Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, September 09, 1892, Image 5

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    A Statement Denied.
HoMESTEAD, Pa., September 6.—The
statement that one hundred Slavs re-
turned to work yesterday was denied
to-day by the strikers and also by offi-
cials of the company. There was much
indignation among the locked out men
. over the report, as the foreigners, they
claim, were exemplary in their firmness
and have braced many English speak-
ing workers who were growing weak-
kneed. Affairs in the neighborhood of
Carnegie’s Pittsburg mills have assumed
and old time appearance. The force of
police and detectives on duty there for
many weeks has been withdrawn and
the management apprehend no further
trouble. Both plants are now in opera-
Blair county teacher’s are hold-
ing institute at Altoona this week.
Forepaugh’s circus will exhibit
in Altoona on the 17th. It was tohave
come to Bellefonte, but for some reason
or other it will not visit us this season.
——Mr. E. P. Campbell, chief of the
Auditing dep’t. of the New York and
Erie. rail road, accompanied py Mrs.
Campbell spent last week,” visiting Mr.
Campbell’s mother at Milesburg, and
his brother-in-law, Commissioner Ad-
ams, in this place,
——Mr. Thomas Foster, ot Philadel-
phia, and his brother William, of Lew-
isburg, after spending Sunday with their
mother at State Collegs, and assisting to
organize the new water company, that
is to supply every body up there with
an abundance of water, paid Bellefonte
a short visit on their return, on Monday.
——We are indebted to Dr. Hafer for
the pleasure of beholding and possessing
the most perfect specimen of that mag-
nificent flower—Cereus Grandiflorus—we
have ever seen. It measured about 8
inches in diameter and was the first in-
stance, in the Dr's. experience, of this
nocturnal flower expanding in daytime.
——The following letters remain uncalled
for in the Bellefonte P.O. Aug. 8, 1892.
Mrs. C. V. Alexander, Georgiana Beck, L. 8.
Franklin, Mrs. Kate Gibbony, W. G. Kishling,
John Rubel Love, W. F. Summers, Mrs. Alice
Walker, E. N. Weaver.
‘When called for please say advertised.
Pine Grove Mentions.
Grandmother Keichline who has been suff-
ering from a billious attack is able to be in her
easy chair.
The late rains have put the soil in excellent
eondition for seeding, and quitea number of
our forenoon farmers are well on.
Miss Sadie Hess is again able to be about af-
ter a serious time with seratches and bruises
sustained from a runaway team.
G. W. McWilliams, N. E, Hess and Bertie
Meek were the representatives from this sec-
tion at Williams’ Grove picnic last week.
Rev. Mr. Ellworth after a brief vacation
which he spent at Bedford Springs returned
to his people with renewed vigor and zeal.
F. E. Meek, of Altoona, spent a day or two
with Grandmother Glenn, the oldest lady in
this section, who is suffering with erysipelas
on the face.
M. C. Dunlap, of Gettysburg college, is spend-
ing his vacation at his old home here. Milt.
‘still has one more year before he can Le
donned in the ministerial mantle.
Our special friend R. G. Bailey, who for the
past year has been suffering from spinal troub-
le, has accepted a clerical position in Altoona.
He and his wife took leave of their legion of
friends heieabouts in the beginning cf last
Dr. L. C. Thomas of Latrobe, Pa. is at pres.
-ent visiting his old home here. ‘It was at the
old Academy of which his father, Prof. J. E.
Thomas, was prineipal where the Dr. laid the
foundation of his educalion and used to stump
his toes and make wry faces on our streets.
Our Young People’s "Society, at a recent
meeting, in auditing the treasurer's accounts
found a handsome surplus which they were
not long about divining a plan to get rid of,
which was done by purchasing .a ‘new Bible
and Hymn Book for the pulpit. The balance
donated to the Wellington Mission, Kansas.
Early last Monday morning messages were
sent ovt to the venerable Peter Keichline’s
near relatives summoning them to his bedside
as he was suffering from a paralytic attack
whieh left him speechless. But we are glad
to say under the medical treatment of Dr. G
H. Woods the old gentleman is improving and
is able to talk a little now.
