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—- Eilis Snyaer, the oldest son of
the late Capt. A. B. Soydgr was mar-
ried last weck to Miss Estella Sutton of
Dunkirk, Indiana. Miss Sutton is to
be congratulated as Ellis is not only one
of the finest looking young men 1n this
County, but is as niceas he is handsome.
Mrs. John Schrock formerly of
this place but who now resides on
Pennsylvanian avenue Tyrone, is the
owner of & rat-terrier dog which, accord-
Ing to the Tyrons Herald, anticipated
Thanksgiving by indulging in a feast of
of greenbacks on Wednesday. In the
dining-room of the house two five dol
lar bills lay on the table and the dog
jumping upon a chair, secured the
money and proceeded to devour it re-
gardless of its worth. Mrs. Schrock en-
tered the room in time to witness the
wholsale destruction and she secured
one (f the'mangled bills from the pet’s
mouth. This bill was chewed almost
beyond recognition but the remaius
with an affidavit of .how the mangling
occurred have been sent to Washington
by Dashier Kloss and the owner will
receive a new bill for it from the treas-
ury department. Mrs. Schrock aller
ward found the other chewed greenback
which was nctso badly mutilated and
which Cashier Kloss at once replaced
with a crisp five-dollar note. That's an
extravagant dog. |
——The Lock Haven Democrat of a
recent date says : ‘Additional rights of
way of the Central Railroad Company
have been reccrded in the office of Reg-
ister and Recorder Crow. The new line
starts from Watsontown, runs through
Sugar Valley and comes into Nittany
Valley through the gap at Washington
Furnace. The new rights of way may
run through six properties, five in Lo-
gan and one in Greene township.” This
is the road that some of our people built
with such a flourish of trumpets the ear-
ly part of last Summer, jJust why it
stopped so suddenly, or why nothing
has been heard of it for months is un-
known to those who placed their names
to its subscription list. As rights of
way are still being secured in our neigh-
boring county, however, it is fair to pre-
sume that the enterprise has not been
abandoned, although to save the rights
of way in this county, it will be nec-
essary to begin work upon the road at
an early day. Many of the rights of
way granted in Walker township are
conditioned on the completion of the
road during the summer of ’93.
~—-~Monday morning our citizens, who
nthe excitement election and
the coming comet had lost all trace of
time, were surprised to hear the Court
House bell § but lawyers must live even
if they do waste their substunce on
unlawful betting, and the bell was only
a reminder of the special term of court
that filled our town with strangers, and
occupied the mindsof the lawyers this
week. Judge A.V. Barker of Cambria
county presided and among the several
cases iried, that of Wm. Colyer agains
H. A. and J. D. KcKee was the most
important. Colyer’s claim was to recover
5 per cent commission on an extensive
sale of timber land in Potter township,
The tract in question consists of 4600
acres of timber, which was sold at $4
per acre June 24, 1890, to the Glenn
Union Lowber Co. Previous to this,
McKee Bros., the owners, had agreed to
pay Colyer 5 per cent commission if sold
to N. C. Frick, of Millersburg, within a
certain time. It was virtually a special
case and a special offer, but the sale was
not made, therefore the defendants in
the case maintain they were not liable
for the commission. Subsequently, how-
ever, the McKee’s effected the sale them-
selves to the Glenn Lumber Co., Mr.
Colyer not baving any dealings in the
sale atall. Yet he claims his 5 per
cent commission on the sale with which
the defendants assert he had nothing
whatever to do. ge
Quite a number of witness were called
in the case and it went tothe jury
Tuesday evening, but too late to be act-
ed. upon and return their verdict to
court before Wednesday morning. The
jury rendered its verdict in favor of
Colyer for about $800.
Orvis, Bower & Orvis were attorneys
for the defendants, C. P. Hewes for the
Pine Grove Mentions.
Miss Annie Hassenplug is the guest of Mrs’
Rev. C. T. Aikens in our town.
Our agricultural friend G. W. McWilliams is
taking care of a supply of Job's comforters.
Master Charles Brett of the Grammar school
say its better to spare the rod and spoil the lad:
Mrs. Michael Hess and Mrs. P. F. Bottorf
are paying a two weeks visit to relatives aad
friends in the mountain city.
Cards are out for the marriage of Wm. E,
Johnson of Pine Hall, to Miss Annie Wilson of
Masseyburg, on Ti.anksgiving at noonday
The communion services, as previously an _
nounced, to be held in the Presbyterian church
next Sunday has been recalled, but the regu.
lar appointment will be filled on that day.
