Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 02, 1889, Image 7

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

    = il
Lr curse ee
C. HARPER, Attorney-at-Law, Bellefonte,
e Pa. Office in Garman House. 30 28
ILLIAM 1. SWOOPE, Attorney-at-Law.
Furst building, Bellefonte, Pa. 3425 | ly
F. FORTNEY, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
fonte, Pa. Office in Woodring’s build-
ing, north of the Court House. 14 2
M. KEICHLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
o fonte, Pa. Office in Garman’s new
building. with W. H. Blane 19 40
OHN G. LOVE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
fonte, Pa. Office in the rooms formerly
occupied by the late W. P. Wilson. 242
. RAY, Attorney-at-Law, Bellefonte, Pa.
ash attention given to the eolissiion
ot claims. Office on High street.
HARSHBARGER, (Successor to Yocum
eo & Harshbarger,) Attorney - at - Law,
Bellefonte, Pa. Office on High street, 2815
I [Ee & REEDER, Attorneys-at-Law,
Office No. 14 North Al-
lefonte, Pa.
Bellefon ¢ as
legheny street.
HEWES, Attorneys-at-Law,
Consultation in Eagiish
9 6
Bellefonte, Pa.
or German. Oitice opp. Court House.
N KLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Bellefonte,
or aa on second floor of "Furst 8 new
building, north of Court House. Can be con-
sulted in English or German. 29 31
OHN MILLS HALE, Attorney-at-Law,
Philipsburg, Pa. Collections and all other
legal business in Centre and Clearfield coun-
ties attended to. 231
C. HEINLE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
o fonte, Pa. Office in Garman’s block,
opp. Court House. All professional business
will receive prompt attention. 30 16
. HOY, M. D., Qculist and Aurist, No.
1B South Spring Street, Bellefonte, Pa.
Office hours—7 to 9 a m,1 to 2 and 7 to8
p.m. 32 18
D. McGIRK, M. D., Physician and Sur-
o geon, Philipsburg, Pa., offers his profes-
sional services to those in need. 20 21
HIBLER, M. D., Physician and Surgeon,
o offers his professional services to the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office 26
N. Allegheny street. 11 23
R. J. L. SEIBERT, Physician and Sur-
eon, offers his professional services to
the citizens of Bellefonte and wioinity Office
on North High street, next door to udge Or-
vis’ law office, opp. Court House. 29 20
and Surgeon. Office in residence No. 61
rth Allegheny street, next to Episcopal
church. Office hours—8 to9a. m.,1to3 and 7
to 9 p. m. Telephone. 32 45
D* R. L, DARTT, Homeopathic Physician
R. R. L. DARTT, of Bellefonte,
Pa., has the Brinkerhoff system of
Rectal treatment for the cure of Piles, Fis-
sures and other Rectal diseases. Information
furnished upon application. 30 14tf
Crider’s Stone Block, High street, Bellefonte,
Pa 3411
D practitioner of eighteen years, has loca-
fed on Main street, Pine Grove Mills, Centre
county, two doors east of hotel. Special atten-
tion given to extracting and making teeth.
All work guaranteed. 33 45 ly
F. REYNOLDS & CO., Bankers, Belle-
o fonte, Pa. Bills of Exchange and
Notes Discounted ; Interest paid on special de-
posits, Exchange on Eastern cities. Deposits
received. qT
He tels.
In consequence of the similarity of
the names of the Parker and Potter Hotels,
the proprietor of the Parker House has chang-
4) name of his hotel to
He has also repapered, repainted and other-
wise improve it, and has fitted up a large and
tasty parlor and reception room on the first
floor. WM. PARKER
33 17 Philipsburg, Pa.
E. A. HUTTON, Proprietor.
Nog. 111 and 123 North Broad Street, One
Square from P. R. R. Depot,
Terms—$1 50 per day. , Ziaay
(ann HOTEL,
A. A. KOHLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodious Hotel, located op-
site the depot, Milesburg, Centre county,
Por been entirely refitted, refurnished and re-
plenished throughout, and is now second to
none in the county in the character of accom-
modations offered the public. Its table is sup-
plied with the best the market affords, its bar
contains the purest and choicest liquors, its
stable has attentive hostlers, and every conve-
nience and comfort is extended its guests.