Last week we omitted tonote the death of
one of our former Centre county ladies. Miss
Sallie Williams died at the home of a friend in
Sinking Valley, Blair county, of a complica-
tion of diseases at the age of 50 years. She was
the third daughter of the late Robt. Williams,
and was a devout christian lady. She leaves a
number of sisters and many sineere friends,
to mourn her death. The remains were
brought by rail to Penn. Furnace, thence con-
veyed to the Graysville cemetery, followed
by a large procession, to witness a true and
kind friend laid to reston the 18th ult.
Pursuant to a call our school board
met on the 27 ult, and reconsidered the estab.
lishing of a graded school at this place, that at
a previous meeting was agreed to. In the
White Hall district Frank Bailey and Miss
Marion Snyder were the applicants. After a
heated debate which almost led to a Kilkenny
fight both applicants;|were set aside and Miss
Beckie Bolinger was elected, and Mr. Bailey
was elected to the Penn, Furnace school. The
Pine Grove Grammar is yet to be supplied:
Some wag of a boy tolled the bell and when
asked who had died, replied the school board.
Mr. William Erb, of Springfield, Il, sudden-
ly put in bis appearance at Pine Grove afte,
an absence of eight years in the Sugker state.
Father Time has touched him gent although
his locks are sprinkled with silver gray, he is
hale and hearty and has the indications of be-
ing well preserved for a man of 68 years. Mr.
Erbis a Mexican survivor, and a veteran of
the late war, for meritorious services he is the
possessor of a valued silver medal which, ow-
ing to his modesty, he carries down in his
pants pocket, and only by request does he ex
hibit it to his old associates; He with four oth.
er Mexican Veterans attended the 31st an-
niversary ot Co.E.43,P, V.on the 2nd inst
at Loveville.
In behalf of the survivors of Co. E. 45th Reg-
P. V. at their 31st anniversary held on the 2nd
inst we extend to the Warcuman our thanks
for the printing of cards and badges which
were gotten up in elegant style for the ccea
The reunion of Co. E., the color company the
45th Regt. P. V. Vols. took place on the 2nd
inst, near Loveville, in Stevens’ Grove, under
the personal auspices of Capt. Henry Stevens
the company’s first Capt. in 1861. It was a
gratifying success in every particular.
The survivors with their families and friends
gwelled the crowd up into the hundreds and
they spent the day most joyously listening to
appropriate addresses good music and above
all the hearty greetings of the old veterans
who had not met since the surrender of Lee
and Johnson,
The day was all that could be desired and
boys in blue grouped together and recalled
the memorable Sep. 2nd 1861 when the Compa-
ny started out in defence of the nation. All
the morning was taken up with the review of
where they marched and trudged, bivouaced
on southern soil to defend and honor our coun-
try’s flag. One would imagine they fell again
the elbow touch away down in the sunny
south on James Island 8: C., Fort Pulaski,
Georgia, and at South’ Mountain, Antietim,
Fredericksburg, Spottslyvania, Bethesday
Chureh, Petersburg, Vicksburg, Jackson, Cum-
berland Gap, Blue Springs, Campbell Station,
Knoxville and down ;to Appomattox, in all 23
Their faces were ifrequently clouded with
sadness because of the mention of some brave
comrade who had been left on far distant bat-
tle fields and the many who since have an-
swered to the last roll call.
The Company numbered 193 men—of this
number about 38 survive.
We almost failed to mention that after the
siege of Knoxville, the command joined Grant
and whenever the army of the Potomac fought
it was found. It was mustered out of service on
the 12th of July ’65 at Alexandria, Va. and paid
off at Harrisburg at midnight July 17.
The meeting organized by electing Capt.
Stevens Chairman and Comrade Wm. Ellen.
ber and Comrade Biglow W.C., Vice Presidents
the latter a Mexican survivor, Rev. Wharton
invoked the divine blessing while the boys in
blue stood at parade rest. The Penna. Fur-
nace band interspersed the exercises with
grand music. The address of welcome was de-
livered and very ably to by Rev. A. P. Whar-
ton of Halfmoon, Comrade J.G. Love was in-
troduced and made the response in behalf of
Co. E. It was a brief but most eloquent ad-
dress and was complimented on all sides.
