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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
LEADING DEPARTMENTS OF STUDY.
1. AGRICULTURE (Two Courses), and AG-
RICULTURAL CHEMISTRY; with constant
illustrations on the Farm and in the Labora-
z 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. HISTORY; a.cient and Modern, with
original investigation, .
6. INDUSTRIAL ART AND DESIGN.
7. LADIES’ COURSE IN LITERATURE
AND SCIENCE; Two years. Ample facilities
for music, vocal and instrumental.
8. LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE; Lat-
in (optional), French, German and English
(required), one or more continued through the
entire course. ! .
9. MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY ;
pure and applied.
10. MECHANIC ARTS; combining shop
work with study, three years’ course; new
puilding and Son ment,
11. MENTAL, MORAL AND POLITICAL
SCIENCE; Constitutional Law and History,
Political Economy, &c. :
12. MILITARY SCIENCE; instruction
theoretical and practical, including each arm
of the service.
18. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT; Two
years carefully graded and thorough.
Commencement Week, 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.,
State College, Centre county, Pa.
SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND.
ESTABLISHED FOR TWENTY SEVEN YEARS.
Oldest and most practical institution of the
kind in Central Pennsylvania. :
Thorough instruction in Bookkeeping,
Short-hand, Type-writing, Penmanship, and
Common English Branches. oo
Complete Actual Business and Banking de-
Best facilities for assisting graduates to
None but the most experienced instructors
Life scholarship only $25.00.
Circulars mailed free.
F. M. Auten, Proprietor, oo
£J. H. TnoxrsoN Principal.
37 49 3m. Williamsport, Pa
Coal and Wood.
Eom K. RHOADS,
Shipping and Commission Merchant,
iC 0 A Li~—3
RAIN, CORN EARS,
SHELLED CORN, OATS,
STRAW an BALED HAY,
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.
Hees BOOK BINDERY.
Having the latest improved machinery 1 am
BIND BOOKS AND MAGAZINES
of all descriptions, or to rebind old books,
Speeial attention given to the filing of paper
and manufacture of BLANK BOOKS.
Orders will be received at this office, or ad-
dress . F. L y
Book Binder Third and Market Streets,
25 18 Harrisburg, Pa.
ewan W. MILLER,
WOOD, BROWN & CO.,
HOSIERY, NOTIONS, WHITE GOODS &f.
429 Market Street:
151 PHILADELPHIA, PA.
is easily earned by any one of either sex in
gy part of the country, who is willing to work
industriously at the employment which we
furnisk. The labor is light and pleasant, and
you run no isk whatever. We fit you out
complete, so that you can give the business a
trial without expense to yourself. For those
willing to do a little work, this is the grandest
offer made. You can work all day, or in the
evening only. If you are employed, and have
a few spare hours at your disposal, utilize
them, and add to your income,—our business
will not interfere at all. You will be amazed
on the start at the rapiaity and ease by which
you amass dollar upon dollar,day in and day
out. Even beginners are successful from the
first hour. Any one can run the business—
none fail. You should try nothing else until
Jou see for yourself what you can do at the
usiness which we offer. No capital risked.
Women are grand workers; nowadays they
roake as much as men. They should try this
business, as itis so well adapted to them
Write at once and see for yourself.
Address H. HALLETT & CO.,
3746 1y Box 880, Portland, Me.
Bellefonte, Pa., Jan. 13, 1893
Facts About the Earth.
The existence of volcanoes, geysers
and hot springs irregularly scattered
over the whole surface of the globe and
continuzlly ejecting molten rock, ashes,
steam, mud or hot water is an obvious
indication of some widespread source of
heat within the earth, but of the nature
or origin of that heat they give little
The heat thus indicated has been sup-
posed to be due to many causes, such as
the pressure ard friction caused by the
contraction of the cooling crust, chemi-
cal action at great depths beneath the
surface, isolated lakes of molten rock
due to these or to unknown causes, or
to a molten interior, or at least a general
substratum of molten matter between
the crust and a possibly solid interior.
