Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 20, 1893, Image 5

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    re ES RE i
The following beautiful notice of the late
Agnew Moore with whom many of our readers
were well acquainted, we reprint from the
Western Democra:, published at Missoula,
Montana :
News Notes From Howard.
Mrs. Geo. Johnston, of Mt. Eagle, is on the
sick list. :
At the John I. Packer gale very good prices:
were obtained.
Nine big tesms passed through Howard
en route to Tiogo county lumber jobs lately.
Mrs. James Bland has been seriously ill for
some time past, and it is an uncertain ques-
tion if she can pull through.
Mrs. Hinton, died Monday, the 16th inst.
presumably of dropsy. Another one of our
good old souls goae to eternal rest.
Many candidates for constable have recent-
ly sprung up. Ambrose Holter among them
having been prominently mentioned.
DIED.—In the city of Missoula, December 28,
1892, Agnew Moore, who was born in Centre
county, Pa., January 16th, 1829.
On January 7.1853, Mr. Moore was married
to Mary Jane Furey, and to this union eleven
children were born. The wife and seven of
the children remain to mourn his loss. They
were all here at the time of his death except
Rachel, Howard and Tom, who are still in
Centre county, Pa,
He came over the range afoot, down
through the Hellgate Canyon, weary, foot scre
dusty, tired ; too tired perhaps to see the
grandeur of the canycn, but not too tired for
his heart to throb with renewed hope as the
beauty of the valley of Missoulaburst upon his
sight. It had been a long and tedious journey,
but he felt that it had not been made in vain.
With brave heart, high hopes and strong and
willing hands he went to work. In time a
house was built, and then came wife and chil-
dren ‘from the distant East and filled it up
with life and happiness. The years went by
and he saw his children gr'w to man and
womanhood’s estate, and each succeeding
The ice on the Bald Eagle is 14 inches year but added tohis cup of happivess, until
thick making it splendid for putting up, but | the blessings filled it to the brim and run it
the most of our farmers, don’t like | it thicker yer,
{han Vor S inehes, Fifteen years wert round and then he left
Many of our ladies and gentlemen have et- | the busy life, the loved ones, friends and home
.oyed the excellent coasting afforded them | gnd went back overthe range. But he went
“Jongside Tipton’s barn much to the discom- | not as he came. No trudging up the dusty
fort of paseing teams. canyon road, no climbing now the rugged
mountain side and straining of the eyes to s2¢
the summit, for with one glad joyous bound
he cleared earth’s highest peaks, past pain,
over trials, over sorrows, over temptations,
over the cares of this world and down to the
everlasting glory of the heavenly valley. No
dust of travel on the garments now. No weary
feet to drag along, but fresh as when it started
his spirit found its second journey’s end over
the range.
Agnew Moore left Centres county, Pa, in
1878 and came to Missoula. Sharing the hard-
ships, toil and hopes of those brave hearts
who laid the foundation of our beautiful city,
he contributed in no small degree to the sub.
stautial growth that has marked our city’s
prosperity. He was a citizen whom we are
glad to honor, whose logs we must all feel.
An alderman from the ward in which he
lived, his sound jndgment will be sadly miss.
ed in the council chamber of cur city. He
will be missed by his hosts of friends, He
will be m.ssed by his children, to whom he
was a loving father, sharing ambitions snd
helping them to a fruition of their hopes.
But most of all, he will be nissed by the lov.
ing, faithful wife, who, for forty years had
traveled by his side over the rough places and
out from the shadows into the sunshine and:
happiness of these later years, always confi-
deat in his strength and judgement.
Out of all the wealth and graudeur of our
language we take to-day four simple words, un-
assuming, like himself,and into a memorial
wreath we tw ne them ; what higher tribute
can we pay. He will be missed.
Of his life little need be said. Away above
the average in intelligence, of magnificent
physique, yet of so kind a heart that we can
truly say,:
Miss Lizzie Mann recently gave an exceed-
ingly pleasant party at the residence of her
parenis, Mr. and Mrs. Mann, on Walnut street.
