-
ribly mangled, while just outside the
gate was the body of the father, literally
hacked to pieces with spears. On going
around the house looking for the point
where they left the premises, we came
upon the body of a young lady about
18 or 20 years of age. The ranchman
had fastened an iron hook to a cotton-
wood tree and from its suspended sheep
and cattle while dressing. It was only
up about seven feet from tke ground and
the Indians had thrust it through the
back of the young lady’s head, suspend-
ing her alive. They bad then burned
her eyes out and afterward actually dis-
emboweled her. When we reach there
the body was hardly cold, and that inci-
dent accounted for the fact that two
lieutenants were court martialed for al-
lowing the soldiers to kill squaws in the
fight that occurred later in the day. The
squaws by the way, are the leaders in the
most atrocious tortues,
The scouts had much to do with the
almost complete extermination of these
people, and it was precious little quar-
ter they gave. The officers always told
them not to kill an Indian that wanted
to surrender, and Ido not know that
they did, although they always succeed -
ed in getting them to fizht. Anyhow.
they never brought back any prisoners.
Riches in a Hole.
A the Bottom of a Texas Pool Is $300,000 in
Gold and Silver.
SAN ANTONIA, March--In the
early part ot the present century, when
San Antonia was the home of many
wealihy Spaniards and the commercial
center of all of Northern Mexico, a
mule train started for this city from the
City of Mexico. There were 30 mules,
eacn loaded with 8,000 silver dollars and
a considerable amount of gold emn, the
total amount being about $300,000.
The caravan was in charge of Captain
Palacio Flores, a prominent and trusted
employe of the Government. In addi-
tion to the drivers of the mule train
there were about 50 well armed and
equipped guards. The old national
highway through San Luis Potosi and
Mcnterey was taken and the dangreous
mountain declines south of Saltillo were
passed without any attack on the train
being made. The Rio Granderiver was
crossed a few miles above Laredo and
the train made its way rapidly toward
San Antonio.
In those days the national highway
passed through what is now Dimmit
county, Tex., following the bank of
Pena craek for several miles. Oa the
bank of that stream was a favorite
camping pace, which 1s now called
Brand Rock Water Hole. This hole is
located at a sharp bend in the stream,
and is of unfathomable depth, although
it evidently has a natural bottom, as the
water in it does not pass into any inter-
10r Cavity.
When this camping place was reach-
ed Captain Flores decided to remain
there a few days resting the mules, pre-
paratory to making the 100 miles still
remaining between there and San An-
tonio. He considered that all the dan-
gerous portion of the country bad been
passed through, and only left 10 men on
guard the first night. Even this num-
ber seemed unnecessary, as there were
no signs of an attack, and no pickets
were posted next day.
It was about noon on that day when
a band of brigands suddenly rashed up-
on the unprotected camp out of a dense
live oak thicket. Captain Flores and
his men were taking their noonday
siesta when the attack was made, but
they did notsubmit without a desperate
struggle. The bags of gold and silver
were piled iu a heap near the deep wa-
ter hole, and when Captain Flores
found that the brigands were about to
get possession of the wealth, he ordered
the drivers to throw it all into the
placid pool. The command was obeyed
and the brigands massacred every mem-
ber of the muie train party with the ex
ception of a driver named Alejondro
Lajero, who succeeded in making his
escape, proceeding to Sun Antonio,
where he gave an account of the terri-
ble adventure, a record of which was
made at that time, and isstill in exis-
tance here. Hisstory was discredited
until the parties to whom it had been
consigned made an investigation and
found the bones of the victims and evi-
dence that the bandits had tried to re-
cover the wealth from the pool.
