Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, May 04, 1894, Image 7

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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
and Equipment.
1. AGRICULTURE (Two Courses), and AG-
{llustrations on the Farm and in the Labora-
oretical and practical. Students taught origi-
nal study with the microscope.
3. CHEMISTRY; with an unusually full '
and thorough course in the Laboratory. |
NEERING. These courses are accompanied
with very extensive practical exercises in the |
Field, the Shopand the Laboratory.
5. HISTORY; Ancient and Modern, with
original investigation,
AND SCIENCE; Two years. Ample facilities |
for music, vocal ard instrumental.
in (optional), French, German and English
(required), one or more continued through the
entire course.
pure and applied.
10. MECHANIC ARTS; combining shop
work with study, three years’ course; new
ouilding and equipment,
SCIENCE; Constitutional Law and History,
Political Economy, &c.
12. MILITARY SCIENCE; instruction
theoretical and practical, including each arm
of the service.
years carefully graded and thorough.
Commencement Week, June 11-14, 1893.
Fall Term opens Sept. 13, 1893. Examination
for admission, June 16th and Sept. 13th. For
Catalogue or other in formation, address
State College. Centre county,
27 25
N paint the best is the cheapest.
Don’t be misled by trying what is said
to be “just as good,” but when you paint insist
upon having a genuine brand of
It costs no more per gallon than cheap paints,
and lasts many times as long.
Look out for the brands of White Lead of-
fered you ; any of the following are sure ;
FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure
‘White Lead Tinting Colors,
These colors are sold in one-pound
cans, each can being sufficient to
tint 25 pounds of strictly Pure White
Lead the desired shade; they are in
nosemse ready-mixed paints, but a
combination of perfecily pure colors
in the handiest form te tint Strictly
Pure White Lead.
A good many thousand dollars have
been saved propersy owners by hav-
ing our book on painting and color:
card. Send us a postal card and get
both free,
Pittsburg Branch,
German National Bank Bailding,
39-12-1t-n. r. Pittsburg,
Coal and Woeod.
Bowaro K. RHOADS,
Shipping and Commission Merchant,
by the bunch or:cord as may suit purchasere.
Respectfully-selicits the patronage of his
friemds-and the public, at
Ase wn
aear the Passenger Station.
36 18
Miscellaneous Advys.
Telephone 1312,
gp ,000.00—
== A YFAR - = =
If you want work that is pleasant and profit. !
able, send us your address immediately. We’
teach men and women how to earn from $5.00!
per day to §3,000,per year without having had
previous experience, and furnish the employ:
ment at which they can make that amount.
Nothing difficulto learn or that reguires much
time. 'I'he works easy, healthy, and honor
able, and can be dene during daytime or even-
ings, right in your own locality, wherever you
live. The result of a few hours’ work often
equals & week’s wages. We have taught
thousands of both sexes and all ages, and
many have laid foundations that will surely
bring them riches. Some of the smartest men
in this CoBRIY owe their success in tife to the
start given :them while in our employ years
ago. You, reader, may do as well; try'it. You
cannot fail. No capital necessary. We fit
you out with something that is new, solid, and
sure. A boek brimful of advice is free to all.
Help yourself by writing for it to-day—mot to-
i J AP
E. C. ALLEN & 0G.,
Box 420.
B8-46-1y Augusta, Kaine.
Buggies, Carts Etc.
400 Top Buggy.
$37] We Cut the PRICES
35. Phacto I iid and outsell atl competi-
$50 Road Wagon.....$25/tors.
$16 Road Cart. $5.50, Buy of factory and ,
Buggy Harness..
$10 Buggy rid
430 Team “...... A :
Morgan Saddle.... $1.65/ Catalogue Free,
38-30-ly 2 to 12 Lawrence St., Cincinnatti, 0.
1470 feet. At normal
Poon og
Demormaiic Watdmont
Bellefonte, Pa., May 4, 1894,
The Top Notch Reached.
A Remarkable War Souvenir Offered Absolutely-
Free— Read This Carefully.