Mr. James Bland is to be congratulated up-
on the success of his sons in business. Some
of them mere boys, earn men’s wages already.
Every body says that Frank Sweyers is the
finest clerk that R. P. Long ever had in his
employ. We congratulate Frank upon his
Mrs. 0. W. McEntire recently visited her
family and relatives at Filmore, Pa., taking
Josie and Earl with her, the latter probably as
an escort,
The blacksmiths all say that customers wait
’til it snows and then bring in their sleighs to
be fixed. Some one will miss a good ride by
not fixing up in time,
Mrs. M. E. Freeman and daughters Helen
and Cornelia, sent Harry, a son and brother,
avery handsome New Year's present, in the
shape cf a solid silver scarf-pin.
Mr. Paul Swartz was home for a visit, the
occasion being the serious illness of Mrs,
Swartz. After the bad symptoms had passed
off, he returned to his place of business.
Several new flags will appear on the difler-
ent school houses on Washington's Birthday.
Already the P.0.S.of A.and Jr. 0. U. A, M.
have made arrangements for the purpose
The band acting upon the hint given by the
WaTtcuMAN, has been serenading us several
times lately. Good for you boys. Keep up
your splendid work and you will be the cham-
Bob Holter, left the employ of D. E, Holter
and is now a passenger brakeman, at Buffalo,
N.Y. onthe P.& E.R, R. We miss Bob at
the Epworth League as well as in the store and
trust that this is not a final move.
Saveral signs, new and bright, have appear-
ed upon the windows of ourstores and are hel p-
ing trade alcng wonderfully. Dr. McEntire has
the greatest number, they being the handi’
work of his clerk, your correspondent.
Misses Haines and Candy, Mr. and Mrs.
John Boone, and Messrs. Henry 8. Freeman
and Castleberry, assisted Mr. ana Mrs. Bickle
at the reception held by them on the eve of
their arrival in Bellefonte from this Boro.
Your correspondent can state from exper: é
ience, that Will, eldest son of Hon. John A.
Woodward, is one of the best dairymen in the
country. Those who enjoy choice butter and
cream will do well to sample his products.
‘‘His life was gentle, and the elements
So mixed in him, that Nature might stand up
And say to all the world : This was a man m
Death is not a welcome guest, come when
he willor how. But when the years have
been many, and crowned with success and
happiness as they were in his case. Death
comes not as the grim and ruthless robber of
our loved ones, but rather as “The Lord's liv-
eried servant, he stands silent at the door,
ready to swing it open.” Surrounded by his
loved ones death came peacefully, and as the
door swung back there was no terror there,
but wafted down upon the stiliness came the
strains of distant music and “Listening love
could hear the rustle of a wing,”
With tender care we lay away our dead
with love we gather up the goodness of hi
life, and treasured in our memories twill
keep our hearts warm’'threugh all the years.
Mr. McEntire, of, Filmore, father of Drug.
gist McEntire M. D., visited Howard on a
pleasuwie visit. He reports himself as very
well pleased with our growing town, and es-
pecially with its beautiful streets and the
rr anner in which they ara kept up.
One of the notable events of the season was
a socigble, given to the members of the
Christian Endeavor society by its principal
leader, Mrs. Dr. Hensyl, dat her residence?
Thursday eve ning, Jan. 5th. Several invited
guests were absent, through inability to attend
but sent in their regrets.
We are pleased toquote Mr. H.W. Bickle’
now with Hastings & Reeder, at Bellefonte,
as being seen on our streetslast week. He is
well fitted in his new home, just below the
cemetery in Bellefonte. Mrs. Bickle was
dreaming of ghosts one night and nearly scar-
ed herself to death before she remembered
where she was.
Ia Memoriam.