The two first causes are now generally
admitted to be inadequate, and our
choice is practically limited to one of
There are also important evidences of
internal heat derived from the univer-
sal phenomenon of a fairly uniform in-
crease of temperature in all deep wells,
mines, borings and tunnels, The in-
crease has been usually reckoned as one
degree Farenheit for each 60 feet of Ge-
cent, but a recent very careful estimate
by Professor Prestwitch, derived from
the whole available data, gives one de-
gree Fahrenheit for every 47.5 feet de-
It is a curious indication of the uni-
versality of this increase that even in
the coldest parts of Siberia, where the
soil is frozen to a depth of 620 feet, there
is a steady increase in the temperature
of this frozen soil from the surface down-
Much has been made by some writers
of the local differences of the rate ot in-
crease, varying from one degree in twen-
ty-eight to one degree in ninety-five,
and also of the fact that in some places
the rate of increase diminishes as the
depth becomes greater.
But when we consider that springs
often bring up heated water to the sur-
face in countries far removed from the
seat of volcanic action, and the extent
to which water permeates the rocks at
all depths reached by man, such diver-
gencies are exactly what we might ex-
p Now, this average rate of increase, if
continued downward, would imply a
temperature capable ot melting rock at
about twenty miles deep, or less.
The Well Known Musician Dies in New York.
—Sketch of his Life.
New York, Jan. 6.--The well-
known musician, Carlo Alberto Cappa,
band master of the Seventh regiment,
died this morning at his residence, 123
East Ninety-second street. His death
was due to a tumor in the right side.
Mr. Cappa has been ill for only a few
weeks and it was said that he was suffer-
ing only from a slight cold. His death
this morning, therefore, came as a sur-
prise to all who knew him.
Mr. Cappa was born at Alessandra,
Sardinia, in 1836. His father was an
officer in the famous Eleventh regiment
and followed the eagles of Napolean to
Russia and he was 1n the famous retreat
from Moscow. Young Cappa received
his early education at the Royal Acad-
emy of France, by virtue of being the
son of an officer. Leaving school life
at the age of 16 he joined the Sixth
Lancers (French), where he served six
years in the band.
In 1858, at the age of 22, he came to
the United States and enlisted in the
navy, where he served two years, be-
coming leader of the band on board the
frigate Congress. Under Mr. Kendall
He made a tour of the principal cities,
afterwards joining Skelton’s celebrated
| New York band, of which, at the time,
Grafula was leader, and when the latter
took the leadership of the Seventh
Regiment band in 1860 Cappa went
with him, remaining until Grafula died.
Then Cappa became leader. Thus his
service in the Seventh Regiment band
has been a contiruous one of over thir-
ty-two years, and since 1881 he has
been its leader.
The danger through arsenical poison-
ing in our homes is not confined to the
wall papers, having been found often
resent in cretonnes and imitation In-
ian muslin in poisonous quanties. A
bad specimen of cretonne has yielded on
analysis 19} grains of white arsenic, 2}
grains having been known to be a fatal
dose. Some months back a London
doctor experimented upon forty-four
samples of cretonne supplied by a local
tradesman, not one of which was abso-
lutely free from poison ; eleven of them
were grouped by the analyst as ‘very
bad,” and nine as ‘‘distinctly danger-
It is quite a common occurrence to
have pieces of thesesubstances in a room
containing sufficient arsenic to give 100
people a fatal dose. A very popular
impression has been that greens and
blues are the dangerous colors, but the
analysts declares that reds, browns and
blacks are more dangerous still.—Cham-
The death of Jay Gould and publica-
tion of his will and the real facts as to
his fortune have given renewed impetus
to the discussion on great American for-
tunes and the rights of the public to-
ward them. The discussion bas of late
grown very heated and bids fair to be-
come acrimonios. The New York Trib-
une had its agents and correspondents
make a careful count, and published a
list showing over 4,000 millionaires in
the United States, of whom 1,147 live in
New York city and its suburbs. Putting
property in the country.
Changed Its Name.
BeTHLEneM, Pa., January 2.—Yes-
terday Stemton, a flourishing town on
the Lehigh river, a few miles above here
changed its name to Northampton.
their wealth at the lowest estimate, these |
4,000 men own one-fourth of all the
A Display of Pennsylvania Pottery and
Porcelain at the World’s Fair.
From the West Chester Daily Local News.
Col. John A. Woodward, Deputy
Executive Commissioner of the Penn-
sylvania State Board of World's Fair
Managers, has requested our towns-
man, Edwin A. Barber, to procure a
representative collection of the pottery
and porcelain made in Pennsylvania
in past years, for exhibition in the
State building at Chicago pext year.