The top notch of enterprise and lib-
erality has been reached by the Pitts-
burg Times, which announces that every
one of its sixty thousand subscribers,
and all who will become regular read-
ers before Saturday, May 12ih, will be
presented with the First Part of the
most remarkable Art Portfoiio of the
year. The work referred tois “Frank
Leslie's Scenes and Portraits of the
Civil War,” which will furnish a com-
plete and authentic history of the con-
flict between the States in pictures
drawn on the spot and in descriptive
prose. The First Part will be delivered
free to all readers of the Pittsburg Times
in exchange for the first six coupons,
and the other twenty-nine parts will be
furnished in exchange for six coupons
clipped from the Times and ten cents
for each part.
There will be thirty parts, twenty-six.
of which will be devoted to illustrations
and four to reading matter. Each of
the first twenty-six parts will contain
sixteen illustrations, making a total of
four hundred and sixteen in the com-
plete volume. Short descriptions will
accompany the pictures in each part.
The pictures were made on the scene of
battle by the most famous artists of the
time, and can therefore be relied upon
as absolutely accurate. The work will
be a supplement to every written his-
tory, portraying as it does the striking
incidents of battle, and giving the like-
nesses of the leaders whose names were
on every iip in the days of strife. Here
the veterns will find the past recalled.
and here the young may gain inspira-
tion to emulate their patriotism and de-
The Pittsburg Times deserves thanks
for placing this splendid history within
the reach of the people at a nominal cost,
and its proposed free distribution of the
First Part to all its readers is generosity
without a parallel. If you are not a
reader of the Times, order it from
your news agent at once. If there is no
agent for the Times in your locality,
write to the Times, Pittsburg, Pa., for
terms to clubs and agents.
G. A. R. Encampment.
Preparations for a Noteworthy Event in Pitts
burg Next September.
Several hundred of the foremost citi-
zens of Pittsburg and Allegheny have
organized committees to prepare for the
28th National Encampment of the
Grand Army of the Republic in Pitts-
burg during the week beginning Septem-
ber 10th next. This promises to be the
largest and most impressive demon-
stration ever witnessed in Western
Pennsylvania. Besides as it is now
Twenty-nine years since the Civil War
ended. it is not probable that the Union
Veterns of that struggle will ever again
be massed in such vast numbers. Al-
ready the Committee on Accommo-
dations has secured frea quarters tor 40,-
‘080 men and applications for these
‘quarters are coming in daily from Posts
in every direction. The railroads last
year carried 268,000 persons to the Hn-
|campment at Indianapolis, and Pitts-
{| burg being in a more populous Terri-
tory, there is a natural expectation that
this number will be exceeded.
Pitsburg Councils have appropriated
1 $25,000 toward the Encampment Fund
4 and Allegheny ‘Councils $5,000, while
i the people of the two municipalities are
expected to subscribe $75,000 to the end
that the affair may be a thorough success.
A Great Engineering Scheme.
The canal that is to unite the North
sea with the Baltic—a work conceived
from an emgineering view, the Suez,
Corinth and Manchester canals, says
the Marine Recor, while its commer-
cial and strategic importance fairly en-
titles it to rank as“‘the Suez canal of
| Europe.” The canal will extend from’
Holtenau. on theiKeiler fjord, to Brums-:
| buttel, om the River Elbe, a distance of
60 miles,
At Gruathal the water shed between
the Elbe and Eider, is passed, and over
the gigantic cutting, at a height of 180
feet above the water surface, has bean
builta reilway bridge with a span of
water level the
canal will be nine fathoms deep, and it
will heve a width of 22 yards on tke
bottom aad of 3¢ yards on the surface
at lowest tide.
It will be free from locks and sluioes
along its entire course, but at each -emd
a double gate will guard against danger-
ous tides. The work will be completed
in a fewmonths, the construction time
to be seven years, and the cost will be
about $#6,000,000.
Xo Rule Against That.
Richard is a rather clever odiored
boy in the billiard-room of a cevtain
voted club in New York. Like many
others of his race, he is possessed -of a
readiness of repartee which somse of
the club members find not entirely un-
enviable. A few days since, at the
pool table, one«of the players, hevring
wade an execrable shot, exciting the
«derision of the-spectators, turned te the
boy and said :
“Well, Richard, you'il stand by me,
amybow. It ween’t eo bad, was
“It was awful, .suh.” said Richard.
“What?” cried the player. You
criticise too, do won ? 1 shall report
you to the house.committee,”
“Yes, suh,” said Richard ; “but
'twon’ do no geod, suh. De house
committee has rules prohibitin’ evely-
ting but tellin’ de truth. Dav's all I's
| done.”