The following is an extract from the Minutes
ot the Bald Eagle Grange, No. 151, P. of H.,
unanimously adopted at its’ last meeting; en
the death of brother John Poorman,
Wazreeis,—The messenger of Death has
again invaded Bald Fagle Grange and taken
therefrom brother John Poorman, who depart-
ed this hfe Nov. 23d, 1892. The Grange has
baen called to mourn the loss of an honered
member. Brother Poorman was a charter
member and one of the oldest members of the
Grange, as he had almost attained his four
score years. While in health he was always
at hisjpost. He was a great sufferer for over a
year, but he never complained or forgot his
Grange. :
Resolved, that while we bow to the will of
our Divine Master, who doeth all things accor-
ding to his Divine will, we tender our heart-
felt sympathy to his bereaved and sorrowing
children and friends.
Resolved, that we drape our Charter for
ninety days, and that these resolutions be re”
corded in the minutes, a copy forwarded to the
county papers and Farmers Friend-
(signed) H. L. Harvey.
DANIEL Pr Snore.
Miss Sallie Meek, teacher of the Filmore
school, regained one of her esteemed pupils
master Earl Way by reasonof his departure
from here last week for home. If all of
Miss Meek’s scholars are as bright as Earl, it
is certainly a great evidence of what a good
teacher cando. All the girls were after him
here, and we cannot imagine why he got
James Heverly is a good one to catch and
let coons go again. He and E. W. Kline, our
champion shot, were the happy recipiants of a
pair of them a short time ago, one of which
was very tame, but the other one was extreme-
ly wild, in fact, so wild,that Jamie forgot his
girl aud hugged the coon so hard that it got
away from him. Alas, poor Jamie, your good
old cat is gone. oe
The season of faniasy was celebrated in
Howard, by Jas. Pletcher as clown, Walter
Pletcher as Indian; C. Z. Long girl, Max Alli-
sou, fat boy, (on Burd Butler's horse,) Mertle
Neff, girl, Clyde Lucas, girl, Harry Nefl, white
cap, and Chet Moore not in it: After dazzling
us, and greeting us with their blood-curdling
yells, the troops started for Eagleville, terror-
izing our neighboring eity beyond compre-
hension. When seen near here, upon their
return, they were in a bad snow storm.
A Good Time at Julian.
Ox Friday evening Dec. 30th, the P.O. 8. of
A. of Julian and a host of their friends met in
their new hall for the purpose of dedicating it
and having a generalgood time. Interesting’
addresses were made by Rev. J.C. Young, of
the M. E. church, Representative Schofield, of
Bellefonte, Messrs. Spotts,of Unionville, and
Bullock, of Julian. Most excellent music was
furnished by the choir consisting of the
Misses Tallhelm, Harbridge, Bullock, Myers,
Sanders, Yothers, Mrs. Jennie Stevens, and
Messrs. Murphy, Flick, Dale and Swope.
Prof. A. Judson Smith and sister of New
Millport, Clearfield county, who were stopping
with their friends the Rev. Tallhelm’s family,
favored the audience with several beautiful
vocal duets, and Dr. Swope and Walter Tall-
helm added much to the enjoyment of the
evening with their selections on the organ
and violin, During the evening, refreshments
were sold fo rhe purpose of raising a little
money, and from the fact that $40 were cleared
no praise need be sung of the oysters, chick
en, waffles, coffee, etc. An account of the ser-
vice would be incomplete without Mr. Matlock
Fry's name, He is really one of the leading
spirits of the order and deserves much credit
for his managemeut of the erection of the Hall
and his interest in the success of the meeting
which was not really the dedicatory services,
since the district officers were unable to be
present; but a pleasant fraternal gathering.
Books, Magazines, Etc.
——The February number of the Century
will be one ot the most attractive that has ever
been published, among its contents will be
found the Rev. Henry van I'yke’s “The Voice
of Tennyson,” which is in the nature of a
eritical estimate of the influence upon life
and letters, and incidentally relates the im-
pression produced upon the hearer by Tenny-
son's reading of “Maud.” The frontispiece
portrait of the number is an engraving by T.
