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Located in one of the most Beautiful and
Healthful Spots in the Alleghany
Region ; Undenominational ; Op-
en to Both Sexes; Tuition Free;
Board and other Expenses
very low. New Buildings
Leaping DEPARTMENTS OF STUDY,
1. AGRICULTURE (Two Courses), and AG-
RICULTURAL CHEMISTRY; with constant
illustrations on the Farm and in the Labora-
2. BOTANY AND HORTICULTURE; the-
oretical and practical. Students taught origi-
nal study with the microscope.
3. CHEMISTRY; with an unusually full
and thorough course in the Laboratory.
4. CIVIL ENGINEERING; ELECTRICAL
ENGINEERING ; MECHANICAL ENGI-
NEERING. These courses are accompanied
with very extensive practical exercises in the
Field, the Shop and the Laboratory. :
5. MITIoR: ; Ancient and Modern, with
o INDUSTRIAL ART AND DESIGN.
¥. LADIES’ COURSE IN LITERATURE
AND SCIENCE; Two years. Ample facilities
for music, vocal ard instrumental.
8. LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE; Lat-
in (optional), French, German and English
(required), one or more continued through the
9. MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY ;
pure and applied. Fd
10. MECHANIC ARTS; combining shop
work with study, three years’ course; new
puilding and 2g ment,
11. MENTAL, MORAL AND POLITICAL
SCIENCE; Constitutional Law and History,
Political Economy, &ec. X |
12. MILITARY SCIENCE; instruction
theoretical and practical, including each arm
of the service.
13. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT; Two
years carefully graded and thorough.
Commencement Veek, June 12-15, 1892.
Fall Term opens Sept. 14, 1892. Examination
for admission, June 16th and Sept. 13th. For
Catalogue or other in formation, address
GEO. W. ATHERTON, LL.D,
27 25 State College, Centre county,
Coal and Wood.
Eo K. RHOADS,
Shipping and Commission Merchant,
RAIN, CORN EARS,
SHELLED CORN, OATS,
STRAW an BALED HAY,
py the bunch or cord as may su purchasers.
Respectfully solicits the patronage of] his
friends and the public, at
—HIS COAL YARD—
near the Passenger Station. Telephone 712.
ON HUNDRED THOUSAND IN
The Standard Writing Machine of
of this popular machine and the
large number in daily use should
induce those wishing to learn
typewriting to insist upon it being
WYCKOFF, SEAMANS & BENEDICT
854 Chestnut St., Phila, Pa.
Machines rented and instruction
books furnished. 87 34 1m
oust HOTEL PROPER-
TY FOR SALE,
The undersigned offers his hotel property,
at State College, for sale and invites corres-
pendence with all parties desiring to invest
money in an excellent payir g business
It is the leading hotel at the College and en-
LARGE STUDENT AND TRANSIENT
The hotel has lately been remodeled and
fitted throughout with steam heat. Every-
thing has been arranged for convenience and
comfort. A large stable, ice house and all
necessary outbuildings are on the property
and in the pest of condition.
The building occupies the corner lot at the
main entrance to the College grounds and has
the most desirable location in the town. The
owner desires to sell owing tosickness in his
family and must leave the place on that ae-
Address all communications to
S. 8. GRIEB,
37 4 tf. State College, Pa.
E PRIACH-YOU PRACTICE.
In other words, we will teach you free, and
start you in business, at which you can rapidly
gather in the dollars. We ean and will, if you
please, teach you quickly how to earn from
$5 TO $10 A DAY
at a start, and more as you go on. Both sexes
all ages. In any part of America, you cen
commence at home, giving all your time, or
spare moments only, tothe work. What we
offer is new and it has been proved over and
over again, that great pay is sure for every
worker. Easy to learn. No special ability re-
uired. Reasonable industry only necessary
or sure, large success. We start you, furnish-
ing everything. This is one of the great sirides
foreward in u@eful, inventive progress, that
enriches all workers It is probably the great.
est opportuni'y laboring people have ever,
known. Now is the time. Delay means loss
Full particulars free. Better write atonce,
GEORGE STINSON & CO.,
Bellefonte, Pa., Sept. 2, 1892.