He was not re
; ported.— Harper's Mag-
azine for May, wii»
A Horrible Thought.
Hicks—That rascal Bigginbotham
bas been lying about me again. IfI
meet him again any where—
Wicks—Come, come. Don’t work
yourself intoa passion. Nothing is so |
bad but it might be worse. Suppose he |
told the truth about you ?
and begun by Bismark——is said to excel |
For and About Women,
Mrs. John Keeley is vice president of
a bank in Atlanta, Ga. ‘It is a family
bank, and represents an estate. Mrs.
Keeley’s husband was vice president,
but at his death, which occured six
years ago, his wife was elected to fill
the position. Mrs, Keeley says: “I
think there are many positions in banks
which could be filled as well by women
as by men, and I wonder that they
have not been employed in that way
long before.” .
The ingredients for fashionable dresses
are undoubtedly cloth, watered silk, jet
and cream colored lace. Within reason
you mix then how you will, and so
long as you manage to combine all
these you will secure a costume which
may be written down the “latest.” In
truth, the popularity of watered silk is
little less than alarming. There is not
a dress or costume that bears not its
influence upon it, and let me tell you—
you who have a wish to be economical
—not to have watered silk make tight-
fitting, for no matter how good a quali-
ty you may purchase it invariable re-
sents the machine needle and gives way
at the seams in a most deplorable fash-
ion, How-ever, the semi-fitting jacket
is just as fashionable this year as the
tight coat, so this need be no deterrent
to the use of this fabric.
Frances E. Willard expects to return
to this country in May or June. Her
health is much improved.
No portion of the day-dress displays
such icfinite variety as does the blouse,
shirt waist-coat, chemisette and tie of
the ‘eternal feminine.” In the blouse
the only special difference to be marked
is in the sleeves, which are of course im-
mensely large and full, but droop down
from the shoulder instead of standing
out straight from the arms. Sleeveless
coats are being worn with them, and
the effect is undoubtedly good. A
charming black cmaei’s-hair frock, that
was worn at a ‘studio tea” has lines of
jet down every seam, a black moire
sleeveless coat, with a full basque half a
yard deep, setting closely over the hips
and outlined with a narrow edging of
jet and turned back in front, with deep
revers faced with cream-colored em-
broidered silk muslin and edged with
jet. Under this coat was worn a blouse
of palest lilac satin, the sleeves full and
the cuffs finished with little stiff bands.
The high folded collar was finished in
front with a broad satin bow, with short
ends finished with a soft fall of creamy
embroidered silk muslin.
A bunion may be cured by bathing
the affected part in hot water to which
a teaspoonful of salt, a tablspoonful of
starch and a few drops of arnica have
been added, then wipe dry with a soft
linen towel and apply iodine with a
camel’s-hair brush. Wear a loose shoe
all the time, or one which the leather
covering the bunion cut out. Bunions.
are caused by undue pressure.
It is not generally known that Sarah
Bernhardt, the great actress, was once a
dress-maker’s apprentice.
The energies of the great modistes are
now bent, for the most part, on produc-
ing striking effects in the tailor-made
gown. Some simple drapes are 1ntro-
duced in the skirts, and large buttons
are often added with good effect. Of
course this necessitates a petticoat be-
neath, either of the same material or a
bright contrast ; and for this reason the
plain skirt is preferred by many. The
plain skirt is tastefully varied by rows
of braid at the bottom and up one side
of theskirt, Running parallel with the
braid at the side, a row of large buttons
extends from top to bottom of the skirt.
Or with the double skirt, the upper one
is cut open, and a few rows of fine shir-
ring are sufficient to create three pretty
folds to fall aside, giving ample view of
‘the smart petticoat beneath.
Another caught up ina single box
plait, and the plait is held and buttoned
‘by a band at the hip, trimmed with two
‘rows of narrow braid. Ia this case the
skirt is simply loosened from its lining,
and thelining faced with a handsome
contrast, so that no underskirt is needed.
The skirt’s edge has three rows of braid.
- A jacket to be worn with this 1s a very
smart, with short basque that falls
jauntily away in front. The revers are
sharp points, and the sleeves only mod-
erate. Two rows of braid trim it. A
linen waist is worn beneath with small
points falling below the waist line.