Johnson of the portrait of Tennyson, which is
considered by his family the best likeness of
the laureate ever made. “Life in the Malay
Peninsula,” descriptive of the palace and the
people of the Maharajah of Johore, whose
home is on the mainland opposite the English
city of Singapore. “Goliath,” a dog story by
Thomss Bailey Aldrich. And a timely open
letter by Miss Fanny Morris Smith, evtitled
“How Pianists May be Different and yet Each
be Great.
——1If you want printing of any de-
scription the WarcuMAN office is the
place to have it done.
School Report.
Following is a report of the Fa'rview School
Boggs township, for the month ending Jan,
12th, 1893.
Number of pupils enrolled—bcys 12,
girls 15, total 27. Those who were present
every day during month are—Maggie B. Ny-
man, Lydia I’. Nyman. Sarah K. Nyman, Liz-
zie Confer, Charles Lucas and Edward Confer.
Harry L. Shawley missed but one day. Those
not missing any words in spelling are Maggie
B. Nyman, Cora J. Shawley, Minnie Nyman,
Sarah E. Nyman and Emma Watkins, Those
promoted during mon h are Jennie F. Wat-
kins, Emma N. Watkins, Edward N. Confer
and Lydia F, Nyman.
- M. N. Tuomas, Teacher.
Port Mi atilda Eagles.
The following are the officers of Port Matil-
da Castle, No. 219 of Port Matilda for the
ensuing six months’ term:
Past Chief, W. J. Wiser; Noble Chief, A. E
Price ; Vice Chief, H. E. Woodring; High
Priest. William Bennett; Veneralle Hermit,
William Lewis: Master of Records, BR. D. Ar-
dery; Clerk of Ex hequer, R. D. Ardery;
Keeper of Exchequer, W. G. L. Crain; Sir
Herald, Allison Sprankle ; Worthy Bard, Mar-
tn Cowher; Worthy Chamberlain, A:'B
Woodring; Busign, George E. Tvler; Esquire
J. H. Crain; First Guardsman, William Spotts;
Second Guardsman, kd. Robinson; Trustee,
H.C. Woodring; Representative to the Grand
Castle, R. D. Ardery.
——The following letters remain uncalled
for in the Beliefonte P.O. Jan. 18, 1893.
Walter Ardery, Miss Bright, Dr. C. Irvin,
Katie Musser, Isaiah Pearson, W. N. Walsh.
When called tor please say advertised.
New Advertisements.
m: nthly pavments if you wish.
Address, SQUIRE ARCHEY, Agt.
37-50-bt Pine Grove Mills, Pa.
TRAY COW.—Came to the resi
dence of the subscriber, in November
Jast, a white spotted cow, no marks, the owner
is requesied to come forward prove property,
y charges and take itaway, otaerwise 1t will
e disposed of according to law.
38-1-3t. Moshanon, Pa.
Letters of administration on the es-
tate of J. G. Gorsuch, late of Patton township,
having been granted to the undersigned he
Teguéns all persons knowing themselves in-
debted to said estate to. make immediate pay-
ment and those having claims against the
same to present them duly authenticated for
settlement. J. R. GORSUCH,
W. E. GRAY, Atty. Benore, Pa
38 8 6t. Administrator.
Letters of administration on the es-
tate of John Poorman deceased late of Boggs
Twp. having been granted to tiie undersigned
he requests all perscns knowing themselves
indebted to said estate to make immediate
payment and those having claims agaipst the
same to present thém duly authenticgted for
7-47-66.% ADAM C. WITHERLTE.
School Board of Snow Shoe 8chool
District will receive bids, for the building of a
four room school building, in the town of
Snow Shoe, for the next thirty days. Plans
and specifications can be seen by caliing on
the Secretary. Tne Board reserves the right
to respect any or all bids.
By order of Board, R. C. GILLILAND
Snow Shoe, Jan, 14 th, 1893. 38 3 4t.