Ba-Through travelers on the railroad will
find this an excellent place to lunch or procure
a meal, as all trains stop there about 25 min-
utes. 24 24
Having assumed the proprietorship
of this finely located and well known
hotel, I desire to inform the public that
whilejit will have no bar, and be run
strictly as a temperance hotel, 1t will
furnish to its patrons all the comforts,
conveniences and hospitalities offered
by others. Its table will not be sur-
passed oy any. Its rooms are large
and comfortable. Its stabling is the
best in town, and its prices to transient
guests and regular boarders will be
very reasonable.
The citizens of the town will_find in
the basement of my hotel a
at which all kinds of Meat can be pur-
chased at the very lowest rates.
I earnestly solicit a share of the
public patronage.
1 of the battle like a human being.
Bellefonte, Pa., August 2, 1889.
She's fairer than a lily,
And she’s sweeter than a rose,
And knocks the neighbors silly
When she wields the garden hose.
She lifts her skirts from danger
With her lett hand, while her right
Grasps the nozzle, and the stranger
Gets a very pleasing sight.
For she's always fresh and rosy,
And she seems so sweet and fair,
As she sprin'zles every posy
With the most impartial care.
The neighbors’ eyes all twinkle
And their Interest daily grows,
For they like to see her sprinkle,
And ep ‘ike to see the hose.
—Samerville Journal.
Our Dangers from Aliens.
In a calm review of history, have we
not reason to ask ourselves, What of this
second century ? Shall our children’s
children see another centennial commem-
oration of Washington and the Constitu-
tion? I think every thoughtful man
mus{ pronouncesuch a consummation im-
probable in the extreme. It seems so to
To make a truly great nation and to
give perpetuity to its institutions,we are
taught by history to demand(1) a ca-
pable foundation of race, (2) an heredi-
tary system of public morals, and (3) a
spirit of fidelity to national traditions
and of adhesion to tried and long-es-
tablished institutions.
The race that gave birth to American
nationality is the only race in human
history that has proved itself capable of
self-government, or of creating and
maintaining free institutions and laws
that co-operate with freedom. But the
reports from Castle Garden alone should
be enough: to arouse the American spirit
to demand a radical improvement of our
naturalization laws. Every year,thous-
ands who can neither write their names
nor speak the language in which our
Constitution and our laws are written,
become voters. We endow these with
almost immediate power to neutralize
the votes of the native born, who must
live four times as long under their own
flag before they can exercise the fran-
chise of electors. Why an American
mother must submit to this diserimina-
tion against her boysin favor of the vomit
of vessels that give birth to voters four
times as fast, if not already quite as nu-
merous, seems worthy of statesmanlike
Is there national spirit left among us
to assert that the time has come to gov-
ern America by honest American voters,
and to demand that no such prefix as
Irish or German or Mormon shall be
suffered to qualify the American name ?
If not, free institutions and popular
government must perish, even here,
where they might flourish under the
conditions I have indicated and not
otherwise.——Bishop A. Cleveland Coxe
in the August Forum.
A ——
/ Horses +in Bat.le.
When it comes to battle,a horse seems
to know everything that isgoing on; but
he dees his duty nobly, and seems to be
in his element. He enters into the spirit
shows no fear of death.and it is singular
that if his mate is not shot down he will
turn to look at him and seemed pleased.
A horse in my battery was once struck
by a piece of shell, which split his skull,
so that one side was loose. The driver
turned him loose, but he walked up by
the side of the gun and watched the fir-
ing, and when a shot was fired would
look away inthe direction of the enemy,
as if to see the effect of the shot. When
a shell would burst near by he would
calmly turn and look at it. ‘When he
saw his own team going back for ammu-
nition he ran back to his own place and
galloped back to the caisson with the
rest. When the lieutenant pushed him
aside to put in another horse, he looked
at the other ‘one sorrowfully while he
was being harnessed up, and when he
seemed to realize that there was no
further use for him he lay down and
died. The lieutenant strongly asserted
that he died of a broken heart.