Attempts were then made to explore
the hole, but without success. Heavy
weights have been sunk to a depth of
several thousand feet, but the bottom of
the hole has never, been reached. A
few months ago James L Morgan, an
Eastern capitalist and the owner of an
extensive ranch in Southwest Texas,
was passing through Dimmit county,
when he was told the story of the hid-
den wealth in the Brand Rock Water
Hole. He visited the mysterious spot
and became so deeply interested in the
remarkable tale that he decided to make
a supreme effort to explore the depth of
hole in search of the $300,000 and re-
cover the wealth if possible. He is now
in the East superintending the con-
struction of devices and mechinery to
use in the work.
——Mr. James Lambert, of New
Brunswick, Illinois, says: “I was bad-
ly afflicted with rheumatism in the hips
and legs, when I bought a bot-
tle of Chamberlain’s Pain Balm. It
cured me in three days. Iam all right
to-day and would urge on every one,
who is afflicted with that terrible disease,
to use Chamberlain’s Pain Balm and get
well at once.” For sale by Frank P.
——First Congressman—How I envy
that mosquito !
Second Congressman— Why ?
First Congressman--Because his bill
never fails to go through.—Jury,
——Mrs. Languish. “Tired! Oh,
go tired all the time!” Mrs. Smart.
“Well, so 1 used to be until I began to
take Ayer's Sarsaparilla as a spring
medicine, and now I don’t know what
it is to have that tired feeling. ’'Try it,
my dear; only be sure you get
A Home Made Turkish Bath.
Any one can fix up a Turkish or va-
vor bath in his own bedroom at little or
no expense. A wood-seated chair can
be placed over a tub of boiling water,
and the bather has only to sit on the
chair and cover himself from his should-
ers downward with a heavy blanket to
get a first-class vapor bath. Some peo-
ple vary the arrangement by putting
hay into the tub as well as the boiling
water, but this is unnecessary and only
adds to the trouble and mess. The same
precautions are needed against catching
cold as with a regular Turkish bath,
with the advantage in favor of the home
affair that you can get into bed without
having to go out of doors after getting
overheated. The simple bath as describ-
ed will cure rheumatism and sprains as
well as reduce weight to an appreciable
It SsouLp BE IN Every House.—
J. B. Wilson, 871 Clay St. Sharpsburg,
Pa., says he will not be without Dr.
King’s New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds, that it cured his wife
who was threatened with Pneumonia af-
ter an attack of ‘La Grippe’’ when va-
rious other remedies and several physi-
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
King’s New Discovery has done him
more good than anything he ever used
for Lung Trouble. Nothing like it, try
it. Free trial Bottles at Parrish’s Drug
Store. Large bottles 50 cents and
$1.00. :
——What do the 13-superstitionists
say to this? The Columbian Liberty
bell is to weigh 13,000 pounds; its
height is 6 feet 6 inches (one-half of 13)
and the measure across the mouth is 7
feet 6 inches (once more seven plus six
equals 13). And, by the way, when
our own Liberty bell rolled out its great
message there were just 13 States in the
——As a preventive of the Grip
Hood’s Sarsaparilla has grown into
great favor. Iu fortifies the system and
purifies the blood.
Sixty Million Bushel of Wheat—A Bush-
el for Every Inhabitant of the United
States. The Kansas Crop of "92.
Never in the histo y of Kansas has that
state had such bountiful crops as this year,
The farmers cannot get enough hands to har-
vest the crop. and the Santa Fe Railroad has
made special rates from Kansas City and oth-
er Missouri River towns, to induce harvest
hands to go into the state. The wheat crop of i
the state will be sixty to sixty-five million
bushels and the quality is high. The grass
crop is made, and is a very large one; the
early potatoes, rye, barley and oat crops are
made, and all large. The weather has been
propitious for corn, and it is the eleanest, best
looking corn to be found in the country to-
day. Cheap rates will be made from Chicage,
St Louis and all points on the Santa Fe east
of the Missouri River to all Kansas point, ow
August 30 an 1 September 27, and these excur-
sions will give a ehance for eastern farmers to
see what the greatSunflower State ean do. A
good map of Kansas will be mailed free upon
application to Jono. J Byrne, 723 Monadnock
Block, ‘chicago, Ill., together with reliable
statistics and information about Kansas lands.