Spokane is the principal city of east-
ern Washington, and a good point from
which to view the agricultural and min-
eral resources of the lands east of the
Cascade Range. It used to be called
Spokane Falls, after the falls in the
Spokane river, which attracted the first
settlers as a rallying-point, but the peo-
ple dropped the word “Falls” in June,
1891, and Spokane is the city’s full
name. Long betore its settlement the
trails and roads from every point of the
compass met there, and seemed to mark
it as a natural distributing centre.
Eight railroads meet there now. Itis a
dozen years old as a settlement, and
now extends its broad streets and battal
lions of brick and stone buildings over
a considerable part of the bowllike, lev-
el-bottomed basin in which it has been
There are evergreen hills all around
it, and upon one slope overlooking the
town the well-to-do citizens have mass-
ed a considerable number of villas, many
of which are both costly and handsome.
Milling, the lumber trade, and jobbing
in all the necessaries of life are its main-
stays, and possibly by the time this is
published it will have started up its
smeltery to lead the new industry
which many think must become its
main one when, amid the development
of the innumerable mines of eastern
Washington, it shall have bocome a
great mining town. Its jobbing trade
in 1890 amounted to $21,565,000.
Spokane is v. r enterprising. It has
an opera-house that is the finest theatre
west of the Mississippi River, and its
Board of Trade, under the tireless ener-
gy of Mr. John R. Reavis, is incessant-
ly at work to strengthen and enlarge
the industries of the city. The place
has 25,000 population. It lost 3000
last year as a result of the general mo-
mentary depression, but its gains con-
tinue, and the agricultural country con-
tributary to it has grown steadily and
suffered no set backs. It trades with
200 towns, and talks with 60 over its
telephone wires. Its water power—hav-
ing a minimum power of 82,000 horses—
runs its electric cars, electric lights, ca-
ble cars, printing-presses, elevators, and
all its small machinery. It is not ram-
pant in its vices as most Northwestern
cities are. Gambling is done under cov-
er, the variety theatres are closed on
Sunday, and there is even broached a
proposition to close the saloons on Sun-
day. Injustice to Spokane, I should
explain that the leading men ascribe
this mastery over public vice to the un-
1que and high toned character of the
leading citizens, who embrace a large
proportion of Eastern blood, and good
Eastern blood at that. Such an explan-
ation is highly necessary here, for in the
new Northwest public morality is some-
times regarded as a concomitant of fail-
ing business powers. Happily I can
vouch for the fact that Spokane society
is leavened by a considerable class of
proud and cultivated men and women,
who live in charming homes, and main-
tain a delightful intercourse with one
another. They make it a very gay city
—they and the fine climate — and are
fond of high-bred horses, good dogs,
and bright living, with dancing and
ametuer vheatricals, good literature and
fun. San Francisco is no longer pecu-
liar in this respect, for Spokane shares
her brilliancy among our Western cit.
ies.—From ¢ Washington : the Ever-
green State,” by Julian Ralph,in Har-
per’s Magazine for September,
Rattlers : kill Two Women.
‘Awful Encounter With the Deadly Reptiles on a
CoUuDERsPORT, Pa., Aug. 20. The
details of a horrible encoun ter with rat-
tlesnakesin which two women were
killed by the venomous reptiles has been
| brought here by a commercial traveler
from Gold, a village of this county. Sev-
eral days ago Mrs. Jacob Nevins. Mrs.
Sarah Harmon and three or four other
women and their husband went upon
the mountains near Gold to pick huckle-
berries. Mrs. Harmon sat down to
pluck the fruit by the side of a rock: A
large rattler unseen by her, which lay
on the rock, struck the woman on the
jugular vein, causing a considerable
rupture. She screamed, but bled to
death in half an hour. While assisting
Mrs. Harmon, Mrs. Nevins was bitten
twice on the leg and once on the hand
by another rattlesnake and died five
hours afterward. The men in the party
came to the rescue from nearby, gave
the women whiskey, but to no purpose.