At the time that Adams’, Jaekson’s
and Preston's brigades charged me at
Murfreesboro some officer was killed and
the brigades were driven back. But the
fallen officer’s horse had not been taught
to retreat, and he did not. He just came
at full speed through the battery, and I
tell you he looked something grand. He
was a large,fine animal, his nostrils were
extended wide, his eyes fairly blazed,
and he clutched the bit with his teeth as
he came on. He came like the wind,
and with his saddleflaps flying he looked
as if he were flying himself instead of
running. Everybody gave him a wide
berth,and TI called to the infantry that I
would give $100 to the man who would
catch him, but no one tried it, and he is
running yet for all Iknow.—San Fron-
cisco Chronicle.
ROAD.—For the benefit of visitors to
Bedford Springs, the Pennsylvania Rail-
road Company announces that the Mail
Express leaving Pittsburg at 1.00 P. M.
will conneet through to Bedford on week
days, reaching that point at an early
hour of the evening.
‘L'his arrangement greatly improves
the service to this very popular resort,
as resider.ts of towns along the line of
the road can leave home after dinner
and arrive at Bedford for supper.
——A Elmer (Ore.) paper pullishes
the following remarkable story: “BE. C.
Stamper, a citizen of Elmer, has just
! completed working up a fir tree which
grew on his place adjoining town. He
received $12 for the bark: built a frame
house 14x20, 8 feet high, with shed
kitchen 8 feet wide and 20 feet long ;
. built a wood shed 14x20 feet; made 330
fence rails 10 feet long; made 334 rail-
i road ties and 500 boards 6 inches wide
{and 2 feet long, and 15 cords of wood 4
' feet wide and 8 feet long, all from one
| tree, and has a part of the tree left.”
| —The hottest weather ever known in
the United States was felt at Phwnix,
Ari., in June, 1883,when the thermome-
ter marked 119°.
Squeezing the Silk Girls.
Philadelphia Record.
A strike of about 600 factory girls has
seriously affected the silk industry at
i Paterson, N. J. The manufacturers, to
whom the American people pay a
bounty of 50 per cent,on their products,
came to the conclusion that the wages of
| the factory girls, ranging irom $4.50 to
$5 a week, were too high, and ordered a
reduction of 10 per cent. in the rates.
| Though without organization, the poor
! girls took counsel with their despair and
refused to work at the reduced wages.
As their wages were already pinched to
a starvation scale, they felt that their
I condition could not be made much
| worse by a strike.
‘What makes the prospect of success
almost hopeless is. the fact that the
Paterson manufacturers have established
branch mills to do the work of these
girls in the coal regions of Pennsylvania.
These mills were not put up in the coal
regions because they afford a favorable
market for silk fabrics; but in these re-
gions the protected manufacturers find a
very cheap labor market. Labor that
costs $4.50 or $5 a week in Paterson can
be had among the coal mines for $3 to
£3.50 a week, making no small saving to
the protected employers of several hun-
dreds of girls. Besides this, there is the
consideration that the Pennsylvania
laws in regard to the employment of
children under age are very loosely en-
forced. So if the Paterson girls should
persist in their strike the whole of the
work in which they have been employed
may be transferred to the coal mining
regions of Pennsylvania.
The more the protective system is con-
templated in its practical operation, the
more its duplicities are revealed. While
it enables a privileged few to despoil
Am>rican consumers, it enables them at
the same time to secure labor at the
cheapest rates. Between the two pro-
cesses they grow rich apace. It is not
strange that the protectivesystem should
have so many devotees and so many
subsidized advocates, but it is passing
strange that the working people of the
country should put up with itas patient-
ly as they have hitherto done.
em mee
His Faith § \attered.
The small boy had only been a day or
two at the kindergarten when he ap-
proached his father, showing a great
deal of indignation.
«Papa, that isn't a good school. I
don’t want to go to that school any
“Why, my boy ?”
«Well, do you know what the boys at
that school say ?¢’
“What ?”’
«Well, papa, they say they ain't any
Santa Claus; that it’s not true; they ain’t
any such thing. Papa, there isa Santa
Claus, isn’t there?”