38 4 3m
Flouring Mills at Reynolds. N. D. ($2,000
bonus); and Maynard, Minn. (Free site and
half of stock will be taken).
Jewelry Stores at Buxton and Neche, N. D.
Banks at Ashby, Minn, and Williston
N. D.
Hotels at Wahpeton and Grafton, N. D
(Stock will be taken); Crystal, N. D. and
Waverly, Minn. (Bonus offered or stock
taken). .
General Stores, Creameries, Harness Shops,
Drug Stores, Shoe Shops. Lumber Yards, Tai
or Shops, Hardware Stores, Banks, Carpenter
Shops, Saw Mil, Soap Factories, Blacksmith
Shops, Meat Markets, Bakeries, Barber Shops,
Wagon Shops, Furniture Factories, Machine
Shops, &e. needed and solicited by citizens in
new and growing towns in Minnesota, the
Dakotas and Montana. Free sites water pow
er for factories at various places. No charges
whatever for information which may |lead to
the securing of locations by interested par-
Farmers and stock-raisers wanted to eccupy
the best and cheapest vacant farming and
grazing lands in America. Instances are eom-
mon every year inthe Red River Valley and
other localities where land costing $10. an acre
produces $20. to $30. worth of grain. Fines
sheep, cattleand horse country in America
Millions of acres of Government Land still to
‘be homesteaded convenient to the railway.
Information and publications sent free by
F. I. Whitney, St. Paul, Minn. 3632.
Abraham Lincoln:
When leaving his home at Springfield, Ill,
to be inaugurated President of the United
States, made a farewell address to his old
friends and neighbors, in which he said
“neighbors give your boys a chance.”
The words come with as much force to-day
as they did thirty years ago.
How give them this chance?
Up in the northwest is a great empire wait-
ing for young and sturdy fellows to come and
develope it and “grow up with the country.”
All over this broad land are the young fellows
the boys that Lincoln referred to, seeking to
better their condition and get on in life.
Here is the chance!
The country referred to lies along the
Northern Pacific R. R. Here you can find
pretty much anything you want. In Minneso-
ta, and in the Red River Valley of North Dako-
ta, the finest of prairie lands fitted for wheat
and grain, or as well for diversified farming,
N Western North Dakota, and Montana, are
stock ranges limitless in extent, clothed with
the most nutritious of grasses.
If fruit farming region is wanted there is
the whole state of Washington to select from
As for scenic delights the Northern Pacific
Railroad passes through a country unparallel-
ed. In crossing the Rocky, Bitter Root and
Cascade mountains, the greatest mountain
scenery to be seen in the United States from
car windows is found. The wonderful Bad
Lands, wonderful in graceful form and glow-
ing color, are a poem. Lake Pend d'Orielle
and Coeur d'Alene, are alone worthy of a trans.
continental trip, while they are the fisher.
man’s Ultima Thule. The ride along Clark's
Fork of the Columbia River is a daylight
dream. To cap the climax this is the only
way to reach the far famed Yellowstone Park.
= Tourists.
To reach and see all this the Northern Pa-
cific Railroad furnish trains and service of
unsurpassed excellence. The most approved
and comfortab e Palace Sleeping cars: the
best Dining cars that can be made; Pullman
Tourist cars go d for both first and second
class passengers; easy riding Day coaches,
with Baggage, Express, and Postal cars all
drawn by powerful Baldwin Locomotives
makea a train fit for royalty itself.
Those seeking ror new homes should take
this train and go and spy out the land ahead.
To be plepary write to CHAS. 8. FEE, G.
P.& T. A. St. Paul, Minn.
New Advertisements.
“I never realized the good of a medicine so
much as I have in the last few months, Guring
which time I have suffered intensely from
pneumonia, followed by bronchitis. After try-
ing various remedies without benefit, I began
the use of Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral, and the ef-
fect has been marvelous, a single dose reliev-
ing me of choking, and securing a good
night's rest.’—T. A. Higginbotham, Gen.
