Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, October 25, 1889, Image 7

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" Occupied by thie late W. P. Wilson.
C. HARPER, Attorney-at-Law, Bellefonte,
eo Pa. Office in Garman House. 30 28
ILLIAM 1. SWOOPE, Attorney-at-Law.
F. FORTNEY, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
e fonte, Pa. Office in Woodring’s build-
of the Court House. 14 2
M. KEICHLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
fonte, Pa. Office in Garmans new
building. with W. H. Blair. 40
OHN G. LOVE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
fonte, Pa. Office in the rooms ferenly
D. RAY, Attorney-at-Law, Bellefonte, Pa.
o Special attention given to the collection
of claims. Office on High street. 251
HARSHBARGER, (Successor to Yocum
& Harshbarger,) Attorney - at - Law,
Bellefonte, Pa. Office on High street. 28 15
ASTINGS & REEDER, Attorneys-at-Law,
. Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14 North Al-
legheny street. 28 13
PANGLER & HEWES, Attorneys-at-Law,
S Bellefonte, Pa. Consultation in English
or German. Office opp. Court House. 19 6
OHN KLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Bellefonte,
Pa. Office on second floor of Furst’s 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. 23
C. HEINLE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
o fonte, Pa. Office in Garman’s block,
opp. Court House. All professional business
oi receive prompt attention. 30 16
K. HOY, M. D., Oculist and Aurist, No.
e 4 South Spring Street, Bellefonte, Pa.
Office hours—7 to 9 a. m,1 to 2 and 7 to8
p. m. 32 18
Y D. McGIRK, M. D., Physician and Sur-
« 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. 1 23
R. J. L. SEIBERT, Physician and Sur-
geon, offers his professional services to
the citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office
on North High street, next door to udge Or-
vis’ law office, opp. Court House. 29 20
R. R. L, DARTT, Homeopathic Physician
and Surgeon. Office in residence No. 61
North Allegheny street, next to Episcopal
church. Office hours—§ to 9a. m.,1to3 and 7
to9 p. m. Telephone. 32 45
rFHOS. C. VAN TRIES, M. D., Physician
I and Surgeon. Having located perma-
nently in Bellefonte, offers his professional
services to all citizens of the town and vicinity.
Office at residence, No. 15, north Spring street.
34 41 6m * oo
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. 24 11
ractitioner of eighteen years, has loca-
ted 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. 33 456 1y
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. in
0 THE PUBLIC. gots
In consequence of the similarity of
the names of the Parker and Potter Hotels,
the proprietor of the Parker House has chang-
the 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.
{mal HOTEL,
A. A. KoHLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodious Hotel, located op-
osite the depot, Milesburg, Centre county,
as 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-
tes. 21 21
Having assumed the proprietorship
of this finely located and well known
hotel, I desire to inform the public that
whilefit will have no bar, and be run
strictly asa 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,
Furst building, Bellefonte, Pa. 3425 1y
"Bellefonte, Pa., October 25, 1889.
ADistinguished Convert.
President Elliot Tells Why He Left the
Republican Parte.
© Below we give the greater part of the
I address of President Elliot. of Harvard
— College, at a dinner given by the Bay
| State Club, in Boston,to the nominees
| of the Democratic party in Massachusetts
| for the State officers. After stating that
| the Presidents of both nominating con-
| ventions, the writers of both party plat-
forms and both candidates for Governor
t were Harvard graduates, be said :
| “I am independent in politics, and I
| believe what you,as practical politicians,
desir to know, is how to convert a few
thousand voters from tho Republican to
| the Democratic party, and that is just
| what has been effected in my own case.
Isay Iam independent in politics in a
sense. In the first place, there may be
2,000,000 Americans who have,or expect
to have, public employment, but there
are 58,000,000 who know that if they
wanted public employment they could
not get it. I belong to those 58 000,000
[Laughter and applause.]
“I am an independent in another re-
spect. I will remain in a party no lon-
ger than it stands for the principles I be-
lieve in. [Applause.] Now,the Repub-
lican party has a great past. It was
formed for the carrying out of a great
moral idea, and it did carry it forward to
triumph. Butit fell from its high estate,
and when I found that it no longer stood
for the principles I believed inT felt my-
self obliged to join the opposite party.