The father thought a moment. Then
he concluded he would tell the child the
truth, the whole truth and nothing but
the truth. So he took him on his knee
and told him how it was a pretty fabri-
cation made up by fathers and mothers
who loved their children to make them
happy, and the fathers and mothers were
the real Santa Claus. The small boy
listened in silence. This was a shock to
him, because, I suppose, like older and
more inexcusable people, he felt he had
been making a painful exhibition of his
ignorance. He slid down from his fath-
er’s knee and walked across the room to
the door. He opened it and stood
holding the knob for a moment ina kind
of deep thought. Then he turned and
looked at his father.
“Say, papa, have you been filling me
up about the devil, too?’'—San Fran-
cisco Chronicle.
Hot Weather Maxims.
Loose, comfortable clothing is no
longer regarded a disgrace either to man
or woman. Time was, to be sure, a
good while ago, when men wore com-
plete linin suits in summer and look-
ad cool in them, and probably were cool.
But immaculate white linen coat, waist
coat and trousers have to be regarded as
an eccentricity, and we passed through
a period when a man’s summer attire
was hardly to be distinguished from his
winter garb; but now the epoch of light
flannel, serge and cheviot, and of the in-
offensive mohair and alpaca has come
Devices for mitigating the effects of
the hot weather are endless, and most
of them useless. Here are three tried
and truthworthy maxims for hot weath-
er conduct, and outside of them there is
no trick or device by means of which
the dog star can be circumvented. These
maxims are:
‘Wear as light and loose clothing as
you dare.
Take plenty of exercise, but in a calm
Drink no alcoholic or effervescent
In exercising the great point is not to
be afraid of the heat, but not, at the
same time, to choose violent diversions.
As to beverages, of course, personal
experiences always vary, and one man’s
refreshment is another man’s bane; but
as a general principle it is safe to shun
about nine-tenths of all the summer
drinks. Soda-water in any form is a de-
lusion and a snare.— Boston Transcript.
ain’t everybody I'd put to sleep in this
room,” said old Mrs. Jinks to the fastid-
ious and extremely nervous young
minister who was spending the night in
B. at her house. “This here room is
full of sacred associations to me,” she
went on; “my first husband died in that
bed with his head on these very pillers,
and poor Mr. Jinks died settin’ right in
that corner. Sometimes when I come
into the room in the dark I think I see
him settin’ there still.
“My own father died layin’ right on
that lounge under the winder. Poor
pa! he was a Speritualist, and he allus
said he'd appear in this room again, af-
ter he died, and sometimes I'm foolish
enough to look for him. If you should
see anything of him to-night you'd bet-
ter not tell me, for it’d be a sign to me
that there was something in Speeritual-
ism, and I'd hate to think that.
“My son by my first man fell dead of
heart disease right where you stand. He
was a doctor, and there’s two whole
skeletons in thet closet that belonged to
him, and a half dozen skulls in that
lower drawer.
“Well, good night; and pleasant
dreams,”’— True Flag.
There is a story told of a well known
South Brooklyn contractor, says the
Brooklyn Citizen, who has in his em-
ploy an old and faithful hand named
Flynn is sober, industrious, and for the
past ten years has never missed a day’s
work. But a few mornings ago he fail-
ed to repcrt at the yard, and his employ-
er, who needed his service,determined to
ascertain the cause of his absence. The
contractor had a vague idea that he
tenanted one of the shanties which are
to be found between Third and Fourth
avenues near Sixth street. According-
ly he set out, and after a prolonged and
vain search for Flynn accosted a strap-
ping Irish woman who stood at the door
of a particularly ramshackle hut. The
woman showed signs of rough handling.
Her left arm was in a sling, both eyes
were blackened, she had a gash on her
left cheek, and her head was swathed in
“Madam,” said the contractor, as he
approached her, “can you tell me where
a man named Flynn lives?"
$01 ean.’
“Where ?"’
“Roight here.”
“Then, I presume
Mrs, Flynn ?”°
“Roight yez are.”
“Is Flynn sick.”