A fine iron frame, over surung, Gab:
bler piano with square rose-wood case anda
Mason & Hamlin pedal organ, with two rows of
keys, suitable for a church or society and in
erhoff house in this place, where Mr. George
Brandon, the proprietor, will be pleased to
show them to persons desiring a good instru-
ment cheap. 3
phan’s Courtof Centre County in real
estate of Wm. Coan deceased. The under-
signed having been appointed an auditor to
make distribution of the balance in the hands
of H. C. Quigley trustee to sell the real estate
of said decedent will be at his office at 10 a. m.
Saturday January 23, A. D., 1893 to attend to-
the duties of his appointment at which place
all parties interested may attend if they see,
proper. J. W.ALEXANDER.
38-1-3¢ Auditor
There will be exposed to public sale
on the premises of Henry Meyer, deceased, in
Harris township on
FRIDAY JAN. 27, "93.
at 1.30 o'clock p. m. the following valuable real
bounded on the north by lands of David Guise,
on the east by lands of Hewitt and Meyer, on
the south by lands of James Kimport and W,
H. Groh, and on the west by lands of Cyrus
Durst. Having thereon erected a good
bank barn and all necessary outbuildings. A
good orchard of excellent fruit and running
water at both house and barn. A never failing
well at the door. This farm is located in one
of the most fertile and beautiful valleys in the
state and is within 134 miles of the L. & T. R.
R. with churches, school houses and post office
near by. Alsoa
Bounded on the north by lands of John Hoop
and Jesse Marks on the east by lands of Jas.
Kimport, on the west by lands’of W. H, Groh
and on the south by Tussey mountain. Well
set with rock oak, chestnut, and white oak
which will be sold at the same time and place.
Terms —14 cash at confirmation of sale, }4 in
one year and the balance in two'years, to be se-
cured by bond and JcsiEess on the premises.
I Surviving Administrator.
¢elneands test invention of
thg reaBg'e ats a dozen
eggs in two minutes, freezes
_iee cream in ten minutes,
d isunexcelled for whip-
ped cream, frozen custard
and water ices, Hundreds
now in use in Bellefonte.
We are sole agents for
Bellefonte and Centre
Made in three sizes at 7T5cts
902fs. and $1.25.
37-41-3m. DANIEL IRVIN & SON.
the best ot condition are for sale at the Brock- |,
Sechler & Co.
S ECHLER & CO.———*
IN TEAS we have Oolongs, Gun-Powder, Imperial, Young Hyson, Japan
English Breakfast, and our Fine Blended Tea is something that will please any
one who appreciates a cup of Royal Tea. :
IN SPICES, Cinnamon, Cloves, Alspice, Nutmeg, Mace, Ginger, Cayenne Pep-
per, Mustard all strictly pure goods.
HERBS FOR SEASONING, Sage, Parsley, Thyme, Sweet Marjoram,
Summer Savory and Sweet Basil,
IN COFFEES AND CHOCCLATE, Mocha—genuine, Java—Old Govern
ment, Rio— Finest-Brazilian. All excellent quality and always fresh roasted.
Baker's Premium Chocolate and Breakfast Cocoa, Van Houten's Cocoa, Wil-
bur’s Chocolate, and German Sweet Chocolate.
IN BAKING POWDERS, We keep the Royal and Baker's—Two leading
brands and a pure Cream Tarter.
IN COOKING EXTRACTS we keep a line of Joseph Burnett & Co's, (Bos-
ton) goods, they are the finest we can find, also a line of Knight's extracts.
BEANS, California Limas, New York Marrow and Pea Beans, dried Green Peas.
RICE New Crop Carolina Head Rice.
tage, Home and Worthington Brands.—CORN Persian and Mountain Brands,—
Cogn Granules, Lima Beans and Succotash, Dew Drop brand. GREEN Peas,
Early Junes, Scottish chief and Cecelia brands. Pine APPLE sliced and grated,
Strawberries and White Cherries, Dew Drop brand. Boston Baked Beans.