Ex-Treasurer Goss came off the mountain
long encugh recently to get the election re”
turns, and the only reason he could give for
the waterloo of the G. 0. P. was it did not have
A. M. Brown proprietor, of our extensive
lumber camp and saw mill came down off the
mountains handling the ribbons behind a
spanking team of Hambletonians to get the
news from Harrison, butit was from Grover
“andthe next day it snowed,”
OSE TITRE RTT
One of the nans-nsical bets on the recen,
Presidential election was made in our town
and now a prominent and well known Republi-
ean voter is to crawl under his porch and bark
like a dog. Jake may make a good barker,
but he could’nt cheer worth shucks at the
Thus far there are seven applicants for the
appointment of postmaster of our town. As
yet but one applicant from the country has
been heard from. But then it is more than
four months before the political axe will fall,
and the present incumbent is on: of the
kind of officials who seldom die and never re”
sign and is a very good official.
| Our sportsmen are taking advantage of the
| snow, and the mountains are lined with hunt-
| ers who report deer scarce. Some bear have
| been tr.cked and panthers heard to make
their hideous yells in the night air. Cooper
Miller came in from the second mountain
with a fine two year old which entitles him to
membership in the nimrodick brigade:
Mr. H. R, Smith accompanied by two of his
daughters and Mrs. W. J. Meyers got a lively
shaking up on Monday of this week. While
returning from Bellefonte, one of the spindles
broke precipitating the party ‘out on the
wheels and into the mud. The team became
unmanageable, separated themselves from the
wreek, and after running several miles were
caught and returned. Mr. Wm. Martz kindly
farnished a wagon and the party landed safe
home feeling glad no one was injured, al
though all were badly frightened.
serra ———— |
William White, resident of Mt. Eagle, Cen-
tre county, died at his residence Sept. 25th,
1892, his death being the result of a fall upon
the stairs, causing fracture of the skull, from
which he was partially unconscious for some
days previous to his demise.
Deceased was born at Eagle Forge, May 14th
1814, and worked in Curtins Forge for the
period of fifty-four years, only retiring from
active labor when Curtin’s works shut down,
nearly three years ago. A man beloved by
all and deeply respected, though too aged for
labor, he_ was a landmark now much missed
by those who best knew him, perhaps because
there was none other just like him. His
place is not supplied. Though but an humble
citizen his death has made a void, because,
simply of the missing individual. It might
well be said of him “Blessed is the man whose
sins are covered, to whom the Lord imputeth
no guile.” He was a tyre of the purity of the
He leaves a widow, Mrs. Eliza White, and |
four grandsons, his nearest relatives, to mourn
his loss; The sons of his daughter Magaret
Adams. Fis son John White after serving his
term of enlistment in the 45th Regt., Pa. Vols,
with credit and honor, was most unfortunately
killed on the Tyrone and Philipsburg railroad
while serving in the capacity of brakesman,
shortly after the close of the late war .
Wi interment was at Eagle Cemetery Sept.
Books, Magazines, Etc.
We call attention to prospectus of American
Journal of Politics, of New York, found in an
other column. Intelligent men and women
interested in the higher discussion of the
great questions that agitate the public mind
should read this magazine. Young men es-
pecially, who will be interested in the future
management of public affairs, would do well to ;
begin with No.1, Vol. I, of this Journal and |
preserve each number. In a few years they
would possess a library of information of im-
mense value. The first six numbers, making
700 pages of most excellent matter, will be
sent on receipt of one dollar, half the regular
—J. L. Schilling of Bellaire, Ohio, has just
issued a little book entitled the three Eman-
cipators which he ofteres to send to any one
endorsing him a dime. Itis of deep interest
tothe colored race, and every one who ad-
mires John Brown and Abraham Lincoln,
should get a copy.
—The following letters remain uncalled
for in the Bellefonte P. O. Nov. 21, 1892.
G. V. Beattie, Bradly & Co., J. M. Bundle,
Harry F. Boozer, L. 8. Franklin, Lalek Holt.
When called for please say advertised.
J. A. FIEDLER, P. M.
RPHEA MUSIC BOXES
Are the sweetest, most complete,
tone sustaining, durable, and perfect
Musical Boxes made, and any number
of tunes can be obtained for them, De-
lightful family, wedding, anniversary,
and holiday gift. Buy direct of the
makers, the oldest, most reliable, and
responsible firm. Inspect’n invited.
No Music Box can be guaranteed to
wear well without Gautseih’s patented
Safety Tune Change and Parachute.
Manufacturers Headquarters for Gem
and Concert Roller Organs; also Sym-
phonions and Polyphones at Lowest
Prices. Factory Established 1824.
OLD MUSIC BOXES CAREFULLY RE-
PAIRED AND IMPROVED.
GAUTSCHI & SONS,
1030 Chestnut St.,
36-46-18m Philadelphia, Pa.
REE EYE EXAMINATION.
ee (OT Ree
will be in
—WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30,—
from 8.30 A. M. to 5 P. M., and will make No
CHARGE to examine your eyes.