Persons having ornamental or curious
examples of such wares, which they
are willing to loan for this purpose,
should communicate with Mr. Barber,
and furnish descriptions of pieces’ in
their possession. It is intended to in-
clude in the exhibit specimens of old
red earthenware and stoneware, show-
ing the first attempts of our Pennsyl-
vania potters in the direction of decor-
ative designs, such as pie-dishes, flower
pote, and other pieces containing dates,
German or English inscriptions and
faney ornamentation; examples of
porcelain from the old Tucker and
Hemphill china manufactory which
was in operation in Philadelphia from
1825 to 1838, and pieces made in any
old pottery in the State, having histor-
ical or artistic value. There are many
such in the possession of private par-
ties, and it is hoped that these may be
brought to light in order that a cred-
itable display may be made. Ar-
rangements will be perfected by the
Commission for the safe transporta-
tion, care and return of pieces entrust.
ed to their care. Persons having val-
uable examples which they are un-
willing to send to Chicago, can [furnish
drawings, photographs or descriptions,
which may be used in place of the ar-
There will also be a series of old En-
glish dishes exhibited, having views of
Pennsylvania scenery, historic build-
ings, portraits of prominent men, and
other designs relating in any way to
the history of the State. These views
include such subjects as the Old Phil
adelphia Library, the Philadelphia
Water Works in Centre Square Fair-
mount Park views, Staughton’s Church
the United States Bank, the Hamilton
House in Woodlands, Girard’s Bank,
the United States Hotel, the bridge at
Columbia, Pa., view of Gilpin's Mill
on the Brandywine, Mendenhall’s
Ferry, Penn's Treaty with the Indians
Arms of Pennsylvania, the Pennsyl-
vania Hospital, views of Philadelphia,
Washington Church, Race Street
Bridge, Franklin's Tomb, and many
more which are doubtless in possession
of collectors and others. Such views
are printed on plates, platters, coftee
pots, etc, in dark and light blue, pink,
green, black and purple. The names
of the views are generally printed on
the underside. It is desired that a
complete series of such views may be
represented, either by examples or
china or by photographs, and persons
possessing such pieces are requested to
send lists or descriptions to Mr. Barber
in order that he may be enabled to
prepare a complete catalogue. Pieces
exhibited will be labeled with the
names and addresses of the owners,
and will probably be displayed in cases
in the ladies parlor of the Pennsylvania
State building, where they will attract
much attention. This occasion ehould'
bring out examples of every variety of
ware made in the State from the ear-
liest times, and every historical design
on china which can in any way inter-
est Pennsylvanians. Mr. Barber's ad-
dress in West Chester, Pa.
As there is considerable discussion in
regard to death by drowning, I offer my
experience. I used to go swimming
with the other boys, but could never
learn to'swim well. Hence, one day,
when playing on some logs that were
quite a distance from shore, I fell offand
came near drowning. I struggled des-
perately of course and tried to swim,
but could not, and was sinking for the
third time when I was rescued. Just
before I bad given myself up for lost
everthing I had ever thought or did
seemed to pass with lightning speed be-
fore me, and it was as though I could
separate the evil things from the good
of my past life. The sensation was
torturing rather than pleasant, I can
assure you. My brother, who witness-
ed my struggling, could never forget
the utterly despairing expression of my
face.——Alexander McCauley iu New
No Bitterness There.
“Does it not throw a shade of bitter-
ness into your heart,” she said, ‘to see
the trees all leafless and to hear tne
wind siching forever in mournful mo-
notony? Does it not make you feel
that there is too much that is bleak in
the world ?”’
“No,” he answered, “it weally does
“Because my papa is in the coal busi-
ness.”’— Washington Star.
Small Son—I know what I'll be
when I grow up. I'm going to be a
Papa—That’s encouraging certainly.
‘What makes you think you haveinven-
tive genius ?
Small Son—Why. I wanted to take
a screw out, and [ couldn't find any
screwdriver, and so I unscrewed it
with your razor.—G'ood News.
The Truth About It.
He—You say you love me, but can-
not be my wife. Is it because I am
poor? Thereare better things in the
world than money.
She—Quite true, but it takes money
to buy them.— Ti¢- Bits.
I am getting quite heavy,” remark-
ed the coal dealer.
“You don’t look it,”” rejoined the sar-
castic person. ‘Haven't you been
weighing yourself on your own scales ?’’