White Heath Peaches, White Cherries and Apricots.
rooms, Preserved Cherries, Strawberries, Brandy Cherries and Crosse
Blackwell's Jams all in glass.
GELATINE, Swineburne's, Cox's, McLeish, and Wine Jellys.
OLIVES, Fine imported goods in five sized bottles,
Honey strained and in combs, Plum
MISCELLANEOUS, Pure Maple Syrup,
Condensed milk,
Pudding, Armour's Corned Beef, Potted Tongue and Ham,
Dunham's Shred Cocoa nut, ¥
Rich Mild Cream Cheese, Small Family Cheese, Bradford Gounty Dairy Butter.
Buckwheat Flour, Corn Flour, Gluten Flour, Vienna Flour,
Fine Confectioners and Cut Loaf Sugars. :
Extra Fine New Crop New Orleans Syrups, Pure White Sugar Table Syrup, Pure
Cider Vinegar.
Sweet Potatoes choice stock.
Imported Onwns. Home Grown Onions, yellow
and red. :
KETCHUPS, SAUCES ETC., Worcestershire Sauce in one pint and half
pints.— Tomato KErcnup, Victor, Riverside, Lutz'and Heinz' brands. Malt
Vinegar in glass for table use, Colburns Salad Dressing, Fepper Sauce—Red
and Green, Curry Powder, Caper Sauce. asst
Almonds, Assorted Nuts,
NUTS. Princess Paper Shell, California and Bordan
Fresh Roasted Peanuts,
English Walnuts, Pecans extra large, Cream Nuts,
Cocoa Nuts exira quality.
IN CONFECTIONARY, we have Fine Mixtures, Cream Chocolates, Roast Al-
monds, Cream Dates, Rose and Vanilla, Jordon Almonds, French Glace Fruits,
Fine Chocolate Caramels, Chocolate Marsh Mallows, Cocoa Nut bon bons, Choco-
late Madvridos, Lozenges, Clear Toys, and a large assortment of fine goods in
this line all carefully selected.
FRANQO AMERICAN SOUPS, French Bouillon, Consomme, Ox Tail, Mock
Turtle, Mulligatawny, and Terrapin. :
OLIVE OIL, S. Rea § Co.'s } Pint, Pints and Quarts.
The finest analysts in
the World pronounces it pure. i is
PICKLES IN GLASS, Crasse § Blackwell's Chow Chow, Gherkins, Mized,
White Onions, Cauliflower, Picalilli, and Walnuts.
In Cakes, Crackers and Biscuils we keep a full line of fine goods always fresh
baked. : :
CEREAL GOODS. Oat Meal, Rolled Oat, Cracked Wheat, Pearl Barley,
Breakfast and Dinner Hominy, Macaroni and Vermacceli.
| MEATS. Fine Sugar Cured Hams, Breakfast Bacon and Dried Beef, White
Rose Lard.
GREEN FRUITS, Florida Oranges, Messina Lemons, White Almeria Grapes,
Catawba Grapes, and Jersey Cranberries. :
APPLES, Baldwins and Northern Spys.
CURED FRUITS. Evaporated California Pared and unpared Peaches, and
Chit are Figs, Cleaned Currants, Imported Citron, Lemon and Orange peel,
California and French Prunes.
RAISINS, Imperial Cluster, Fine Layers, Ondaras, Valencias, Sultana and Cali-
fornia Seedless and Loose Muscatels.
FISH. New Mackerel very fine, Qodfish boneless and evaporated, SALMON, Mag-
nolia, Astoria and Glacier brands,Hoeg’s Spiced Salmon, Shrimps, Lobsters,
Crab Meats and Spuwed Oysters. Sardines, French is, and }s Boneless.
MINCE MEAT, We make our own Mince Meat and spare no trouble or expense
in bringing it up to the very highest standard. We use a sufficient quantity
of well cooked beef (which is the true foundation of all good Mince Meat.