They then killed seven huge rattlesnakes
within a few yards of where the fated
women were bitten and the whole party
left the mountain in terror.
Seattle to Chicago on Foot.
John Howard and Wife Fast Winning Their
Wager of $5,000
Cuioaco, I1l., Aug. 21.—John How-
ard and wife, of Seattle, are fast win-
ning their wager of $5,000 that they
could walk from Seattle to Chicago be-
tween March 10 and September 1.
Four Persons started from Seattle, but
two gave out near Cuoshone.
The terms of the wager are that
every foot of the distance shall be
walked and no stop made at'‘any hotel
or public house. Howard was to push
a wheelbarrow coutaining a change of
clothing and a rubber tent all the way.
The route was to be over the Union
Pacific and Chicago and Northwestern,
the party 'to register at every railroad
station on the way.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard registered in
the Northwestern station at Cedar
Rapids, Aug. 17. They had stood the
trip well and were so far ahead of time
that they determined to attend a Veter-
ans’ reunion Thursday. Mrs. Howard
is clad in male attire and from her
bronzed complexion looks like a half
breed boy of sixteen.
—— After trying many remedies for
catarrh during past twelve years, I tried
Ely’s Cream Balm with complete suc-
cess. It is over one year since I stopped
using it and have had no return of ca-
tarrb. T recommend it to all my friends
—Milton T. Palm, Reading.
Born in the Minority.
A thin, shabby, dignified man was
sitting all alone on a bench in the park.
There was an inviting air of repose
about his surroundings. This prompt-
ed a reporter to stop and take a seat
on the same bench, Five minutes later
the shabby man faced about and queried
“This is the nineteenth century, ain‘t
“Yes” said the reporter.
He was quite serious about it.
a thoughtful interval he asked :
“This is a civilized country ain’t
He folded his arms deliberately, nod-
ded grimly, and continued calmly :
“God made us all didn’t He 77’
He nodded again, and then he was si-
lent for several seconds. , Finally he
waved his arms, a comprehensive ges-
ture, and said :
“We are the people, ain’t we ?”
“And the people run this govern-
ment, don’t they? The people have
rights, haven’t they ?”
“That’s it,” said the svlemn citi-
“That's where you're wrong. The
theory’s all right. No doubt about that
But do you know who runs this govern-
“Who does ?”
“The majority, sir ; I watched this
thing a long time. The majority run
this country, The majority have all
the rights. Do you know whats the mat-
ter with me ?”
It was beer, evidently, something
stronger, but it would have been un-
kind to say so. The reporter tuld him
that he didn’t know.
“I’m in the minority, sir.
ways been 1n a minority, sir.
me. Minority—that’s what's the mat-
ter. You can see it sticking out. You
can read it in my face. Minority.”
He shook his head sadly.
“Do you know my advice to you ?”’
“It’s this. Young man, be in the
majority in this, world and in the min-
ority in the next. God bless you. Good
Tale of a Missing Sock.
“I wonder where the dickens that
devilish pup carried my sock to,” said
a well-known citizen of Sixth avenue
Thursday morning as he came down
stairs to breakfast.
“I baven’t the least idea.” replied
the wife, ‘he is always running away
with something ; but never mind, get a
clean pair, it’s time you were chang-
ing them socks anyway, yov’ve been
wearing them a month now, and really
a man should change his socks at least
every three weeks during this hot
The man hunted up the clean socks,
put them on and then sat down to
They had hot pan cakes, and while
he ate his wife kept baking from a
crock of batter on the floor near the
“Say, wite,” said the man, that pan
cake flour must be spoiled. These
cakes have a d—— musty smell, so as to
“They said at the store it was fresh
and I only got it yesterday.”
“Don’t care a continental, somethin’
must he’ fell in and died,” said the
He kept on devouring the cakes all
thesame, but did so with a string of
remarks between bits such as.
“Ratty messen,” ‘“limberger ain’t
it 27 “Great scot but she’s musty.” “I
guess we'll change our grocer,” ‘d—
a grocery anyway.”