Persons who have headache or whose eyes
are causing discomfort should call upon our
Specialist, and they will receive intelligent
: and skillful attention.
NO CHARGE to examine your eyes.
Every pair of glasses ordered is guaranteed to
UEEN & CG,
1010 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa
36 21 1y
The undersigned having been restored to
health by simple means, att-r suffering for
several year~ 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 cheer-
fully send (free of charge) a copy of the pre-
| scription used, which they will find a sure
| cure for Consumption, Asthma, Catarrh, Bron-
. chitis and all throat and lung Maladies. He
hopes all sufferers will try his remedy, as it is
"invaluable. Those desiring the preseription,
charge in the
it of mre
Solid Oak French Bevel Glass
24x30 chamber gunit for $30.00,
. BROWN JR.. G
Solid Oak French Bevel Glass
18x24 chamber - $24.00.
PARLOR SUITS $38.00 AND UP.
i BIGHT j}
Solid Oz2k French Bevel Glass
22x28 chamber suit $26.00.
PARLOR TABLE $4.00 AND UP.
LOUNGES, SPRINGS IN ALL, $5.00 AND UP.
KITCHEN CHAIRS $3.00 AND UP
CANE SEAT CHAIRS PER HALF DOZ. $4.25 AND UP.
————PLUSH ROCKERS AT ALL PRICES.——
Also Bedsteads, Cupboards, Sinks, Bedsprings,
Mattresses, Doughtrays, Cradles, Cribs, Side
Boards, Desks, Book Cases, Wardrobes,,Chil-
dren’s High Chairs and Rockers, in fact I have
3000 feet of floor space covered with all kinds
of furniture to be had upon reasonable terms.
My motto is quick sales and small profit.
——-] COME AND SEE ME. [—=—~
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, Yedani in charge
or to £ . AYRES,
37-3otf 805 North 17th Street, Philadelphia.
OTICE-—AIl persons indebted to
the late firm of John M. Wagner &
Son will please pay their accounts at the Mill
to J.C. Wagner, the surviving partner. All ac-
counts not paid by December 24th will be col-
lected by law. With thanks for past patronage
1 solicit continuation of the same.
JOHN C. WAGNER.
37 45 *
Nov, 17th, *92. Central City.
Scientific American Agency fcr Patents ca-
Yoass, trade marks, design patents, copyrights,
For information and free Handbook write to.
MUNN & CO., BroapwAy, NEw YORK.
Oldest bureau for securing patents in Amer-
ica. Every patent taken out by us is brought
before the publi¢ ‘by a notice given free of
Largest circulation of any scientific paper in
the world. Splendidly illustrated. No intelli-
gent man should be without it. Weekly $3.00
a year ; $1.50 six months. Address MUNN &
Co. Dublishers, 361 Broadway, New York City.
IF YOU WANT.
Stove or Parlor Double Heat-
A first class Range,
er, go to Daniel Irvin & Son's
Apollo Range, right or left
hand. The Regulator and
Golden Grain Cooks and the
Happy Greeting Double Heat-
ers cannot be equalled.
fine Heaters at cost.
and see for yourself.
37-41-3m. : Danier Irvin & Sov,
whieh will cost them nothing, and may prove a
blessing, will please address,
Rev. EDWARD A. WILSON
37-46-1y Brooklyn, New York.
Nos 2 and 6 W. Bishep St.
E. BROWN JR.
Mingle’'s Shoe Store.
Fauble’s Clothing House.
The steady, increase in our
trade is remarkable—We can
account for it only in the
goodness of our goods, and
Our stock of winter boots is
now full. In men’s oil grain
and kip — hand-made — we
have the very best productions
of reliable manufactures.
Equal —if not superior—to
best home-made goods.
We are sole agents for Al-
fred Dolges felt shoes and
slippers. They are so well
known that they need no
special mention. Remember
we have the sale of them and
all others are imitations.
Do you want a school shoe
for that boy that will wear
him all winter, keep his feet
dry and protect health? If
80 buy our “Steel Shod” line
—they are neat, substantial
and low in price.
Of course we lead in ladies’
shoes—same as in all other
lines—Hand and Goodyear
welts at prices that will sur-
MiNGLE's SHOE STORE.
| market affords.
SOME NEW THINGS.
We have just received a
big lot of new children’s suits
and overcoats. Among these
goods you will find some of
the most desirable styles and
the best of wearers that the
given this line a great deal
of care and attention. We
have gone to great trouble
and expense to show youa
line of children’s clothing
that will compare favorably
with any seen in the largest
cities, They are the pro-
duct of the largest manufac-
tories and for fit, style and
workmanship they cannot be
We would be pleased to
have you call even if you
are not immediately in need
of anything in our line, It
is well, you know, to look
out for the future
Brockerhoff House Block.