Letters of regret were read by the Adj. from
Gen’l James A. Beaver, Capt. John Beck and
Capt. W {C. Vanvalin. The next order was
dinner which was gladly received and prompt,
ly obeyed as Company E. was never known to
disobey orders. TheCompany was the special
guests of their Captain and therefore found on
the colors unfurled to the breeze by J. G. Heb-
erling whose step is still quick and light as of
yore—20 members of the Company and 32
members of other commands filed along the
Captain’s table which was most bounteously
laden with all that the farm and the market
could produce, to say it was preferable to hard
tack would be putting it mildly. The order fiil
up,not close up was given. Comrade Musser for_
got his failing although not feeling at all wel]
and tarried for the second table. Dinner over
the line of march was resumed tothe speaker's
stand where Deg. £tam of Tyrone took a kodak
of the audience just when Comrade Hamilton
was in the act of leaving the Captain with an
elegant $18 gold headed cane which bore the
inscription presented to Capt. Henry Stevens:
1st Captain of Co. E. 45 P. V,, by the survivors
of the Company.
The Capt. responded in a neat cut speech
thanking his old Comrades tor their kind re-
membrance. The roll being called by Adj.t.
Fry when the following named Comrades re-
sponded—W. H. Musser, Milesburg; J. R. Lem’
on, Shelby Alabama; W. H. Crider, Tyrone’
Jacob Beck, Loveville; F. H. Weston, New
Camp ; Graffius Weston, Port Matilda; Perry
Cupp, Cole rain ; J. G. Rider, Gatesburg ; J. R
Pheasant, Mt. Eagle ; G. W. Loner, Halfmoon ;
Wm. Ellenberger, Guyer; Henry Barto, Guy-
er ; W. H. Poorman, Bellefonte ; David Love,
Bellefonte ; Henry Stevens, Loveville; Henry
Irvin, Altoona; J. G. Heberling, Pine Grove
Mills ; Christ Ellenberger, Port Matilda; W. H.
Fry, Pine Grove Mills.
The afternoon was devoted to addresses
made by Clem. Dale Esq., Gen. Curtain, J. G.
Love, W. C. Dunlap, Conrad Hamilton and oth-
ers. The Penna. Furnace band and the Half-
moon drum corps kept the people generally
livened up. Some of the marked features of
the day was the rendering of some stirring
war tunes by the Halfmoon drum corps in
‘which the venerable Henry Garner, one of
Company E.’s original fifers in 1861 participat.
ed. We were exceedingly sorry that Messrs.
J. J. Goheen, A. E. Clemson and J. H.
Leaver the original drum corps failed to get
there to render some old time music.
Comrade Hamilton in a breezy little speech
complimented Capt. Stevens for his generous
hospitality and his cordial greeting to all
which a gentleman and a soldier could do so
successfully ; when everybody broke ranks
and enjoyed a good social time in the grove
In connection with Co. Es 81st anniversary’
the Captain enjoyed a tamily reunion, and af-
ter he had received the congratulations of his
legion of friends, .he modestly bowed and re-
tired to his mansion home near by where the
family were photoed, consisting of the Capt.
and his wife who is a well proserved lady, con-
sidering her age, and the mother of 10 chil-
dren, 8 sons and 2 daughters. The following
members of the family were photographed
with the parents. Blair Stevens, Murray, Pa:
L. C. Stevens, McCartney, Pa; George Stevens,
Fleming, Pa; Mrs. W. R. Mattern, Port Matil-
da, Pa; Mrs. E, J. Stover, |; Tyrone, Pa: T. V.
Stevens, Ansonville, Pa,
T he Captain isa native of Huntingdon coun-
ty, and was born about six miles west of where
he now lives,on one of the bestarranged homes
and farms in Halfmoon township, where he
is best known as a farmer and gentleman of re,
finement, and has the courage! of his convie.
tions. He is a survivor of the war with Mexi-
co he was discharged on expiration of time at
Jefferson Barracks, Mo. During that cam-
paign he contracted chronic disease which is
slowly ebbing away his life. In the spring of
1861, when Sumpter was fired upon, he set
about and raised a military company in this
immediate section, the company was com-
prised mostly of young men. The Company
after being formed and thoroughly drilled
was titled the Scott Guard of which” he had
the honor to be the first Captain, and on the
2nd day of September, started in wagons from
Daileysille for Penna. R. R. at Spruce Creek.