All this time the wife ladled out the
batter from the crock, baked away and
held her peace.
The batter ran low and as the wife
made a deep dive to the bottom fora
full ladle up eame something for-
eign looking. Buth gazed in horror
upon it. Low and behold it was the
man’s missing sock.
Ped fire! quick curtain and a hasty
discharge into the coal bucket ot all
the breakfast the man had eaten, while
the wife sadly led the pup, who had
caused the mischief, into the back yard
and killed him.
The above tale is true in every par-
ticle.—- Beaver Falls Tribune.
The Third Party in the South.
But for the fact that the leaders of
the Farmers’ Alliance in the Southern
States made their followers believe that
the Lodge Force bill was dead and’
buried there would not at this time
have been any of their party in the South
worth talking about; and,notwithstand-
ing the duplicity, active or passive, of
most of the Republican leaders and all
or nearly all of their party organs on the
subject of the Force bill, those who
have been deluded about its death and
burial are rapidly 'earning the truth.
Before the dawn of November every
farmer will comprehend that votes
against Cleveland and Democratic
Congressmen = will count as votes in
fayor of the Lodge Force bill, and the
third party in the Southern States will
be reduced to a skeleton.
Any man in any Southern Slate who
should knowingly lend his support, di-
rectly or indirectly, to the Lodge Force
bill would not dare to look an honest
woman in the face, and honest men
would regard him wi th scorn. Itisin
‘the very nature of things tbat such
should be the case. From the experinces
in some of the Stat es more terrible than
that of the war, and from traditions
which curdle the blood of rising genera-
tions, nothing imaginable could be so
dreadful to the white men and women
of the South as negro domination.
There is not even an honest negro
in the South who has acquired an in-
terest in the soil and has family to look
after who would not dread it.
The friends of Mr. Cleveland in the
Northern States need feel no concern
about a third party inthe South, nor
need they waste anathemas on the
Democratic renegades in that section
who are trying to play therole of
Alliance brokersin treating with Re-
publican emissaries; for they will be
unable to deliver the goods.— Philadel-
His Fearful Revenge.
From the Detroit Free Press.
“On a train, down in Indians recent.
ly,” said the drummer as he lit a fresh
cigar and handed several around, “I
was on a crowded passenger coach and
next to me sat a wild-eyed looking man
with what I thought was a gun in his
pocket. He twisted around nervously
for a few minutes after I had sat down
beside him and at last he turned to me.
“You see that woman up thar in the
front end of the car,’ he said ‘that un
with the green dress on and a slim fel-
ler settin’ alongside of her ?’
‘ ‘She sat about ten seats ahead of us
and was in reality a conspicuous object,
soI could not deny seeing her. I
nodded and he went on :
“Well, she’s my wife.’
“Why aren't you up there with
‘She's ’lopin,’ he said briefly.
“You mean she is running away
with the man beside her.’
“¢That’s the size of it, mister.’
‘Well, now that you’ve caught the
guilty couple I suppose you will punish
them severely ?’
‘He pulled his revolver out and I
became exceedingly nervous.
‘ *That looks like it might be enough,
don’t it ?’ he asked, with an ugly glitter
in his eye.
“I didn’t know whether to call the
conductor or what to do.
“You willdo nothing desperate on
the car in the presence of the passen-
gers!’ T said soothingly.
“He looked at his revolver and tried
the hammer once or twice,
“‘You think this might settle it,
don’t you ?’ he repeated.
“As it was about two feet long ‘with a
hole in it like a funnel I could not
doubt its efficacy, and said so.
“I am goin’ to have vengeance,’ he
said in a hoarse whisper, ‘on that cuss
and he’ll never forget it.’ .
“With that 2 I asked, nodding to-
ward the gun.
“No,” he said, putting it away much
to my relief, ‘but with something a heap
sight worse,” and I expected to see him
draw a knife with a saw edge and hooks
on the point.
“ “What ure you going to do ?’ I in-
quired, with a faint hope that the con-
ductor would come along in time to
prevent a panic and bloodshed.