[Applause.] T believe that we should
all choose between the two great parties
of the country, and that the position of
a man who hangs between the two, now
with one and now another, is politically
without convictions. But I think my
experience may be a help to you in con-
verting a few thousand Republicans to
the Democratic party.
“Let me tell you what public ques-
tions I had in my mind when I joined
the Democrotic party.
tional issues. )
that in principle 1 was first a Whig,and
then a Republican and almost a protect-
jonist 1 came to believe that the protec-
tive policy was a false one.
believe that the protective duties,so call-
ed, protected capital, but not labor[ap-
plause],and that even this protection to
capital was undesirable ir. the long run.
as regards taxes,and the Democratic par-
ty, the issues are sharply divided, an
any man who holds to my opinions on
these issues must join the Democratic
party. [Cries of “Good, good,” and ap-
plause.] Ibelieve that the reform of the
civil service is of vital interest to this
endure the public shame of a corruption
fund derived from the salaries of the
servants of the Government. [ Applause. ]
Now, on that issue, what is the record
of the Republican party, as compared
with the record of the Democratic party ?
Have we not seen the public service de-
generating more and more, and in these
last series of years worse than all ? Have
we not seen the Democratic administra-
tion of public service the best we have
ever had? [ Long-continued applause. ]
“No intelleigent man will believe in
relying upon the professions of a party
when its public acts betray them.
must rely upon the public acts of men
in the party. Is there no difference be-
tween the administration of Grover
(Cleveland and of Beajamin Harrison on
that issue ? [ Applause. ] .
«And I have another reason to give,
which is peculiar to myself. I have not
heard it spoken of by any public men,
nor have I seenit mentioned in the news-
papers. I am a firm believer in the
justness and expediency of a pension
system. I believe in pensioning, not
only thesoldiers and the sailors who have
served their, country in the army and
the navy,but in pensioning all public
servants who deserve well of then coun-
try, and I hold it to be a hideons wrong
inflicted upon the public, that the pen-
sion system, instituted for the soldiers
and sailors who served their country on
the field of battle, has been prostituted
to the worst purposes. [Great applause]
You cannot tell now whether a pension-
er was a brave man or a cowardly deser-
ter. You cannot tell whether he recived
sn honorable wound or contracted
catarrh twenty years after the war was
ended. [Laughter and applause.] You
cannot tell whether he is a pauper who
has foisted himself upon the nation.
“It is a crime against the country,and
itis a!Republican administration that has
brought it to this condition. [Applause.]
‘What adminstration has striven to stem
this tide of pauperism that has tended to
degrade the service of the country ? Tt
was Gover Cleveland's. [Tremendous
applause. ]
«TI would do every thing in my power
to get a chane to again vote for Grover
Cleveland for President of the United
States, because he did what he could to
restore the pension system to an honor-
able standing. [Applause.] But these
are national issues, and we are asked
what they have to do with the State
campaign 1 think it a very foolish
question. It gave an excellent oppor-
tunity for such debates as our candidate
conducted a year ago, and which he is
about to conduct again in the interests of
the Commonwealth. [Great applause. ]
“I have one thing to regret as Presi-
dent of Harvard College at the opening
of this campaign. Tt is that a graduate
of Harvard College should have declined
a public encounter, and I was somewhat
astonished at the reason given for this
refusal. Tt was stated this custom of
holding joint debates was a Southern
practice,and that on this account it must
seem to the people of Massachusetts un-
desirable. It was a practice in the
Southern States, it is true, and it was
a manly practic. [Applause.] But I
should think the Republican managers
might remember the greatest debate that
ever occurred in this county—the debate
between Lincon and Douglas—and I
could have wished that the represent-
atives of the Republicans could have
considered the example of Abraham
Lincoin good enough for them.”
—— Stop that coughing ; if you dont
it will kill you. A bottle of Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup only costs you 25 cents,
and its timely use may save your life,
They are all na- |
In the first place,I believe |
I came to!