The Company was sworn intoservice by Squire
A. G. Ewing, at that time a Justice of the Peace
at Franklinville. From the Captains’ former
military experience at Mexico he was not long
in fitting his command at Camp Curtin,when he
offered his service to Gov. Curtin and was as-
Signed as Color Company of the 45th P.V. V.
eg i
Owing to failing health caused by chronic
disease contracted in Mexido, he was advised
by his medical attendant to resign sooner than
risk the burning rays of the sun in the Caroli-
na to which place he bad gone with the ex-
pedition on the sea.
J. Oliver Campbell, John Beck, A. W. Har-
Yer, making in ali four Captains for Co. E., the
atter for a time commanded the regiment
that owing to heavy losses, numbared but for-
ty men and not a line officer left.
At Howard, Pa. Aug. 23, 1892, Mrs. Sarah C.,
Nie of William Lyons, aged 56 years and 20
Mrs. Lyons was the daughter of Samuel and
Hannah Lyons, now living at Roland in this
county, and was born in Clarion county Aug. 3,
1826. She was united in marriage to William
Lyons Dee. 15, 1853, and the greater portion of
her subsequent life was spent in this commu-
nity, exemplifying the virtues of his faithful
wife and careful mother. Twelve children were
born to her, four of whom were carried over to
the other shore in infaney, while six of those
remainipg have honored her by growing to be
industrious and useful citizens of this and
neighboring communities. The twelfth and
youngest, Harry, a bright and promising lad
now lies very near death’s door under the in-
fluence of the dread disease, typhoid fever
which robbed him of his mother.
Mrs. Lyons was domestic in her tastes, and
gave her time and energies to the faithful care
of husband, home and children, while not ne-
glecting the kindly offices of neighber and
friend. What other epitaph can woman have?
Her life was inoffensive, her end peaceful and
hopeful. i
Honor to her memory, comfort to the lonely
husband and returning health to the stricken
son. L.
Books, Magazines, Etc.
The September Scribner contains the unusu-
al number of seven elaborately illustrated arti
cles. The first relates to the will of the late Sam.
J, Tilden, giving facts never before made pub-
lic, relating to the great library endowment
and the ideas and wishes of Mr. Tilden, as
to its proportions and management. The
scheme, with its elaborate illustrations, is one
of the most interesting ever laid before the
public. “The Last of tha Buffalo,” Mr. George
Bird Grinnell’s article in this number of the
Magazine, is full of a true sportsman’s feeling,
and recalls with picturesque vividness the
days when the buffalo were found on the great
plains in unnumbered thousands. Miss Isabel
F. Hapgood writes of the iNevsky Prospekt in
the sixth article on “The Great Streets of the
World.” Mr. W. C. Brownell, whose book,
“French Traits,” was received with so much
favor, contributes the first of three articles on
French Art, all to be illustrated. Mr. Charles
F. Lummis, who has lived a number of years
at the Pueblo of Isleta, writes with sympathy
and enthusiasm of the Pueblo Indians in an ar.
ticle on “The Indian who is not Poor.” In
close relation with other articles on practical
forms of philanthropy, which have appeared in
the Magazine, is Mrs. Frederic R. Jones's pa-
per on “The Education of the Blind.” The
“Historic Moment” this month is “The Attain-
ment of the Highest North,” by Sergeant, now
Lieutenant, D. L. Brainard, of the Greely Ex-
pedition, who with Lieutenant Lockwood and
the Eskimo Thorlip reached the most north"
ern point ever touched by man.
The contents of the New England Magazine
for September indicate that this popular
young magazine is more skillfully edited than
many of the older monthlies. Among the val-
uable thought-producing features of this issue,
are an able exposition of Nationalism and its
programme, by the learned Rabbi Solomon
Sceindler; a judicial examination of the prej-
udices existing against the Germans, under
the title of “A Plea for the German Element
in America,” by W. L. Sheldon ; a resume by
Nicholas Paine Gilman of the successes and
failures of the various profit sharing commer-
cial enterprises which have been started in the
United States—and a consideration of the
means whereby the construction of better
roads may be brought about in this country
by the well known sociological writer, E. P.