: et mee er ae ssid
A MATTER OF GREAT
| R OF GREAT
IMPORTANCE TO YOU
IN SUFFERING FROM LONG STANDING
CHRONIC DISEASES, DISEASES OF
THE BLOOD, SKIN AND NERVOUS
SYSTEM, AS WELL AS THOSE
EYE, EAR, NOSE & THROAT
MORITZ SALM, M. D., Specialist,
Von Grafe Infirmary,
' COLUMBUS, OHIO.
-—WILL BE AT THE—
BUSH HOUSE, BELLEFONTE, PA,
Dec. 8, Jan. § Feb, 2, & 30, Mch,
2, & 30, April 27, May 25
ONE DAY ONLY.
EXAMINATION AND CONSUL-
TATION FREE TO EVERY-
Tyrone, Pa. Sept. 29th, 1892.
The medicine you gave me for
Bronchitis and Asthma helped me wonderful-
ly. Thereare5 or 6 patients here who know
of my case, and want to consult you and want
to know if you will stop over here; if not we
will come to Bellefonte at your next visit.
Mazs. JENNIE CARSONS.
Thanks to the good Dr. I feel once more hale and
Bellefonte, Pa., Oct 13th, 1892.
For more than 5 years I have had sore eyes
and at the same time a miserable case of Dys-
epsia, I felt bad all over, became thin and pale,
fost all appetite and energy. But now after
only a few months treatment with Dr. Salm I
-| have gained very much in flesh, have a good
color, eat heartily ; my eyes are as good as any
ones, and Dyspepsia is all gone. Infact I con-
sider myself entirely cured, and thanks to th(
good Dr. I feel once more hale and hearty.
Attested by Miss MiLLie KELLEY
her mother SnowShoe, Centre Co
Mrs. Sarah Kelley.
Successful double cross-eye operations.
Indiana, Pa., Oct. 12th, 1892.
I have been cross-eyed, and that very ba
for over 28 years. Dr. Salm operated on bot!
eyes in less than two minutes time, without
causing the least pain, nor was I confined to
my room for a moment. I can conscientiously
say that my yes are now perfectly straight,
thanks to the Dr.
rs. CALLIE KINTER,
SEVERE EYE TROUBLE.
I have been tronbled with some Eye disease
for some time. The pain was almost unbear-
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 eve:
four weeks, and after only three months trea
ment, I consider myself entirely cured, and I
can safely say that my eves feel better and
have better vision than at anv time within the
last twelve years. Mus. P, GOLDEN,
Butler, Pa., W. Jefferson street.
EAR TROUBLE AND CATARRH.
I have been troubled with catarrhand deafs
ness, ringing in the ears, about six years.
Tried two different doctors in Pittsburg and
ever so many patent medicines, without the
least benefit. Li now been under Dr. Salm
treatment four months, and the improvernent
‘is remarkable, and I am certain thal within a
short time I’ll be entirely cured. He is th
Doctor to go to, to get cured.
W. R. MILLER,
Kelley Station, Armstrong Co., Pa. Oct. 3, 1824
GROWTH REMOVED FROM THE EYE
Dr. Salm has removed a hard, gristly growth
from my left eye with perfect success snd bnt
little pain. The sight has also improved tC a
‘great extent. Respectfully,
rs. ELMIRA ADAMS,
Wick, Butler county, Pa., January 22, 1891.
REMOVAL OF TUMOR FROM THE EYE-
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.
Rochhster Mills, Indiana Co., Pa, Jan. 14, 1891.
TUMOR REMOVED FROM THE EAR
I have had a tumer growing in the ear al-
most attached to the drum. Dr. Salm remov-
ed the same four weeks ago without any pain,
and as I can see now, with splendid results.
He is a great physician.
Somerset, Pa., January 16, 1891.
On account of having heen Attendinz 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 how
RUNNING OF THE EARS.
Our little son Brinton has for the last five
years had running of both ears, and the same
was s0 offensive that it was almost impossiole
to be near him ; he became emaciated pale’
and puny, and was nearly always erying 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 been treating him for
three months, and an entire and splendid cure
has been made by him on Brinton.
Mgs. R. V. McNAUGHTEN,
Kingsville, Clarion Co., Pa., Jan. 27, 1891.
CATARACT SUCCESSFULLY REMOVED,
Having heard of successful cataract opera:
tions Dr. ~alm has made, particulary of one
case of an old lady in Columbus, 1 decided to
have him operate on my right eye, in which 7
was blind for nine years. The operation w
performed some time in July; the pain w:
not worth mentioning and no chloroform w,
given. Asaresult 1 can to-day see fir a
near, read and write again, and from havi
been in ill health and puny, [ am elso rapid
improving in strength. I will gladly answ
any' correspondence and personal inquiry,
garding this successful operation, I was:
years of age when the operation was perform.
Ashley, Delaware Co., Ohio,
Address all communications to box 760, Cole
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