“Now between the Republican policy, !
country, and that no Government can |
We |
A Snake’s Deadly Coil.
zperience of a Kentuckian
With a Huge Reptile.
On a recent afternoon Mr. Clark Far-
ris, a well-known and highly respected
citizen of Lancaster, Ky., was walking
in Doty’s woods searching for a stray
mule. Happening to glance up through
the dense foliage, he saw a large dark-
brown reptile curled up in the fork of a
tree. :
Never having seen one like it before,
he determined to kill it, and according-
ly began throwing stones at it. Great-
ly angered at this proceeding, the snake,
making a peculiar grating noise, crawl-
ed quickly to the opposite side of the
tree. As Farris stepped around further
to see what had be come of it, it sudden-
ly glided down the tree toward him.
Before he could spring aside it leaped
with a furious hissing upon his shoul-
ders, and in a twinkling coiled twice
about his neck.
at the same time making frantic efforts
to tear away the monster, but in vain.
It gradually tightened its coils, while
the flying man jerked his head this way
and that to avoid the close proximity of
its hindeous visage. Almost choked,
with his eve-balls starting out of their
sockets, Farris presently sank to the
earth and rolled over and over in the
grass, digging his nails into the serpent’s
body in a fearful struggle to free him-
self. But the snake’s great strength was
superior to that of the man, for, even in
the midst of these energetic movements
it coiled again and again arourd his
neck. The conviction was now forced
upon him that, unless the horrid con-
strictor could be made to relax its terri-
ble coils, he should be stranggled in a
very few minutes. The maneuvres he
was now executing were as rapid as
they were singular. He thrashed the
weeds with his tossing limbs, drew his
body up into a knot and finally turned
a complete somersault alighting on his
hands and knees and with his head
pushed hard against the ground. In
this position he attempted with both
hands to remove his grisly foe by fore-
| ing its coils up over the top of his head,
| but his efforts were unavailing. With
a piercing shriek he started up, plunged
forward a few feet and again fell, a stun-
ning determination of blood surging in
his head. Thesnake poked about wild
its fierce head, hissing in the man’s ear
{or brushing his cheek with its darting
| tongue. Twice he clutched it by the
| neck with a grip of iron, and twice it
twisted out of his grasp.
It was a thrilling spectacle, with pros-
pects of a tragic termination. The con-
tracting coils gradually redueed his wild
| shouts for help to spasmodic gurglings,
{ while a tiny stream af liquid saliva flow-
| ed from his wide-gaping mouth. Sud-
| denly a gleam of hope traversed his dis-
| torted features. Thrusting his hand in-
| to his pocket with the celerity of thought
| be brought forth a pocket-knife. The
| next instant he made a savage slash
among the folds of his tormentor and it
fell in a writhing heap upon the ground.
But hehad not yet fully wreaked his re-
venge; his foe still lived. He leaped to
his feet. Setting his heel hard upon the
the reptile’s head and seizing it with
one hand by the end of the tail he plung-
ed his knife through its neck, and, draw-
| ing the blade longitudinally through-
out its body, completely disemboweled
it. It measured a little over seven feet
in length.—Cincinnati Enquirer.
Proctor Knott's Story.
How Governor Stewart Revenged Him-
self on a Brutal Captain.
Sitting in the rotunda ofthe Alexan-
der Hotel of Louisville Proctor Knott
told this story :
“It was the most remarkable scene T
ever witnessed. It occurred during my
early manhood, when I was Attorney
General of Missouri. Robert Stewart
was then Governor of that State. One
day I was in his private office when he
pardoned a steamboat man for some
crime. What it was I have forgotten,
but that does not matter. The man had
been brought from the peuitertiary to
the Governor's office. He was a large,
powerful fellow, with the rough manners
of his class.
“The Governor looked at the steam-
boat man and seemed strangely affected.
Hescratinized him closely. Finally he
signed the document that restored him
to liberty, but before he handed it to
him, said: ‘You will commit some other
erime and be in the penitentiary again,
I fear.” The man solemnly promised
that he would not. The Governor look-
ed doubtful, mused a few moments and
“You will go back on the river and
be a mate again, I suppose ?’