Powell. “On the Shores of Buzzards Bay,”
gives jentertaining glimpses into the homes
ofand everyday life of several famous men,
E. Benjamin Andrews contributes “Rhode Isl-
and” in the series on New England States.
Walter Blackburn Harte furnished the dis-
tinctly literary paper of the number, in deal-
ing with “The Author and Society.” Mary E.
Allen contributes a gossipy account of “Old
Deerfield.” Among the poets who contribute
to the attractiveness of the number in this line
are Arthur L. Salmon, P. McArthur, Edward
W. Barnard, Elizabeth C. Cardoza, and James
Buckham. Mrs. Helen Campbell is represen-
ted by a good short story. Kate Gannett Wells
is equally successful in “Mrs. Rex's Brahmin,”
and Eben E. Rexford’s serial, “One of a Thou-
sand,” increases in interest in a liberal instal-
ment, Mr.Edwin D. Mead in his Editor's
Table really contributes the most forcible ar-
ticle in the number, dealing as he does with
Homestead and the Press, the Pulpit and the
Politicians. Hie article is one of the few can-
did reviews ot the Homestead troubles which
has appeared. ”
——The September Century is particularly
interesting for its fiction. Two new writers
are numbered among its contributors, John
Fox, Jr., who publishes the first installment of
a two-part story entitled “A Mountain Europa,”
and Grace Wilbur Conant, who furnishes a hu-
morous story, “Phyllida’s Mourning.” A Bach-
elor’s Counsellings,” “Strange to Say,” “The
Chosen Valley,” and Chatelaine of LaTrinte”
constituted the other stories. A number of
pages and illustrations are given to Antonio
Dvorak, the distinguished composer who pur-
poses locating in New York. There are two
papers on American travel, one a packhorse
town in Alaska, the other a visit to the Grand
Falls of Labrador, both of which are of consid-
erable interest. Then there are othersubjects
almost without number discussed and illustra-
ted, and poetry and editorials and “open let-
ters,” and other matter such as only the Cen-
tury can furnish, making it the most complete
and acceptable high-class monthly that comes
from the press.
——Besides the serials, which are now ecom-
ing close to the grand transformation scene in
the fifth act, Sr NicHoras has a large number
of valuable papers to offer in the September
number. The number opens with a careful
study of “ A King without a Throne,” by Tudor
Maurices. Jenk Thompson ghas a : poetical
tribute to the great field naturalist, Alexander
Wilson, and there is an interesting story of the
sea by D. B. Waggener, a clever, practical ar-
ticle upon how to keep a community of ants
for purposes of study, a record by L. E. Stofiel
of the curious custom of allowing a boy to ride
upon the walking beam of the Mississippi
steamboats, in order to draw custom for the
boats, We may also mention, as rticularly
worth reading, “A Kitten by Post,’’ “Nan’s Col-
lecting,” and especially the bright article by
Elbridge S. Brooks,” “The Last Conquistador,”
with Ogden’s illustrations. No one will over-
look Meredith Nugent's “Troublesome Model,”
Laura E. Richard's verses “Mr. Somebody,"
nor John Richard’s funny “Mazeppa.”
New Ad vertisements,
Orphans’ Court of Centre county, es-
tate of Samuel Spangler, late of Potter ‘town-
ship, deceased. The undersigned having been
appointed by said court an auditor to distri-
bute the funds in the hands of the accountant
in the said estate to and among those legally
entitled thereto, will meet the parties in inter-
est for the Jitposes of his appointment, at his
office in Bellefonte, Pa., Sept. 23, 1892, at 10
o'clock, a. m,, when and where those who de-
sire may attend.
37 35 3t Auditor,
Business Notices.
— What shall it profit a man if he gain the
whole world and then has the dyspepsia so
bad that he can’t enjoy any of the good things
it contains ? He won’t have dyspepsia if he
takes DeWitt’s Little Early Risers.—C. M
——Piles of people have piles, but De Witt’s
Witch Hazel Salve will cure themn.—C. M. Par-
~——DIED.—In this city of consumption. A
familiar headline isn’t it? It’s pretty risky to
neglect a cold or cough, One Minute Cough
Cure is pleasant safe and sure.—C. M. Parrish,
—It’s not very plesant to cough and hack,
To suffer pain in chest and back,
Many people could stop it, for sure
By simply using One Minute Cough Cure.-C.