Store, Long Mountain, Va.
“Last spring I was taken down with la
grippe. At times I was completely prostrated
and so difficult was my breathing that my
breath seemed as if confined in an iron cage.
I procured a bottle of Ayer’s Cherry Pectoral,
and no soonerbegan taking it than relief fol
lowed. I could not believe that the effect
would be so rapid.”—W. H. Williams, Cook
City, 8S. Dak.
“For more than twenty-five years, I was a
sufferer from lung trouble, attended with
coughing so severe at times as to cause hem-
orrhage, the paroxysms frequently lasting
three or four hours. I was induced to try
Aver’s Cherry Pectoral, and after takirg four
bottles, was thoroughly cured. I can confi-
dent'y recommend this medicine.”—Franz
Hofmann, Clay Centre, Kan.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass,
Soldby all Druggists. Price $1 ; six bottles, $5.
Farmer’s Supplies.
Please read the following letter from the
Rev. W. O. Wright of Milesburg, Pa. Its eon:
tents will be of interest to everybody, who de-
sire to save money,
Messrs. McCanmont & Co.
Gentlemen : — or
1 shall soon want another load of
your Chestnut Coke--that excellent su bssi-
tute for hard coal. We are delighted with it--
it makes a speedy, bright and intensely het
fire. We have succeeded in keeping fire with
it, in our self feeder, all night. It has this ad-
vantage also—it is deprived of bitumen (which
makes smoke), sulphurand other extraneous
volitite matter; so that there is no dangerous
gas nor any offensive odor caused by its com-
bustion. It is surprising, that its good quaii-
ties, as an article of fuei for domestic purposes,
are so little known or, comparatively, so little
used, especially, when we consider its com-
parative cheapness. Please send me another
load at your earliest convenience and oblige.
Yours respectfully,
Milesburg, Pa. (Signed) W. O. WRIGHT.
March 11th, 1893.
McCalmont & Co have recently puw-
chased a CRUSHER by which they
crusn and prepare coke— chestnut, stove
and egg sizes, for use in cook etoves,
ranges, as well as all classes of heating
stoves and furnaces for use in houses,
churches, school houses and shops.
There is twice the bulk 1n a ton of
coke, that there is in a ton of hard
coal ; but there is more carbon,
actual burning material, than
there is in a ton of bard
coal. It all burns—
there is no slate or
clinker to contend
with, hence there’
is a large gain
to the con-
sumer in
this par-
have found
fault with it,
because it makes
too hot a fire.
This is caused, be-
cause of the use of too
much coke at a time,
which requires to much
draft, when, thorough com-
bustion take: pluce it creates
too much heat hence the complaint.
Learn how much coke you need in
your stove and how much draft you
should turn on to make the necessary
heat and you will prefer to use coke to
bard coal and your experience will save
you money.
This coke is furnished at our yard or
orders transmitted to us by telephone
1162, and 1163 will receive prompt at-
New Advertisements.
Railway Guide.
Rentsor Sells property ofall kind«. Does a
eneral collection business, opens or closes
ooks for firms or individuals.
Special attention given to collection rents
and business accounts.
If you have any real estate for sale or rent o1
wish to rent or buy property, call and see me
at room 13, Criders Exchange, Allegheny
street, Bellefonte, Pa. 37-13-1y
A complete line of Ladies
Union Suits
A beautiful assortment of
trimming furs. Childrens
coats from $1.25 up.
at 18 cents, better ones for
more money,
No. 9, Spring Street,
ellefonte, Pa.
37 43 1y
i iat SUN.
During 1893 The Sun will be of surpassing
excellence and will print more rews and more
pure literature than ever before in its history.
is the greatest Sunday Newspaper in the
Price 5 cents a copy............... By mail, $2 a yea
Daily, by mail,............. $6 a yeai
Daily and Sunday, by mail,................58 a yeal
Address THE SUN,
38 2-8m New York.