“The man replied that he would.
“Well, I want vou to promise me
one thing,” resumed the. Governor. ‘I
want you to pledge your word that
when you are a mate again you will
never drive a sick boy out ofa bunk to
help you load your boat on a stormy
“The steamboat man said that he
would not and he inquired what the
Governor ment by asking him such a
“The Governor replied: ‘Because
some day that boy may become a Gov-
ernor and you may want him to pardon
you for a crime. One dark, stormy night
many years ago you stopped your boat
on the Mississippi to take on a lead of
wood. There was a boy on board who
was working his passage from New Or-
leans to St. Louis, but he was very sick
of a fever and was lying in a bunk.
You had plenty of men to do the work,
but you went to that boy with a stick
of wood in your hand and drove him,
with blows and curses, out into the
wretched night and kept him toiling like
a slave until the load was completed. I
was that boy. Here is your pardon.
Never again be guilty of such brutality.’
And the man, cowering and hiding
his face, went out. As I never heard of
break the law.”
——Tucker—I saw your son in the
country to-day, Parker. He had his
camera with him, I believe,
| n~
| Parker— Yes, he went out to take!
i some views, I suppose. "Was he making
| good progress ?
* Tucker—You bet he was; and dust,to.
Somebody's red bull was after him.
Yelling wi h terror he |
started on a dead run through the woods |
himagain I suppose he took care not to |
| etery.
He Didn't Like The Sermon.
A Sharp Criticism Upon a Preacher
Who Repeated Paul's Epistles.
Louisville Courier-Journal.
There is a familiar story about how
Daniel Webster, when he was practcing
law in New Hampshir,loftily denounced
a quotation from a text book made by
a rival attorney as absurd and unten-
able, upon which the opposing lawyer
quietly explained that the passage so
contemptuously treated had been in-
troduced into the volume from one of
Lord Mansfield’s decisions, that great
jurist exact language being preserved.
The following anecdote, about a famous
old character in Whitly county, Ky.,
has much the same flavor. Joshua Bar-
nett was a wag and a religious orator,and
possessed a prodigious memary. The
Jelico News tells the story :
“Uncle Josh, as he was generally
called, had an appointment to preach
one Sunday at an out-of-the-way log
school house in his neighborhood, and
two noted lights of a rival denomination
attended the meeting for the purpose of
criticising the sermon. One was named
Jones, the other Warman.
who, it appears, was aware of their in-
tentions, concluded to checkmate them,
and instead of preaching a sermon he
commenced repeating from memory, and
without any comment whatever, one of
the Epistles of St. Paul. For nearly an
hour chapter after chapter fell fiom his
lips accompanied by grave and decrous
gesture and intonation. Brother Jones
at the end of some thirty minutes arose |
with grave disapproval written all over
his face and retired from the house, and
took a seat in the yard upon a barkless
and prostrate tree, which was used asa
horse block. Brother Warman stood it
some ten minutes longer, when he too
arose and joined Brother Jones. ‘Well,
Brother Warman, what do you think of
such a sermon? said Brother Jones.
‘Think ?—said Brother Warman, ‘why, I
think if the good Lord will forgive me
this time for listening to such rotten
doctrine, T will never be guilty again.’”
Luxury in Railroad Travel.
In those improvements which make
railroad travel a luxury ths Pennsyl-
vania Railroad Company has always
been a pioneer. The handsome finish
and comfort of 1ts ordinary cars almost
render the old drawing-room car super-
fluous. Probably that is the reason the
corporation has added new accommoda-
tions and attractions to its palace-car
system such as have never before
been dreamed of in the philosophy
of the rail. Bath-rooms have been
added to the sleeping-cars, with fe-
male attendants for lady passengers. A
drawing-room car, handsomely fitted
with rockers and other easy chairs, has
been placed in the rear of the sleepers,
in which persons taking berths can ride
while their beds are being prepared.