M. Parrish.
——Have tried almost every known remedy
or Itching Piles without success, finally
bought a box of De Witt’s Witch Hazel Salve
and it has cured me. C. D. Haskias, Peoria
IIl.—C. M. Parrish.
——A gentleman of this country who has ex-
cellent judgment remarked tous the other
day that he knew of no pill so good for con-
stipation, dyspepsia iT liver complaint as
DeWitt's Little Early Risers.—C. M. Parrish.
——There is no use talking, neither Harri-
son or Cleveland will be elected unless they
take De Witt's Little Early Risers. They
have a “get there” quality possessed by no oth-
er pill.—C. M. ent
——Dyspepsia, distress after eating, sour
stomach, poor appetite, bad taste, coated
tongue ng heartburn are cured by De Witt’s
Little Early Risers, the famous little pills.—C.
M. Parrish. 37-3¢-1y
New Advertisements.
ARM TO RENT.—That large
and productive farm in Furguson
township, Centre county, on the hite
Hall road, near Pennsylvania Furnace
Station, is now up for rent, from April next.
Apply to Franklin Bowersox, tenant in charge
or to . AYRES,
37-35tf 805 North 17th Street, Philadelphia.
matter of W.B. Rich use of D, 8. Kel-
ler, ve. estate of William Montgomery. Notice
is hereby given that the undersigned having
been appointed auditor to distribute the funds
in the hands of the sheriff arising from the
sale on the above writ—will be in his office in
Bellefonte for the duties of his said appoint-
ment on September 30th, 1892, atten o'clock
a.m. E. R. CHAMBERS.
37-35-3t. Auditor.
OARDING.—Visitors to Philadel-
phia, on business or pleasure, from
this section, will find pleasant rooms and good
boarding either by the day or week, at 1211
Greene Street. Centrally located. Pleasant
surroundings. 37-32.
Letters of administration on the es-
tate of Geo. Ard, late of Ferguson township de-
ceased, having heen granted to the undersign-
ed he requests all persons knowing them-
selves indebted to said estate to make immed-
iate payment, and those having claims against
the same, to present them duly authenticated
for settlement
37-34-6t Pine Grove Mills.
Lately lowered all previous records
of trotting, and it is thought she can
yet beat her own record.
So with us are all our previous re-
cords in business surpassed, and we
hope by our persistent and honest ef-
forts to still increase until our present
record shall dwindle inte obscurity,
and we ask your assistance in this by
giving us a call when in need of any-
thing in the
South Allegheny Street,
3m Bellefonte, Pa.
Notice is hereby given that a special Appes/
on the triennial assessment of unseated lands
for the year 1892, will be held in the Commis-
sioners Office, in Bellefonte, Pa., for the sever-
al assessment districts, as follows:
Rush, Spring, Potter, Harris, College, Benner,
Fergnson, Half Moon, Patton and Worth
Snow Shoe, Taylor, Union, Huston, Boggs,
Howard, Liberty, Marion and Walker town-
Burnside, Curtin, Gregg, Penn, Haines and
Miles townshi
Attest, J. R.STROHM,
Rost. F. HUNTER, Clerk. 37-33-3t
OTICE.—Notice is hereby given
that sundry inhabitants of Centre
county will, on Tuesday, the 4th day of October
1892, present their petition to the Court of
Quarter Sessions of Centre County, represent.
ing that “The Bald Eagle and Nittany Valley
Turnpike,” leading from a point at or near
Shank’s bridge, now Howard Dam bridge, on
Bald Eagle Creek,in Howard township, to a
ointon the Bellefonte and Great Island road,
etween James Hutchison’s and the Black
Horse Tavern, (now near Charles Yearick’s
house,) in Marion township, is wholly located
in Centre County, and that it would be for the
best interests of the people of the county that
the said Turnpike should become a “public
road, free from tolls and Yolliksiey and pray-
ing the Court to appoint as well a master as a
jury of five reputable citizens of the county to
view and condemn the above mentioned Turn-
pike, for pull use, free from tolls and toll-
gates.and to assess the damages, if any, to
which the owners of said Turnpike may be en-
titled, i to the provisions of the Act of
Assembly, approved June 2nd, 1887.