° Agents Bellefonte, Pa. Policies written
in Standard Cash Compenies at lowest rates
jndempjig against Fire, Lightning, Torna
does, Cyclone, and wind storm. Office between
Reynolds’ Bank and Garman’s Hotel.
3412 1y
Represent the best companies, and write pod
cies in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason
able rates. Office in Furst’s building, opp. the
Court House. 225
and every thing kept in'a first class'Drug
8714 6m
Dec. 18th, 1892.
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.
Leave Rallefonie, 10.28 a. m., arrive at Tyrone,
11.5568. m at Al‘oons, 1.456 p. m., af Pitts-
ig! 6.50 p: m.
Lesve Bellefonte, 5.15 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.33, at Altoona at 7.25, at Pittsburg af 11.20.
Leave Bellefonte 5.35 a.m. arrive st Tyrone
6.65, at Harrisburg 10.30 a. m., at Philadel-
phia, 1.26 p.m.
LeaYe Bellefonte 102 a. m., arrive at Tyron
55 a. m., at Harrisburg, 3.20 p. m., a
Philadelphia, 6.50 p. m. 5 »
Leave Bellefonte, 5.15 p. m., arrive at Tyrone,
6.33 at Harrisburg at 10.20 p. m., at Phila;
delphia, 4.25 a. n..
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m., arrive at Leck
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 Pp. m., arrive at Lock
Haven at 9.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 9.32 a. m., arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 10.37, leave Williamsport, 12.30 p. m;
at Harrisburg, 3.30 p. m., at Philadelphia at
6.50 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, £12 m.: arrive at Lock Ha-
ven, 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, 16.10 p. m., leave Williamsport, 12.25
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 Te 3.00 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, 2.15 p. m., arrive at Lewis-
burg, 1.47, at Harrisburg, 7.05 p. m., Phila.
nielphia at 10.55 p. m.
Miscellaneous Adv’s.
OARDING.—Visitors to Philadel
phia, on business or pleasure, from
this section, will fina pleasant rooms and good
boarding either by the day or week, at 1211
Greene Street. Centrally located. Pleasant
surroundings. 2
—The subscrib'r offers her Brewery
property, situated one miles west of Bellefonte
for sale or rent on easy terms. It consists of a
large Brew House, with kettles, vats and every-
thing complete, an excellent vault for stor-
ing beer, two dwelling houses, large stable
out houses and two acres of land. Term will
be easy and price or rent low. Apply on the
premises to
37-36-3m MRS. L. HAAS.
ANTED.—Wide-awake workers
everywhere for SHEPP'S Pruoro-
arAPHS of the World ;” the greatest book on
earth ; costing $100,000 ; retail at $3,25, cash
or installments ; mammoth illustrated circu-
lars and terms free ; daily output over 1500
Agents wild with success. Mr. Thos. L. Mar:
tin, Centreville, Texas, cleared 87:1 ia » aays.
Miss Rose Adams, Wooster, .. $23 in 49 min.
utes ; Rev, J. Howars Madison, Lyons MV.
$101 in 8 hours ; a bonanza ; magnificent outfit
only $1.00. Books on credit. Freight paid.
Ad. Globe Bible Pubiishiog Co., 723 Chestnut
St., Phila, Pa. or 358 Dearborn 8t, Chicago
IL 37-38-6m
PORTS, ruled and numbered up to 150
with name of mine and date line printed in
tention. full, on extra heavy. r, furnished in sny
McCALMONT & CO. |quanity on to days notice by the.
Electric Belts.
Trial. Why suffer from the bad effects of the La Grippe, Lame Back, Kidney and Liver
disease, Rheumatism, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, any kind of weakness, or other disease, when
Electricity will cure you and keep ou in health.