“Indade he is. He's terrible sick.”
“What is the trouble with him ?”’
“Well,” said the woman, as she read-
justed one of the bandages on her head
and wiped her left eye, ‘‘yez see, Flynn
and Oi had a throifle av a dispute las’
noight, an’ he’s in bed as a resoolt av
“And, madam,’ said the contractor,
eyeing the delapidated countenance of
Mrs. Flynn, “I imagine, judging by
your appearance, that you got the worst
of the dispute.”
“Whist |” said Mrs. Flynn, as a broad
grin overspread what was left of her
face,”’don’t yez say a wurred till yez see
I'm addressing
A Tough Yarn on General Neal Dow.
The Federal and Confederate forces
were preparing for a battle. The Feder-
al commander and his staff, seated upon
their horses, were consulting near the
right of the line, drawn up in the edge
of the woods. General Neal Dow was
standing in front of his command, a
very small man, with a tremendous big
hat on his head and a monstrous sword
dangling on the ground at his side—a
picture such as one seldom sees outside
the comic collections. An aid told
General Dow (perhaps he was only Col-
onel Dow then) that the commander
wished to see him. General Dow strode
down the line, the soldiers laughing at
the sight.
“General Dow,” said the commander,
‘you will march out into that opening
yonder, take a position on that knoll,
and hold it until further orders”’—some-
thing to that effect.
In sight of the entire right wing of
the army General Dow went marching
into the opening, his long, heavy sword
clanking on the ground behind him,
his big hat making him look likea grass-
hopper under a toadstool. The com-
mander heard the army laughing, and
looked for the cause.
“Who is that walking across tne
opening?’ he asked.
“That is General Dow,”
An aid was sent to bring him back.
“@eneral Dow,’ said the commander,
“why did you go out therealone? Why
did you not take your command with
“Dear me, General,” said Dow. “I
beg a thousand pardons. Ididn’t know
you mean’t for me to take anybody with
me. You didn’t say so, you know.”’—
Washington Post.
said every-
Many are the absurd transactions
which take place in banks, some of them
showing an over-cautiousness in the care
of money, and others like the following,
indicating an amusing ignorance of its
A Georgia paper says that a negro.
the fortunate possessor of a valuable
house-lot, one day sold his property for
ten thousand dollars.
He was given a check for thatamount
which was carried to a bank. The
paying teller asked him how much of
the money he wanted in cash.
“I wants all dat ar paper calls fur,”
replied the negro.
“What! You don’t want ten thous-
and dollars in cash ?”’
“Jesso, sah.”
“All right,” answered the man, and
in five minutes he began piling the mon-
ey on the counter.
As he laid the five hundred dollar
packages on the coun‘er, the negroe’s
eyes grew larger and larger. Finally,
when twenty of the packages had been
placed before him, he looked intently at
them for a moment, and then, with a
broad grin on his face, suid :
“I’se jist paralyzed! Gimme a dollar
'n’ a half, an’ you kin keep de rest till I
call agin.”
A Chance for a Live Congressman to Be-
nefit his Fellow Countrymen.
Philadelphia Re~ord.
In 1878, when the quinine manufac-
turers had raised the cost of that valua-
ble medicine upon thousands of fever-
smitten people. Mr. Kenzie introduced
a resolution for the immediate repeal of
the .duty, accompanied by an elojuent
protest against this ‘‘blood tax.” The
effect of the speech was such that the
House immediately passed the repeating
resolution, and the Senate prudently
‘Who at the opening of the next House
will move to repeal the tax on salt, and
to so moderate the duties on other nec-
essaries as to prevent tariff-fed monopoly
from longer oppressing the American
people? There will be crying need for
such a friend of the people in the Fifty-
first Congress. "Who shall it be?
Events often outrun the slow move-
ments of politicians. Public opinion is
the omnipotent legislator in this country
and public opinion in favor of Tariff
Reform has advanced with rapid strides
since the brief check of last November.
It would not be surprising, therefore,
if a Republican Congress, in recognition
of popular sentiment, should accomplish
a reform which the late Democratic
House did its level best to bring about.
He Was Old But Lively.