37-33-48 : A. WILLIAMS.
! Attorney for Petitioner.
a ——
New Advertisements,
WORK.~J. E. Barry is the Agent of
the Bellefonte branch of
of Williamsport, with office in Dunham’s
News Depot High street. Work called for at
residences and delivered, patching and mend-
ing Jee of charge. Promptness and high grade
uaranteed. Remember the place, Dun-
hams News and Fruit Depot, High Street.
87-84.3t% AMES E. BARRY,
No other School can do as much for young
Men and Women as
1709 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. You pay
us $50. We educate and assist you to a aoop
SITUATION. Can you ask more? Circulars free
if you name this paper. 28 3m.
Dsgiuning Thursday, June
30, we will offer at about
one half price 500 yard of
white goods; 1 lot of leather
belts, and 1 lot of fine fans.
These will be immense
bargains. Threedays only,
Thursday, Friday and Sat-
No. 9, Spring Street,
36 49 1y
ellefonte, Pa.
. OF
* * BUSINESS * *
A high class commercial school affording
complete equipment for business life. Also
French and German for travel as well as for
business. Commercial Geography has been
added to the business course of instruction,
and a specially effective system of ventilation
has been introduced with new furniture, &e.
Office open all summer for examination and en-
rollment of students. Fall and Winter term be-
gins Tuesday, Sept. 6th, 1892. Application
blanks now ready. Early enrollment necessa-
ry. For College Annual, Shorthand Ann ounce-
ment, Graduating Exercises, call or address
inos. MAY Pierce, Ph. D. Principal and
Founder, Record Building, 917-919 Chestaut
St., Philadelphia, Pa, 37-32-13t.
Rentsor Sells property of all kind«. Does a
eneral collection business, opens or closes
00ks for firms or individuals. :
Special attention Zien to collection rents
and business accounts.
If you have any real estate for sale or rent or
wish to rent or bu Property call and see me
at room 13, Criders Exchange, Allegheny
street, Bellefonie, Pa. 37-13-68
_ will open its schools en Wednesday
September 7, 1892.
J. P. HUGHES, teacher of Mathematics and
Natural Sciences.
J. R. HUGHES, teacher of ancient and mod-
ern [niger
Miss JULIA L. REED, teacher in young
ladies room.
Miss CAROLINE R. HUNTER, teacher in
primary room.
Miss EMMA S. HUGHES, teacher of music
and calisthenics,
Students tickets on Bellefonte Central Rail-
Youd reduced. Eachround trip for a single
Miss Hunter, teacher in the rimary room
is a graduate of State College, class of ’88, and
has been teaching successfully since her grad-
uation. 37 31 tf.
UNTER'S PARK, — The new
Pleasure Resort of Centre county, is
situated on the line of the Bellefonte Central
Railroad, 6 miles from Bellefonte, at an eleva-
lion of 1000 feet above tide. The Park com-
prises i
with SHincanh drinking water.
BEATS, etc.
This is the finest Pleasure Grounds to be
found between Philadelphia and Pittsbur,
The new Athletic Grounds of the Railroad ad-
join the Park, and a number of interestin.
Bail games will be played gafing the season.
The trains of the Bellefonte Central R. R.
leave from the P. R. R. Station, at Bellefonte
For time tables, rates, and other information
address THOS. A. SHOEMAKER, Sup't.,
37 26 3m. . Bellefonte, Pa.
—————————————————————— — = ———_— —————— —
I W.t1SCHMID T=—=—-
Telephone No. 666.
ene (inn
No. 95 and 97 Fifth Avenue,
ee mn
R&~All orders received by mail or otherwise will receive prompt attention.
MORITZ SALM, M. D,, Specialist,
Von Grafe Infirmary,
Sept. 17, Oct. 15, Nov. 12, Dec. 10
Jan. 7, Feb. 4, Mch. 4, April 1, :
& 29, May 57, June 24.