S ELECTRIC BELT to any one ou trial, free. Prices, $3,
rove this, I will send DR. JUDD
(Headache relieved in one minute.) Te
, $10, and @15, if satisfied. Also, Electric Trussess and Box Batteries. Costs nothing to try
them, Can be regulated to suit, and guaranteed to last for years. A Belt and Battery com-
bined, and produces sufficient Electricit,
Give waist measure, price and full particulars,
Agents Wanted.
to shock. Free Medical advice. Write to-day.
Address DR. JUDD, Detroit, Mich.
2 5H ®
BlRe| § Dec. 19, > ©
gE E B 5 1892. F Ee
P.M.| A. M. | A. M. |Arr. Lv.|A. M. (pu |p. mM.
6 33| 11 55| 6 52 T1006. 8 10{3 10] 725
6 27) 11 48) 6 45 Tone.. 1713 17| 7 82
623 11 43] 6 42 i 8 2013 20| 735
619) 11 38) 6 38 8 253 24] 739
6 13 11 32! 6 32 8 30{330 746
6 10 11 29! 6 30]... 832/333 748
6 0% 11 26] 6 28 8 36/3 87| 7 62
6011 1117) 621 843/13 44| 759
554 11 09) 613 8 51/3 52 8 (7
5 45) 11 00! 6 05 8 59/4 01/ 8 16
5 3t| 10 51| 5 55|. 9 10/4 10{ 825
5 28) 10 43| 5 48|..8.8.Int...| 9 18i4 17| 8 32
5 25 10 38) 5 45( .Milesburg | 9 22|4 20{ 8 35
515) 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 C9| 518 in....| 9 56/4 46/ 9 07
4 50) 10 02| 5 14}. .| 10 02/14 50, 9 15°
444 954 507 ..| 10 09/4 57/ 9 22
4 35) 945 4 59) .Eagleville.| 10 17/56 05] 9 30
4 33] 9 42] 4 56/Bch. Creek.| 10 20[5 08| 9 33
421 931] 4 46. Mill Hall...| 10 315 19] 9 44
418 9 29) 4 43 Flemin’ton.| 10 34/5 22| 9 47
4 15] 9 25| 4 40/Lck. Haven| 10 37(5 25) 9 50
P.M. AM. [A M.| A.M. [A.M|P. M.
5 = g = Dee. 19, 8 © E
g g i F 1892, g B B
a 9
P.M.| P. M. | A. Mm. |Lv. Ar.fa. mM. [Am [P.M
7 30; 315{ 8 20|...Tyrone....| 6 46] 11 45/6 12
737 322] 8 25|.E. Tyrone., 6 39] 11 38/6 (5
743 326] 8 ill...... Vail...... 6 34| 11 34/6 00
7 £5| 3 36! 8 41|.Vanscoyoc.| 6 26| 11 25/5 52
8 00] 3 40| 8 45|..Gardners..| 6 24| 11 21{5 60
8 07! 349) 8:5 Mt.Pleasant! 6 16| 11 12/5 43
815 356 9 05..Summit...| 6 09] 13 05/5 33
819 3 59) 9 10,Sand. Ridge| 6 05) 10 58/6 27
8 21 4 01] 9 12]... Retort.....| 6 03| 10 54/5 25
-8 24| ‘4 02| 9 15.Powelton..., 6 01] 10 52|5 23
8 30] 4 08) 6 24|..Osceola...| 5 52 10 40/56 11
8 41) 4 15 2 33|..Boynton...| 5 45| 10 33/5 (3
8 45| 4 18] 9 37|..>5tniners..| 5 43] 10 30/4 58
8 47 4 22) 9 39/Philipshu’g| 5 41| 10 27/4 55
851) 426 9 43|..Graham...| 5 37] 10 21/4 49
8 57| 432 9 49|..Blue Ball. 5 33] 10 17/4 44
903 439 955 Wallaceton.| 5 28 10 10/4 39
9 10! 4 47; 10 02|....Bigler...., 5 22| 10 02/4 30
917 4 52| 10 (7/.Woodland..| 5 17] 9 54/4 23
9 24{ 4 58] 10 13|...Barrett....| 512! 9 47(4 15
9 28! 502] 10 17|..Leonard...| 5 09 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 (2
9 47) 5 16] 10 33/Sus. Bridge! 4 54) 9 24/3 66
9 55) 5 25 10 38 Curwensv’e| 4 50 9 202 50
P.M.I P.M. [AM] A. M. | A.M. (PM.