The Mature Man.
A contributor of Vick’s Magazine de-
clares that the best half of life is in front
ot the man of forty if he be anything of
a man. The work he will do will be
done with the hand of a master and not
of a raw apprentice. The trained intel-
lect does not ‘see men as trees walking,”
butsees everythirg clear and in just
measure. The trained temper does not
rush at work like a blind bull at a bay-
stack, but advances with the calm and
ordered pace of conscious power.
Ir Took TrouBLE, Bur Hr Gor It.
—About two or three months ago I pur-
chased from you a bottle of Chamber-
lain’s Cough Remedy, putupin Des
Moines, Towa. Such good results were
obtained from its use that I enclose one
dollar and ask that you send me two
bottles by express.-—J. A. Scriven, 18
E. 15th 8t., New York City.-—To H. H.
Lane, Druggist, Peekskill, N.Y. Mr.
Scriven is president of one of the largest
shirt factories in New York, and widely
known in business circles, When trou-
bled with a cold give this remedy a trial
and, like Mr. Scriven, you will want it
when again in need of such a medicine.
50 cent bottles for sale by Frank. P.
~——A man should be judged by his
intentions, not by his deeds. The man
who intends to be honest, but steals oc-
casionly, is certainly no worse than he
who intends to steal, but can’t get &
chance.— Boston Transcript.
Evrrcrric Birrers.--This remedy is
becoming so popular as to need no spe-
cial mention. All who have used Elec-
tric Bitters sing the same song of praise
---A purer medicine does not exist and it
is guaranteed to do all that is claimed.
Electric Bitters will cure all diseases of
the Liver and Kidneys, will remove
Pimples, Boils, Salt Rheum and other
affections caused by impure blood.—
Will drive Malaria from the system and
prevent as well as cure all Malaria fev-
ers. For cure of Headache, Constipa-
tion and Indigestion try Electric Bitters
Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or money
refunded. Price 50 cts. and $1.00 per
bottle at Parrish’s Drugstore.
——4Ah | there goes Chris and his
mother.” “So I see.” ‘What a popu-
lur flower they would make!” “Why
£0?” “Because they may be described
as Chris-an’-the-num. See ?’— Chicago
— Allow me to add my tribute to
the efficacy of Ely’s Cream. I was suf-
fering from a severe attack of influenza
and catarrh and was induced to try
your remedy. Theresult was marvell-
ous. I could hardly articulate, and in
less than twenty four hours the ca-
tarrhal symptoms and my boarseness
disappeared and I was able to sing a
heavy role in Grand Opera with voice
unimpaired. Istrongly recommend it
to all singers. Wm. H. Hamilton’
Leading Basso of the C. D. Hess Grand
——The Arid Region-—De Mesa?
Oh he’s cultivating his voice.” ‘But
he drinks so hard !”’ “Well, you know
he’s from the southwest, where they
can’t cultivate without irrigation.”—
A REMEDY FOR THE GRIP.—A reme-
dy recommended for patients afflicted
with the influenza is Kemp's Balsam,
which is especially adapted to diseases
of the throat and lungs. Do not wait
for the first symptoms of the disease
before securing the remedy, but get a bot-
tle and keep it on hand for use the mo-
ment it is needed. If neglected the influ-
enza has a tendency to bring on pneu-
monia. All druggists sell the Balsam.
——The simplicity of expression na-
tural to a child was freshly illustrated
by a four-year-old a day or two ago who
suddenly cried out : “Oh, mamma, I
ateup my mouth!” He had bitten his
——He—*Don’t you think that co-
education leads to a good wany mar-
riages.” --She'*Well what is marn-
age itself but a species of co- education ?”’
BUCKLEN’S ARNICA SALVE.-—The best
salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises,
Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores,
Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains
Corns, and ail Skin Eruptions, and pos-
itively cures Piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac-
tion, or money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale by C. M.
Crummer—*The Africans consider
smoking a greater offense than murder.”
Gilleland--** Dear me! Some one must
have unloaded some Brooklyn cigars on
them at some time.””—N. VY. Herald:
——The continual succession of boils,
pimples, and eruptions from which
many suffer, indicates an impure state of
the blood. The most effective remedy
is Ayer’s Sarsaparilla. It expels the
poison Raroioay though the natural
Shannels; and leaves the skin clean and
——The medical men say that klepto-
mania is a disease. ‘We have observed
that its victims are always taking some-
thing for it.— Binghamton Leader.