“ ¢Let him have her,” he said, with
such a powerful sense of satisfied justice
in his tone that I almost laughed right
in his face.
“He got off at the next station with-
out having been seen by the runaways,
and when I got a look at the woman
and heard her voice, I was almost sorry
I had not let the merciful reyolver do
GUARANTEED CuUrE. We author-
ize ovr advertised druggist to sell Dr.
King’s New Discovery for Consumption
Coughs and Colds, upon this condition.
If you are afflicted with a Cough, Cold
or any Lung, Throat or Chest trouble,
and will use this remedy as directed,
giving it a fair trial, and experience no
benefit, you may return the bottle and
have your money refunded. We could
not make this offer did we not know
that Dr. King’s New Discovery could
be relied on. It never disappoints. Trial
bottle’s free at Parrish’s Drug Store.
Large size 50c* and $1,00.
——Beefsteak fingers. — Take two
pounds of tendersteak, cover it with
equal parts of vinegar and water; sea-
son with pepper and salt, chopped onion
and a pinch of ground cloves; cover it
closely, and let it cook gently for an
hour; then remove the meat from the
liquor and let it become cold, when cut
it into strips about three inches long;
dip this into beaten egg, then roll in
cracker crumbs that are seasoned with
parsley and celery ; cover the meat
well with the crumbs and fry in hot fat
until nicely browned ; place in a hot
dish garnished with parsley, serve with
mashed potatoes and gravy made from
liquor in which the meat was cooked.--
—— For many years Mr. B. F.
Thompson, of Des Moines, Iowa, was
severely afflicted with chronic diarrhea
He says: ‘At times it was very se-
vere; so much so that I feared it would
end my life. About seven years ago I
chanced to procure a bottle of Chamber-
lain” Colie, Cholera and Diarrhea Rem _
edy. It gave me prompt relief, and I
believe cured me permanently, as I now
eat or drink without harm anything I
please. I have also used it in my fam-
ily with the best results.” For sale by
Frank P. Green.
Excursion CLUB TO ATTEND THE
WorLD'’s FAIR. —If you have any de-
gire to visit the World’s Fair at Chicago
bear in mind that the United World's
Fair Excursion Co. is asound organi-
zation, with ample capital to fulfill
their promises. The company sells
tickets on the installment plan. Apply
to A. H. Roby Sect. 408 Exchange
WaY 18 11 PoPULAR—Because it has
proven its absolute merit over and over
again, because it has an unequalled re-
cord of cures, because its business is con-
ducted in a thoroughly honest manner,
and because it combines economy and
strength, being the only medicice of
which “100 Doses One Dollar’ is true—
these strong points have made Hood's
Sarsaparilla the most successful medi-
cine of the day.
With nearly 7000 saloons—375 of
them on one street—and thirty theatres,
all open on Sunday, Chicago dosen’t
care very much whether the World’s
Fair be open on Sunday or not. Those
7000 saloon men naturally want a hack
at the visitors at least one ‘day in the
week without opposition. J
——Ayer’s Sarsaparilla is one of the
few remedies which are recommended
by every school of medicine. Itsstrength
purity, and efficscy are too well estab-
lished to admit of doubt as to its super-
jority over all other blood-purifiers
yhaiaver. Ayer's Sarsaparilla leads
—— Mrs. Stephen Berry, of Walton,
N. Y., was stung on the right temple
by a honey bee, and died within 30
minutes of the time when she was
stung. According to medical opinions
the poison was implanted in an artery.
So many people are poisoned every
year by ivy that it is well to learn how
to distinguish the plant at a glance and
‘avoid it: Orchard and Garden tells how
to distinguish it from Virginia creeper,
which is harmless, but often confounded
with the ivy. The woodbine has five
leaves, the poison ivy only three. The
latter also has leaves of a lighter, more
vivid green and more glossy. It climbs
on fences and stone walls, which it cov-
ers thickly, but often branches out mere
like a trez than a vine. Many sufferers
from ivy poisoning have been cured by
bathing the poisoned parts in a strong
lye made from wood ashes, while a few
doses of olive oil, taken ima.ediately,
will often give relief.