The fruit is all carefully cleansed and prepared, and every item of goods used
in it 18 of the highest grade.
Qur Mince Meat can be used by any family with entire confidence, that the
goods are just what we recomend them to be. It is quite a good deal of labor
to make even a small quantity of Mince Meat and that frequently prevents peo-
ple from using the goods. But now you can. get it any time in any quantity
and at a moderate price just as good Mince Meat as you can make in your
ows house. But it is hard to give in cold type any satisfactory description of
the goods we have, so we will close with a cordial invitation to all who read
this to call and see what a fine stock of GOOD THINGS we have.
Cling, and
MORITZ SALM, M. D., Specialist,
Von Grafe Infirmary,
Feb. Mech. 2, & 30, April 27,
May 25, June 22,
Wonderful. . !
Tyrone, Pa. Sept. 29th, 1892.
Dr. Sam. 397s
‘The medicine you gave ma for
Bronchitis and Asthma helped me wonderful-
ly. Thereareb or 6 patients here who know
of my case, and want to consult you and wané
to know if you will stop over here; if not we
will come to Bellefonte at your next visit.
Yours: Redpectfally,
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-
peia, I felt bad all over, became thin and pale,
foot 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 gobs Infact I con-
sider myself entirely cured, and thanks to th(
good Dr. I feel once more hale and hearty.
Attested by Miss MouLie KELLEY
her mother SnowShoe, Centre Ca
Mrs. Sarah Kelley.
cessful double cross-eye operations. :
Suserssy In a Pa Oct. 12th, 1892.
I have been cross-eyed, and that very badl
for over 28 years. Dr. Salm operated on bot
eyes in less than two minutes time, withoul
causing the least pain, nor was I confined te
my room for a moment. 1 can conscientiously
say that my eyes are now perfectly straight,
thanks to the Dr.
I have been troubled with some Eye disease
for some time. The pain was’ almost unbear-
able at times, and Lcouldn’t think of reading
or sewing at any time. I put myself under
the care of Dr. Salm, who visits Butler every
four weeks, and after only three months treat.
ment, I 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. Mus. P. GOLDEN,
Butler, Pa, W. Jefterson street. ;
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. hore now been under Dr.Salms
treatment four months, and the improvement
is remarkable, and I am certain that within a
short time I'll be entirely cured. He 1s tht
octor to go to, to get cured. ) :
Kelley Station, Armstrong Co., Pa. Oct. 3, 18%
Dr. Salm has removed a hard, gristly growth
from my left eye with perfect success snd bul
little pain: The sight has also improved to a
great extent. Res
Wick, Butler county, Pa., January 2, 1891.
A few months ago Dr. Salm removed from mp.
left 2ye-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 to the drum. Dr. Salm remov-
ed the same four weeks ago without any pain,
and as I can 268 Jew, with splendid results.
ei reat sician. 2
Somerset, Pa., January 16, 1§91,
On account of having heen 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 haw
long standing.
Our little son Brinton has for the last five
years had running of both ears, and the same
was so offensive that it was almost impossible
to be near him ; he became emaciated pale
and puny, and was nearly always crying on
account of the pain. We had him trea! 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 kim on Brinton.
Kingsville, Clarion Co., Pa., Jan. 27, 1891.
Having heard of successful cataract opera-
tions Dr. =alm has wade, particulary of one
case of an old lady in Columbus, 1 decided to
have him operate on my right eye, in which J
was blind for nine years. Fhe operation wa
performed some time in July; the pain wa
not worth meitioniog and no chloroform wa
given. Asa result I can to-day see far an
near, read and write again, and from havi
been in ill health and puny, I am glso rapid
improving in strength. I will gladly answe
any| correspondence and personal inquiry, r
garding this successful operation. I was’
years of age when the operation was performe
Ashley, Delaware Co., Ohio.
Address all communications to box 760, Col.
umbus, 0. oy
37 4 2