I have been troubled with some Eye disease
for some time. The pain was almost unhear-
able at times, and I couldn't think of reading
or sewing at any time, I put myself under
the care of Dr. Salm, who visits Butler every
foug weeks, and after only three months treat=
ment, [ consider myself entirely cured, and I
can safely say that my eyes feel better and
have better vision than at any time within the
last twelve years. \ Mgs\P, GOLDEN,
Butler, Pa., W. Jefferson street.
. have been cross-eyed ever since infancy
On August 27, 1890, I went to Dr. Salm, who
visits Iudiana every four weeks. He operatéd
on my eye with perfect success, without pain
or loss of blood in about a minutes time.
Respectfully, ;
Kare KuNkig, *
Parkwood, Indiana county, Pa.. Oct. 23, 1890
I have been troubled with catarrhand desf-
ness, ringing in the ears, about six years.
Tried two different doctors in Pittsburg and
ever so many patent medicines, without the
least benefit. I have now been under Dr.Salm’
treatment four months, and the improvemen
is remarkable, and I am certain that withing
short time I'll be entirely cured. He is tha
Doctor to go to, to get cured. i
Kelley Station, Armstrong Co., Pa. Oct. 3, 189C
After first treatment in the most intense pain
had vanished as if by magic. For nearly five
years I have suffered most fearfully from fis-
tula, fissure and ulceration of rectum. The
in produced by same was at times almost
intolerable, and my doing any work was out of
the question. After having had the first treat.
ment from Dr. Salm, the relief was remank-
able and the fearful pain of years’ standing
had vanished as if by magic, and now after'a
shert course of treatment I consider myselt
entirely cured Gratefully,
Jorn HorNEr,
Indiana, Pa., March 11, 1891. i
Dr. Salm has removed a hard, gristly growth
from my left eye with perfect success snd Hut
little pain. The sight has also improved to a
great extent. Respectfully, }
Wick, Butler county, Pa., January 22, 1891.
A few months ago Dr. Salm removed from my
left aye-ball a tumor size of a small hazel nut
with perfect success and no pain whatever,
and was not kept in the house a single day on
account of the operation.
Avice Work.
Rochhster Mills, Indiana Co., Pa., Jan. 14, 1891.
I have had a tumer growing in the ear al-
most attached tothe drum. Dr, Salm remov-
ed the same four weeks ago without any paig,
and as I can see now, with splendid results.
He is a great physician. 7
Somerset, Pa., January 18, 1891. :
On account of having been Attending Physi-
cian at Hot Springs Dr. Salm has never failed
to cure a case of Private Disease peculiar to
either sex, no matter of what nature or ho
long standing. 3
Our little son Brinton has for the last five
years had running of both ears, and the same
was 80 offensive that it was almost impossible
to be near him ; he became emaciated pale
and puny, and was gary always crying on
account of the pain. We had him treated in
Linesville, Clarion and Oil City by the best
home physicians, but no cure resulted and we
might just as well have thrown our money in
the fire. Dr. Salm has boen treating him for
three months, and an entire and splendid cure
has been made by him on Brinton.
Mgs. R. V. McNavGHTEN,
Kingsville, Clarion Co., Pa., Jan. 27, 1891.
In June of last year I Fi myself under tread-
ment fora bad case of lung trouble. 1 was
losing flesh rapidly and became weaker daily,
80 that my friends and myself became very
much alarmed. Although treated by some jof
our very best home physicians, [ began to
sink more and more. At this date I consider
myself entirely cured of all my Previous troub-
12, have once more a good appetite and can eat
and sleep with pleasure, and am indeed yery
much satisfied with the result. Dr. Salm has
done all he promised. )
8. E. RARIR,
Blanco,’Armstrong Co., Pa., Feb. 20, 1891.
Having heard of successful cataract opera.
tions Dr. &alm has made, particulary of o
ease of an old lady in Columbus, I decided
have him operate on my Tigi eye, in which I
was blind for nine years. The operation w:
performed some time in July; the pain i J
not worth mentioning and no chloroform wy
given. Asaresult I can to-day see far an
near, read and write again, and from havin
been in ill health and puny, I am also rapidl
improving in strength. I will gladly answu
any correspondence and personal inquiry, mf
garding this successful operation. I was¥
years of age when the operation was performe..
Ashley, Delaware Co., Ohio,
Address all communications to box 760, Cai
umbus, O.