——A record of uninterrupted cures
for nearly half a century has convinced
sersible people, that Dr. Bull’s Cough
Syrup is the best in the market. Why
try new things, when you know,
that you have what you need. It
—— Jagson says that “never trust a
man tili you know him’’ is good advice,
but you never know some men till you
trust them.— Elmira Gazette.
——Physicians’ prescriptions have
failed to reach many cases of rheumatism
known to have been subsequently cured
by Salvation Oil. That is the reason
why the popular voice is practically un-
animous in its favor. 25 cents.
A Cold Leads its Victims Direct to
There are three roads which lead
from health to consumption. Over one
of these roads pass all of that great mul-
titude of people who die every year of
consumption. Each route begins with
health and happiness and ends with
disease and death. They are described
as follows: 1st road, aslight cold—neg-
lected-- settles in the head or throat—
chronic catarrh—extends to the lungs —
consumption— death. 2d road. a slight
cold—neglected—cough settles on the
lungs —cough gradually growing worse
—consumption—death. 3d road, a cold
—aeglected--settles in the throat—
Thousands have just started on one of
these roads; all of whom could be easily
cured by Peruna, thousands more are
half way to the fatal end of one of these
roads who are still curable by a course
of treatment with Peruna; and yet
other thousands are near the end whose
last days would be made more bearable
and hope of recovery more probable by
commencing Peruna without delay.
Send to the Peruna Drug Manufac«
turing Company of Columbus, Ohio,
for a free copy of their latest publica-
tion, the 1llustrated Ills of Life, a com-
plete treatise on catarrh and all other
chronic diseases of the lungs.
——Teacher— “Suppose you had dis-
covered America, instead of Columbus,
what would you have done ?”’ Chicago
Boy—*‘‘Opened a real-estate office.”
} C. HARPER, Attorney-at-Law, Bellef:
J. Pa. Office in i House. lot
AS. W. ALEXANDER.—Attorney at Law:
Bellefonte, Pa. All professional busi.
ness will receive prompt attention. 2614
D 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
o fonte, Pa. Office in Garman’s new
building. with W} H. Blair. 19 40
oJ G. LOVE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle:
fonte, Pa. Office in the rooms formerly
occupied by the late W. P. Wilson. 24 2
D. H. HASTINGS. W. F. REEDER.
Hives & REEDER, Attorneys-at-Law
Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14 North Af.
egheny street. 28 13
J. L. SPANGLER. C. P. HEWES.
A PARGLER & HEWES, Attorneys-at-Law
Bellefonte, Pa. Consultation in English:
or German. Office opp. Court House. 19 6
JON KLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Bellefonte
Pa. Office on second floor of Furst’s new
building, north of Court House. Can be cen-
sulted in English or German. 29 31
OHN MILLS HALE, Attorney-at-Law,
Philipsburg, Pa. Collections and all othey
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,
Opp: Court- House. All professional business
will receive prompt attention. 30 16
i BY THE §
N. F. GERMAN RHEUMATIC
ee () eee
NO CURE, NO PAY!
mee () eneee
MONEY CHEERFULLY REFUNDED
for any case of Rheumatism it fails to cure, if
taken according to directions.
Read following testimonial of an eminent
Centre county physician.
GATESBURG, Centre County, Pa., Aug. 9, 1892
To the N. F. German Rheumatic Cure Co.
GextoEMEN :—1 had suffered ‘with Rheuma-
tism for many years, when, at the advanced
age of seventy-seven years, your cure was re:
commended to me. I had tried upon myself
everything known to me, (I am a doctor of fif.
ty-one years experience) and had dispaired of
ever being cured. Your remedy was taken
according to directions, and after using the
second package. the disease left me entirely
and no rheumatic pain or ache has troubled
I can recommend it without hesitancy to all
afflidcted with the disease, and being familiar
with the ingredients contained in the com-
pound, can recommend them as being non-
injurious to the constitution, and as being the
most efficient blood remedy known.