Barber-shops are provided for men, and
arrangements have been made to receive
stock quotations on the day trains. So
a traveler can now have as many con-
veniences and luxuries on a Pennsylva-
nia train as he can obtain in his own
home or hotel.
Prohibition That Prohibited.
Liyva, O.—Several weeks ago the
neighboring town of Lafayette passed a
prohibition ordinance, and all of the sa-
loons were closed. A few days ago a
saloon-keeper of this city went to Lafay-
ette and opened a place. He was waited
upon by a committee who imformed him
that his business was not required there,
but he continued and the town officials
got out an injunction to stop him. The
judge decided in his favor and he re-
sumed business with more openness than
ever. Harly yesterday morning his sa-
loon was bombarded by a crowd ofsever-
#1 hundred persons. They came pro-
vided with stones and sledeghammers,
and, surrounding the place, commenced
to storm it. The doors and windows
were broken and the crowd rushed in.
The bar was battered down, mirrors
broken, the heads of barrels knocked in
and the contents wasted. The place was
i torn down and every thing ruin-
——Not Bulk, but Business’ ! is the
way a Western man put it in expressing
to a friend his complete satisfaction in
the use of Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Purga-
tive Pellets. So small and yet so effect-
ual, they bid fair to supplant entirely
the old-style pills. An ever-ready re-
medy for Sick and Bilious Headache,
Biliousness, Constipation and all blood
disorders. Mild in action, wonderful in
effect! Put up in vials, convenient to
carry. Their use attended with no dis-
comfort! These sterling merits account
for their great popularity.
The amount of salt necessary to be
used in butter is generally accepted as
one ounce of salt to one pound of but-
ter; but in salting butter the state of
the weather is to be considered as well
as the preference of the market. In
winter less salt is required, and in some
markets butter that 1s very salt is not
sold as readily as when less salt is used.
A Fraw 1x tHE Law.—Client (in
Chicago)—¢T want a divorce .”’
Lawyer—¢“On what grounds ?”’
“My wife cannot make good coffee.”
“I am sorry, but the law is not broad
enough for a man to get a decree on |
mere coffee grounds.”
sm ———————
—Lewis Couse,aboy about fifteen years of age,
was killed at Hyner, Clinton county, on Mon-
day evening by having his head caught be-
tween the bumpers of empty freight cars,
which he with a number of other boys was en-
gaged in pushing back and forward upon the
track against the advice ofa number of older
persons. His skull was crushed and mangled
in a terrible manner. He lived about five
hours but in a state of en tire unconsciousness:
The boy's parents live at Hall's Run,above Re-
—A Cannonsburg letter says: ‘Some sor-
ghum molasses is still made in this region.
It sells ‘or about 60 cents a gallon wholesale,
Years ago a very large amount of sorghum was
grown and the steam arising from the mills
was no infrequent sight.
—Lizzie Victor Brubaker, of Lancaster
wrote a letter to an undertaker telling him to
look for her body on a grave in Lancaster Cem-
Then she swallowed laudanum and
lay down on the grave to die. She was found
there very sick from an overdose of the drug,
but will recover.
Uncle Josh,.
Few people have suffered more intensely
from dyspepsia than Mr E.A. McMahon, a well
known grocer of Staunton, Va. He says: “Be:
fore 1878 I was in excellent health, weighing
over 200 pounds. In that year an ailment de-
veloped into acute dyspepsia, and soon I was
reduced to 162 pounds, suffering burning sen-
sations in the stomach, palpitation of the heart
I could not sleep, lost all heart in my
work, had fits of melancholia and for
days at a time I would have welcomed
death. I became morose, sullen and
irritable, and for 8 years life was a bur-
den. I tried many physicians and
many remedies. One day a workman
employed by me suggested that I take
Hood's Sarsaparilla, as it had cured his
wife of dyspepsia. [ did so and before
taking the whole of a bottle I began to
The terrible pains to which T had been sub-
jected, ceased; the palpitation of the heart
subsided, my stomach became easier, nausea
disappeared, and my entirc system began to
tone up. My strength returned, slowly at first
and then rapidly. With returning strength
came activity of mind and body. Before the
fifth bottle had been taken I had regained my
former weight and natural condition. I am
to-day a well man and I ascribe it to the use of
Hood’s Sarsaparilla.”