The Mistake the Shoemaker Made When
He Tackled “Old Taylor.”
‘We were sitting in front of Davidson’s
grocery one summer afternoon, #when
some one observed that “Old Taylor”
was coming. He was a dried-up, little,
old man, who might have been any-
where from 50 to 100 years old, and he
had a voice to remind you of broken
glass rattling in a tin pan.
“Now, boys,” said the village shoe-
maker, who was about 45 years old, and
weighed 175 pounds. “I'll show you
some fun. I'm going to scare old Tay-
lor half to death.”
The old man drove up before any ex-
planations could be sought, and after
hitching his old plug he stood for a min-
ute to wipe the dust off his ancient plug
hat with his eldow. The shoemaker
took advantage of this to advance and
say: “Uncle Taylor, it is over twenty
years ago that I sold you a pair of boots
on tick. They have never been paid
for yet.”
“They didn’t fit, and they never will
be paid for!” hotly replied the old man.
“I have waited and waited,” continu-
ed the cobbler, “but ray patience is final-
ly exhausted. You must now pay me
or I'll take it out of your hide.
‘Goin’ to lick me, hey!” shouted Un-
cle Taylor, as he drew back a step.
“I'll have to,” answered the 'éreditor.
“Then pitch right inl”
“Will you pay?”
“No, sir!”
“Uncle Taylor, I hate to break you
in two, but it you don’t pay that old
debt I'll—"
“Then come on!” squealed the old
man, and with that he swung and
caught the shoemaker on the jaw and
laid him out. He followed it up by pil-
ing on, and he kicked, bit, scratched
and pounded so vigorously. that inside of |
three minutes the cobbler was shouting
to us to take him off. He was a licked
man. Instead of having fun with the
old man the old man had made a circus
of him. ‘We hauled him into the shade
of a sugar hogshead and fanned him
with a hat, and after about ten minutes
he faintly remarked: “Boys, was I
licked ?"’
“Right from the mark,” we answered.
“And by Old Taylor alone ?”
“Well, that shows how a man can be
mistaken,” he sighed. “For over twen-
ty years I have fondly figured that I
could lick that old cuss with my eyes
shut and both hands tied behind, and
now he does me up in a fight of my own
icking and with all my tackle clear!
lease leave me alone for a while, boys.
My head swims and my body aches, and
I want to reason it out and find some ex-
cuse for making a fool of myself.”’— New
York Sun.
——At the funeral of a Chinaman in
Philadelphia some queer ceremonies
were observed The deceased was cloth-
ed in garments of the lightest texture,
so that he might not suffer from the
heat in his new abode. He wore astiaw
hat, and in one hand he held a fan.
The corpse of a Chinaman is always
provided with money to pay its ex-
penses to the unknown country. One
of the mourners dropped between Hong's
teeth a 25-cent piece, and about a score
of the others came forward with their
quarter contributions. The undertaker
could not get all of them in the dead
Chinaman’s mouth, and half of the sil-
ver pieces were placed in his pocket.
The ceremonies finished, the coffin was
closed, and over the top of it were plac-
ed strips of red, white and black bunting,
the colors of the Sing Ye Hong Society
(Chinese Free Masons). of which the
dead man had been a member.
STATE oF OnIo, City or ToLEDO.
Lucas CouNTty, S. S.
Frank J. CHENEY makes oath that
he is the senior pai ner of the firm of IF,
J. CuexNEY & Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo, County and State afore-
So and that said firm will pay the sum
of ONE HUNDRED DoLLARS for each and
every case of CATARRH that cannot be
cured by the use of HALL'S CATARRH
Frank J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me dnd subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A.D. '86
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internal-
ly and acts directly on the blood and
mucus surfaces of the system. Send for
testimonials free. TF. J.Curxky & Co.,
Toledo, O. g&5=Sold by Druggists. 75¢.
—A few mornings ago the ground un-
der an elm tree in Brazil, Ind., was
covered with the dead bodies of English
sparrows, numbering several hundred.
These birds have been in the habit of
congregating in immense flocks in this’
tree, and it is supposed that they were
all killed at a single stroke of lightning
during the morning's storm,as the bodies
were entirely stripped of feathers.