DANIEL BATES, M. D.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
All orders accompanied by the cash, sent
direct to the manufacturers, will receive
prompt attention by mail without extra
PRICE- - - - = -$150
Prepared by the
N. F. GERMAN RHEUMATIC CURE CO.
37-38-1-y Tyrone, Blair Co., Pa,
C Ci4:.S To 0. Bol Al
Cc AST ORI A |)
C 4 8'T 0 BT A
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 paiticle is applied into each nostril and is
agreeable. Price 50 cents at Druggists by
mail, registered, 60 cts.
381 56 Warren St., New York.
If these medicines are given a fair trial I
will guarantee a cure or refund the money.
Rheumatism cure, will cure Sciatic, Inflam-
matory or Muscular Rheumatism or Neural-
gia, 3 bottles, - - we - $2.50
Epileptic Fit Cure will cure Epilepsy, St.
Vitus Dance and all Nervous Diseases ~~ $1.00
Gatarrh Cure, will eure Catarrh, - $1.00
Blood Tea, will cure Constipation and puri-
fythe Blood, =’ isi iw [a ‘eli = 25
NONE GENUINE WITPOUT
MY NAME ON EACH PACKAGE
Goods sent express paid on receipt of price,
if your druggist can’t furnish them. Send for
book free, describing treatment of all Chronic
37 38 1y nr. 187 Federal St., Allegheny, Pa
For sale by C. M. Parrish, Bellefonte, Pa.
XYGEN.—In its various combi-
nations is the most popular, as well as
most effectual treatment in Catarrh, Consump-
tion, Asthma, Heart.disease, Nervous 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 das notice by the.
ATCHMAN JOB ROOMS.
8. GLENN, M. D., Physician and Sur
o geon, State College, Centre county,Pa,
Office at his residence. 35-41
HIBLER, M, D., Physician and Surgeon
(A eo offers his professional services to the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office 26
N. Allegheny street. 11 23
R. J. L. SEIBERT, Physician and Sur-
_ 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
H K. HOY, M. D,, Oculist and Aurist, No,
eo 24 North High Street, Bellefonte, Pa.
Office hours—7 to 9 a. m.,1 to 2 and 7 to 8
. m. Defective vision carefully corrected.
pectacles and Eyeglasses furnished. 32 18
R. R. L, DARTT, Homeopathic Physician
and Surgeon. Office in residence No. 61
North Allegheny street, next to Episcopal
church. Office hours—8to 9a. m.,1t03 and 7
to 9 p. m. Telephone. 32 45
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
E. WARD. GRADUATE OF BALTI.
¢ MORE DENTAL COLLEGE. Office in
Ofiders Stone Bloc High street, Bellefonts.
J Cao CRIDER & HASTINGS, (Succes
sors to W. F. Reynold’s & Co.,) Banker
Bellefonte, Pa. Bills of Exchange and Note
Discounted ; Interest paid on special deposits
Exchange on Eastern cities. Deposits re
ceived. 17 36
0 THE PUBLIC.
In consequence of the similarity
the names of the Parker and Potter Hotels
the proprietor of the Parker House has chang
4) name of his hotel to
0——COAL EXCHANGE HOTEL.—o
He has also repapered, repainted and other-
wise improve it, and has fitted up a large and
tasty parlor and reception room on the firet
floor. WM. PARKER,
33 17 Philipsburg, Pa.
A. A. KonLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodious Hotel, located op-
site 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 procule
a meal, as all trains stop there about 28 1A.
KF C. RICHARD,
o—JEWELER and OPTICIAN,—¢
And dealer in
Special attention given to the Making and
Repairing of Watches.
IMPORTANT—If you cannot read this print
distinetly by lamp or gaslight in the evening,
at a distance of ten inches, your eyesight
failing, no matter what your age, and your eye:
need ep. Your sight can be improved and
reserved if proserty corrected. Itisa Jeong
dea that spectacles should be dispensed wit.
as long as possible. If they assist the vision,
use them. There is no danger of Sos Rg tos
well, so long as the print is not magnified ; it
should look natural size, but plain and dis.
tinct. Don’ fail to call and have your eyes
tested by King’s New System, and fitted with
Combination spectacles. They will correct and
preserve the sight. For sale by
F. C. RICHARD,
2749 42 High 8t., opp. Arcade, Bellefonte.
Fine Job Printing.
Be JOB PRINTING
WATCHMAN o0 OFFIC
There is no style of work, from the cheay
Dodger” to the finest
but you can get done in the most satisfactor
manner, and at
Prices consistent with the class of work
by calling or communicating with this office