N. B.—]f you decide to take Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla do not be induced to buy any other.
Sold by all druggists, $1 ; six for 5. Prepared
only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apotheca-
ries, Lowell, Mass.
Cleanses the Nasal
Passages Ely’s Cream Balm
Cures Cold in the Head
Catarrh, Rose-Cold,
Allays Pain and
Heals the Sores. Deafness, Headache.
Restores the Senses
of Taste and Smell.
Easy to use.
Price, 50 cents.
A particle is applied into each nostril and is
agreeable. Price 50 cents at Duggists; by
mail, registered, 60 cents.
34 36 1y 56 Warren Strect, New York.
socom den miomm
Free by mail, 50 cents and $1.00.
Send for Circular
34 87 1y nr
30 Vesey St., New York City.
{ uanes .
Cc C.A. 8ST OR.1 A !
C A STO R 1 A |
Without Morphine.
32 14 2y nr
Music Boxes.
J. anumien 1824.
Superior Quality
1030 Chestnut street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Send stamp for catalogue. Examination will
prove our instruments the most perfect and
durable made. They play selections from all
the Standard and Light Operas, and the most
Popular Music of the day; also Hymns.
33 49 1y
The full-blooded Guernsey Bull i
“« LANG," —o
will be found at the farm of Cameron Burn-
side, Esq., two miles east of town, on the
North Nittany Valley Road. Services reason-
able. 33 39
ine Job Printing.
There is no style of work, from the cheapest
‘Dodger to the finest
but you can get done in the most satisfactory
manner, and at
Prices consistent with the class of work
by calling or communicating with this office.
Pure Malt Whisky.
and all wasting diseases can be '
Malaria is completely » eradicated from he
system by its use. is
revives the energies of those worn with exces-
sive bodily or mental effort. It acts as a SAFE
GUARD Agrinst exposure in the wet and rige-
Take part of a wineglassful on your arrivad
home after the labors of the day and the same
quantity before your breakfast. Being chemi-
gaily pure, it commends itself to the medical
profession. :
None genuine unless bearing the signature
of the firm on the label. 3 Shale
31361y’ 37 N. Front St., Philadelphia.
Watchmaking-- Jewelry. :
Brockernorr Brock,
—Dealer in—
Agent for the AMERICAN WATCH of g’
makes, and sole agent of the celebrated
every one of which is fully guaranteed.
DiguroN, Jan. 27, 1882.
The Rockfora Watch purchased F. ebruary ,
1879, has performed better than any watch J.
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.
TauNToN, Sept. 18, 1881.
The Rockford Watch runs very accurately
better than any watch I ever owned, and
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 tho Rockford Watek
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. Is
was not adjusted and only cost $20.
At the Dean street flag station, Mansfield
Mass., Feb. 21, 1880. 28 15
F.C ®enar,
fe: 8
And dealer in
Special attention given to the Making ane
Repairing of Watches. 2
IMPORTANT—If you cannot read this print
distinetly by lamp or gaslight in the evenin
at a distance of ten inches, your eyesight ie
failing, no matter what your age, and your eyes
need help. Your sight” can be improved ana
preserved if properly corrected. It is a wrong
idea that spectacles should be dispensed with
as long as possible. If they assist the vision
use them. There is no danger of seeing toe
well, so long as the print is not TOROS ;
should look natural size, but plain and dis
tinct. Don’t fail to call and have your eyes.
tested by King’s New System, and fitted witn
Combination spectacles. They will correct and
preserve the sight. For sale by
2749 42 High St., opp. Arcade, Bellefonte.
Flour, Feed, &c.
= Manufacturers of -:-
a F—E—E—D,......
And Dealers in
B&'I'he highest market price paid for
WHEAT ......... BYE......... CORN ..riinnee
ererti AXD........0ATS...ccpne:e
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,
a5 18 Harrisburg, Pa