Time Table in effect on and after
Dec. 19, 1892.
Leave Snow Shoe, except Sunday......6 45 a. m
varies 3 00 p. m.
Leave Bellefonte, except Sunday.....10 33 a. m.
Ean 5 25 p.m.
Schedule in effect December 18th, 1892.
111 103 114 | 112
P. M.| A. M. LM. | PM,
2 00 5 40 9 10, 4586
208 615 9 00] 447
2 8 52 39
2 22 347 435
231 7 838] 427
2 14 650 825 415
2 51} 6 58 817 407
311 718. 757 348
330 738 7 38) 330
347 755 721 314
401 809 706) 301
4 (7] 816 700 254
413 823 6 62 247
418 828 6 47] 2 42
422 832 6:43] 2 57
4 271 8 374... 6 38 233
437) 847 Pleasant Gap. 628 223
4 45 8 33]... Bellefonte........., 6 20 215
PM AN A.M. | P.M,
2 8 Nov.16, | 5 | B
H 2d 1891. 5 u
P Bp P
A. M. | P. M. A.M. | PM
sesase 10 00; 4 50|....Scotia...... 9 21| 4 40
rreeee 10 1¢| 5 05|.Fairbrook.| 9 09] 4 25
race 10 28 5 15/Pa.Furnace| 8 56 4 15|...
suse 10 34| 5 21|...Hostler...| 8 50] 4 08|..
Ree 10 46; 5 26 Marengo 8 43| 4 (1l.....
whee 10 52| 5 3¢|.Loveville... 8 37] 3 55|.....
10 58; 5 39) FurnaceRd| 8 31| 3 49|.....
11 02] 5 22) Dungarvin.| 8 27} 3 46]...
11 35f 3 531..W. ark.. 819; 8.48,
| 0» enuington| 8 10/ 3 30].
12 1£i.. .Stover..... 7 58) 3 18]..
:1 10| © 25|.. Tyrone... 750] 310...
——— a —
To take effect April 4, 1892.
Ac.| Ex. | Mail.| go ove | Ac] Ex | Mail,
P.M. Po M.A, Mm. Ar. Lv.iam| a. mle. wm,
6 35 3 50 9 05}.Bellefonte.|3 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 81
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 68
6 14/ 3 31] 8 44|..Fillmore...|6 53| 10 52| 5 00
6 11) § 28) 8 40|....Sellers....|6 57| 10 56| 5 08
6 09) 3 26/ 8 38|....Brialy..... 7 00 10 58] 5 08
6 05 3 23) 8 35|..Waddle...[7 05| 11 01 5 10
6 02| 3 20{ 8 30|Mattern Ju|7 08 11 03| 512
551) 3 08| 8 18{.Krumrine..[7 21{ 11 13 5 24
548, 305 8 14|...8truble...[7 24/1117] 6 27
545 300 8 10|StateColl’ge|7 30| 11 20| 5 80
On the Red Bank branch trains will run as
follows :
Red Bank at8 00a. m and 535 p.m
Stormstown at 8 05 5 40
Mattern at 812 543
Graysdale at 8 17 5 46
Mattern Ju. at 8 20 5 50
Mattern Ju. 7 14a. m. and 513 m
Graysdale 7 19 516
Mattern 7 24 520
Stormstown 7 29 5 23
Red Bank 7 35 5 36
Taos. A. Swormaxszs,Supt d