Basques will appear in a great variety
of designs, They are ruffled and fluted
or severely pointed or stiffened by their
lining. In length they vary from two
to six inches. Sleeves to silk gowns
huve no limit to their size, but their
lining is without stiffening, so that the
silk falls in a graceful drooping puff.
The favorite parasol shape seems to
be the good old-fashioned, generous
dome, which seems the reasonable shad-
ow for a big summer hat. Handles
are much varied, but the simpler and
¥ ghter they are the better. Metal han-
dles are not in vogue, because smart
women wear white kid gloves with
bla ck stripes almost exclusively for
wal king or driving, and a gold or silver
han lle always discolors a pale tinted
glov e.
Itisalady’s place to bow at the first
meeti; ig after an introduction, if she
desires 10 continue the acquaintance.
When waking a call a gentleman takes
care of Wisown hat or coat, and puts
them on without assistance—unless in
some way 7 inecapacitated—when taking
bis depai fue.
When y ow go to clean house and find
that you ce mmnet paper the walls anew,
though t hey * mead it badly, you should
try rubb ing tem with a flannel cloth
that has, been dmsted with fine oatmeal.
sometir nes you ean work wonders with
bread. Take thick slices of rather fresh
bread and rub the walls with it as you
woul | with a cloth. You can remove
very bad spots with it sometimes. One
won en has cleaned her walls with a
flan pl cloth dipped in gasoline. She
case the munificent one of $6 per week—
inadequate to provide her with board
and to keep her in boots, bats and
gowns of becoming style.
ply of that deficiency by cooking the
cash accounts had been the sum of her
transgressions the blame for them would
have been of modified severity. But
Eunice had fixed her affactions on a
male clerk of the same establishment,
who must have been a dear creature,
and she took him driving and furnished
him with a gold watch, .and otherwise
beautified him, all at the expense of the
cash balance, to that degree that she
erated his road to ruin by lavishing his
affections and the money of his employ-
ers on some object of the other gender.
Such cases are too frequent to attract
more than passing mention.
cashier feminine has been considered su-
perior to such frailties.
from the habits that lead to illicit ex-
penditure has led to a preference on the
part of some employers — especially
when added to the fact that she can
generally be got for half or a third of
the salary of the male cashier.
this young woman led astray by ardent
affection, has proved that the female
cashier can develop the weaknesses of
the male of the same pursuit, and gives
us the reverse side of Miss Maud Banks’
picture of the woman of the coming
century. So far as concerns the firms
who try to secure the services of faithful
cashiers at the stipend of one dollar per
diem, we cannot see that we regret the
be regarded as a type of the emancipa-
ted woman.
are willing to-usurp every function of
man except working and ruining them-
selves for the opposite sex.
not waste either their money or anybody
else’s on beautiful objects in trousers.
And, while we applaud their sound
judgment on that point, we cannot but
feel more sympathy for the feminine
cashier whose womanly devotion
her into the very masculine error of em-
In Man’s Field.
The case of Eunice Devoe, an attract-
ive and industrious girl employed in
one of the retail dry goods stores of New
York, is regarded as another illustration
that woman is usurping man’s field in
the errors as well as in the efforts of life.
Miss Devoe was a cashier in the dry
goods store, and, like many a male cash-
ier before her, found her salary—in her
If the sup-
was found out.
Many a masculine cashier has accel-
But the
Her freedom
But this erring young woman cannot
These ambitious women
They will
Pat's GreaTr WoNDER.—We are
surrounded by dangers all the way from
the cradle to the grave. “The great
wonder is,’ as Pat says, ‘that after get-
ting out of our cradle, we live long
enough to reach our grave.” Thous-
ands are out of health—morose, morbid
and miserable, because they do not
avail themselves of the remedy within
easy reach of them Dr. Pierce’s Golden
Medical Discovery would cure them.
For all chronic or lingering Coughs,
Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Bron-
chitis, Shortness of Breath, Asthma and
kindred ailments, it is a most potent
remedy. It cleanses the blood, invigor-
ates the liver, improves digestion, and
builds up both flesh and strength. Dose
small and pleasant to taste. Large bot-
tles one, dollar. Of all druggists.
One quart of strawberries, one-half box
ot gelatine, one cup of sugar, one pint
of cream, one-half cup of cold water.