How Much Do You Get?
Mr. Carnegie draws $4,500,000 a year
as his part of the profits of the iron busi-
ness—-that is, he gains every second
ninety-five cents ; every minute, $570;
every hour, $343,40 ; every day $4,120,-
85; every week, $28,846,60; every
month $125,000. How much do you
get out of the tariff? Let every man
answer this question for himself, remem-
bering that every dollar Carnegie makes
is pure bounty, according to the state-
ment of the protectionists, because, if
they tell the truth, manufactures would
not pay at all in this country but for this
GQ) aveD HIS SIGHT
PERHAPS HIS LIFE.
Blood Poisoning After Scarlet Fever.
Read the following from a grateful mother
“My little boy had Scarlet Fever when 4 years
old, and it left him very weak and with blood
poisoned with canker. His eyes became so in.
fiammed that his sufferings were intense, and
for seven weeks he
COULD NOT OPEN HIS EYES.
I took him twice during that time to the Eye
and Ear Infirmary on Charles street, but their
remedies failed to do him the fainest shadow
of good. I commenced giving him Hood’s
Sarsaparilla and it soon curedhim, I have
never doubted thatit saved his sight, even
if not his very life. You may use tLis testi-
monial in any way you choose. The above
statement is the truth, the whole truth,
and nothing but the truth. And I ean
add that my testimony was entirely voluntary
and not bought and paid for, nor a
small fact polished up and enlarged. And the
case of my boy is not the only one that I know
Has accomplished a great cure. I remain, re-
main, respectfully. ApBIE F.BLACKMAN.
HOOD'S PILLS are hand made, and are per-
fect in composition, proportion and appear-
Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5. Prepar-
ed only by C. I. Hood & Co., Apothecaries,
Lowell, Mass. 37 30
Cc C A S T.0 B.1 A)
C AST ORI AY
C AS PO BETA
32 14 2y nr
LY’ CREAM BALM
THE CURE FOR CATARRH
COLD IN HEAD, HAY FEVER, DEAFNESS
Cleanses the Nasal Passages, Allays Pain and
— HEALS ALL SORES.
Restores the Senses of Taste and Smell,
TRY THE CURE.
A particle is applied into each nostril and is
agreeable. Price 50 cents at Druggists by
mail, registered, 60 cts.
3750 56 Warren St., New York.
HE PENN [RON ROOFING &
CORRUGATING CO., Limited.
SHEET IRON & STEEL MANUFACTURERS
in all its branches for BUILDING PURPOSE.
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR. Circulars and
rices upon application. G. M. RHULE, Ag’t.
Pe Itt TT Philipsburg, Pa
kik WILLER MANUFACTUR-
Sole Manufacturers of
THE WILLER SLIDING BLINDS,
THE WILLER FOLDING BLINDS,
REGULAR INSIDE FOLDING BLINDS,
WILLER SLIDING WINDOW SCREENS.
And custom made SCREEN DOORS for
STAIR WORK in all its branches ready to
ut up in any part of the country. Write
Br catalogue. GEO. M.RHULE, Ag't
8610 tf. Philipsburg, Pa.
XYGEN.—In its various combi-
nations is the most popular, as well as
most effectual treatment in Catarrh, Consump-
tion, Asthma, Heart.disease, Neryous Debility,
Brain Trouble, Indigestion, Paralysis, and in
the Absorption of morbid growths. Send for
testimonials to the Specialist,
H, 8. CLEMENS, M. D., at Sanitarium,
722 Walnut St.. Allentown, Penn’a.
Established 1861. 3617 1y
PORTS, ruled and numbered up to 150
with name of mine and date line printed in
full, on extra heavy paper, furnished in any
quanity on to days’ notice by We.
WATCHMAN JOB ROOMS,
ee —————— ——— ee)
C. HARPER, Attorney-at-L 1
J + Pa. Office in Garman am: Bellofonte
J W. ALEXANDER.—Attorney at Law.