Business Notices.
Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria.
When baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Cas-
toria. 34 14 2y
Rurrvre Cure Guananteep. Ease at once.
No operation or business delay. Thousands |
cured. For circular, Dr. J. B. Mayer, 831 Arch
street, Philadelphia. At Keystone Hotel,
Reading, Pa., second Saturday of each month.
34 41y
TO CONSUMPTIVES.—The undersigned
having been restored to health by simple
means, after suffering for several years with a
severe lung affection, and that dread disease
Consumption, is anxious to make known to his
fellow sufferers the means of cure. To those
who desire it, he will cheerfully send (free of
charge) a copy of the prescription used, which
they will find a sure cure for Consumption,
Asthma, Catarrh, Bronchitis and all throat and
lung Maladies. He hopes all sufferers wilt try
hisRemedy, as it is invaluable. Those desir-
ing the prescription, which will cost them
nothing, and may prove a blessing’ will please
address, Rev. Edward A. Wilson, Williamsburg
Kings County, New York. 33-48-1y.
———aa LL
Pure Malt Whisky. -
Pera E'S
and all wasting diseases can be
Malaria is completel adi
a DY y eradicated from he
reyives the energies of those worn with exces-
sive bodily or mental effort. Tt acts as a SAFE
GUARD apaings exposure in the wet and rigo-
rous weather.
Take part of a wineglassful on your arrival
home after the labors of the day a the hii
quantity before your breakfast. ‘Being chemi-
cally pure, it commends itself to the medical
profession. i
None genuine unless bearing ‘the signature
of the firm on the label.
. M. & J. 8. PERRINE,
37 N. Front St., Philadelphia.
Watchmaking-- Jewelry.
3136 1y
Brocksmory Brock,
—Dealer in—
Agent for the AMERICAN WATCH of al
makes, and sole agent of the celebrated
every one of which is fully guaranteed.
DieHToN, Jan. 27, 1882.
The Rockfora Watch purchased February
1879, has performed better than any watch Tr
ever had. Have carried it every day and at no
time has it been irregular, or in the'least unre-
liable. I cheerfully recommend the Rockfor
at Dighton Furnace Co.
TAvuNTON, Sept. 18 .
The Rockford Wateh runs ea
better than any watch I ever owned, and I
have had one that cost $150. Can recommend
the Rockford Watch to everybody who wishes
a fine timekeeper. S. P. HUBBARD, M. D.
This is to certify that the Rockford Watch
bought Feb. 22, 1879, has run very well the past
year. Have set it only twice during that time,
its only variation being three minutes, It has
run very much better than 1 anticipated. It
was not adjusted and only cost $20.
At the Dean street flag station, Mans
Mass. Feb, 21, 1880, © : so
And dealer in
Special attention given to the Maki
Repairing of Watches, Bad
IMPORTANT—If you cannot read this print
distinetly by lamp or gaslight in the evening,
at a distance of ten inches, your eyesight is
failing, no matter what your age, and your eyes
need help. Your sight’ can be improved and
reserved if properly corrected, It is a wron,
dea that spectacles should be dispensedzwits
as long as possible, If they assist the vision
use them. There is no danger of seeing too
well, so long as the print is not magnified ; it
should look natural size, but plain and dis-
tinet. Don't fail to call and have Jongoyss
tested by King’s New System, and fitted with
Combination spectacles. They will correct and
preserve the sight. For sale by
2749 42 High St. opp. Arcade, Bellcfonte.
Flour, Feed, &c.
( YEnpenicn, HALE & CO,
= Manufacturers of -:-
And Dealers in
B~The highest market price paid for
Hideaed WHEAT ........RYE.......; CORN ..ceeure
28 1
Book Bindery.
[Established 1852.]
Having the latest improved machinery I am
prepared to
of all descriptions, or to rebind old books.
Special attention given to the ruling of paper
and manufacture of BLANK BOOKS
Orders will be received at this office, or ad-
dress F. L. HUTTER,
Book Binder, Third and Market Streets,
25 18 Harrisburg, Pa.