Bellefonte, Pa. All professional busi-
ness will receive prompt attention. 614
F. FORTNEY, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
o fonte, Pa. Office in Woodring’s build -
ing, north of the Court House. 14 2
M. KEICHLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
fonte, Pa. ce in Garman’s new
building. with W! H. Blair. 19 40
3 G. LOVE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle.
fonte, Pa. Office in the rooms formeriy
occupied by the late W. P. Wilson. 2 2
D. H. HASTINGS. W. F. REEDER.
ASTINGS & REEDER, Attorneys-at-Law.
I I Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14 North Af
egheny street. 28 13
J. L. SPANGLER. C. P. HEWES.
SPs & HEWES, Attorneys-at-Law,
- 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
J Ooh MILLS HALE, Attorney-at-Law,
Philipsburg, Pa. Collections and all other
legal business in Centre and Clearfield coun-
ties attended to. 23 14
WwW C. HEINLE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle.
o fonte, Pa. Office in Garman’s block,
ope. Court House. All professional business
will receive prompt attention. 30 16
S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and Sur
o geon, State College, Centre county,Pa.
Office at his residence. 35-41 |
A HIBLER, M. D., Physician and Surgeon
eo offers his professional services to the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office 26
N. Allegheny street. 1
DE 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 Judge Or-
vis’ law office, opp. Court House. 29:20
K. HOY, M. D., Oculist and Aurist, No.
I I eo 24 North High Street, Belléfonte, Pa;
Office hours—7 to 9 a. m.,1 to 2 and 7 to8§
. m. Defective vision carefully -¢orrected,
pectacles and Eyeglasses furnished. 32 18
R. R. L, DARTT, Homeopathic Physician
and Surgeon. Office in residence No. 61
North Allopheny street, ‘next to Episcopal
chureh. Office hours—8 to 9a. m.,1to3 and 7
to9 p. m. Telephone. 3245
Pa., has the Brinkerhoff system of
ctal treatment for the eure of Piles, Fis-
DV R. L. DARTT, of Bellefonte,
sures and other Rectal diseases.
furnished upon application.
E. WARD. RADUATE OF BALTI-
» MORE DENTAL COLLEGE. Officein
rulers Stone Bloc High street, Bellefonte,
a. 34 11
ACKSON, CRIDER & HASTINGS, (Succes
sors to W. F. Reynolds & Co.,) Bankers .
Bellefonte, Pa. Bills' of Exchange and Note
Discounted ; Interest paid on special deposits
Exchange on Eastern cities. Deposits re
ceived. 17 36
O THE PUBLIC.
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 f
0—COAL EXCHANGE HOTEL.—o
He had also repapered, repainted and other
wise improve it, and has fitted up a large ant
tasty parlor and reception room on the firs,
floor. WM. PARKER,
33 17 Philipsburg, Pa.
A. A. KonLBECKER, 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.
Aa=Through travelers on the railread will
find this an excellent place to lunch or procure
a meal, as all trains stop there about 25 min.
utes. 24 24
F C. RICHARD,
o—JEWELER and OPTICIAN,~o0
And dealer in
Special attention given to the Making and
Repairing of Watches. }
IMPORTANT—If you cannot read this print
distinctly by lamp or light in the evening,
at a distance, of ten. inches, your eyesight
failing, no matter what your age, and your eyes
need help. Your sight can be improved and
reserved if property corrected. Itisa Frog
idea that spectacles should be dispensed wit
as long as possible. If they assist the vision,
use them. There is no danger of seeing too
well, so long as the Lint is not magnified ; it
should look natural size, but plain and die-
tinct. Don’ fail to eall and have Jo eyes
tested by King’s New System, and fitted with
Combination spectacles. They will correct and
preserve the sight. For sale by R
F. C. RICHARD,
2749 42 High St., opp. Arcade, Bellefonte.
Fine Job Printing.
pe JOB PRINTING
WATCHMAN o OFFIC
There is no style of work, from the cheap
Dodger” to the finest 0
but yam can get done in the most satisfactor
manner, and ab 8
Prices consistent with the class of work
by calling or communie ating with this office
TA meat 47