Cover the gelatine with the water and
soak a half hour. Mash the berries and
press them through a sleive fine enough
to remove the seeds ; add the sugar and
stir until dissolved. Stand the gelatine
over boiling water, and when melted
strain it into the strawberry juice ; mix,
turn into a tin basin.
—— My wife was confined to her bed
for over two months with a very severe
attack of rheumatism. We could get
nothing that would afford her any re.
lief, and as a last resort gave Chamber-
lain’s pain balm a trial. To our great
surprise she began to improve after the
first application, and by using it regu-
larly she was soon able to get up and at-
tend to her house work. E. H. John-
son, of C. J. Knutson & Co., Kensing-
ton, Minn. 50 cent bottles for sale by
F. Potts Green.
——1Tt is difficult to please a woman.
If her husband abuses her he is a brute.
If be is a mild-mannered, inoffensive
creature she despises him for not having
a soul of his own.— Boston Transcript.
——Valuable vegetable remedies are
used in the preparation of Hood’s Sarsa-
arilla in such a peculiar manner as to
retain the full medicinal values of every
ingredient. Thus Hood’s Sarsaparilla
combines economy and strength and is
the only remedy of which “100 Doses
One Dollar’ is true. Be sure to get
Hooa’s Pills do not purge, pain or
gripe, but act promptly, easily and effi-
—— Colonel Ingersoll wishes it to be
distinctly understood that he has not the
slightest objection to being saved.— New
York World.
—— The wonderful success of Ra-
mon’s Tonic Liver Pills (and Pellets) in
this locality during the last few months
should silence all those who complain
that they cannot get rid of their sick-
headaches; If you suffer occasionally
with biliousness, sour stomach, dizzi-
ness, etc., do not hesitate to ask C. M.
Parrish, your druggist for a free sample
dose of thi: remarkable remedy. 25
doses costs only 25 cents and are worth
$25 to any one suffering from these an-
noying complaints.
—— Of course it will occur to every-
body that the appearance of small pox
in Sing Sing Prison will give the prison-
ers a chance to break out.-—-New York
—— In consequence of winter diet and
lack of open air exercise, the whole phy-
sical mechanism becomes impaired.
rut ped the paper gently with the moist-
en gad cloth, and was caretul not to rub
of {the glazing. If you try that be
et yreful to have no fire in the room.
Ayer’s Sarsaparilla is the proper remedy
in the spring of the year, to strengthen
idents of Littleton, N. H., and their statement
is endorsed by many friends.
tude, I wish to state what benefit our little girl
has derived from Hood’s Sarsaparilla. When
not a year old, scrofulous humor broke out on
Dottie’s face and ulcers formed on her eyelids,
She suffered terribly, and to add to the torture
boils broke out, she had ten at one time.
When eighteen months old, she became
and all the physicians said she would not be
any better.
Hood's Sarsaparilla, as he had known it to be
change, and she has since improved steadily.
The ulcers on her eyelids disappeared, and
—— An introduction to the Queen is
an honor conferred upon only a favored
few. But every lady of the land may
bave ready access to the Queen of Reme-
dies—Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescripton.
Once known, always a friend. It
promises to positively cure every form
of weakness peculiar to women, and
confirms this promise by a written
guarantee of satisfaction, guaranteed in
every case, or money returned. This
Royal Remedy is carefully prepared for
women only, and its efficiency is vouch-
ed for by countless happy homes and
countless thousands of testimonials. A
trial will convince you that itis inval-
uable in correcting all irregularities and
weaknessess for which it is designed.
——The largest flower is the rafflesia,
of Sumatra, whose diameter is 9 feet.
A Wonderful Cure by Hood's Sarnaparilla.
Mr. and Mrs Ira A. Bass are well-know res -
“Gentlemen :—From a heart full of grati-
But one doctor asked us to try
used with benefit in such cases. Before the
first bottle was all taken we noted a beneficial
she been entirely free from boils. Her eye
sight is greatly improved, and she has grown
an attendant at the grammerschool. We have
often spoken of the wonderful benefit Hood's
Sarsaparilla has been to our girl, and shail im-
prove every opportunity to heartily recom-
mend it,” Mgrs. Ira A. Bass, Littleton, N. H.
HOOD'’S PILLS cure liver iils, jaundice, bil-
iousness, sick headache and constipation. 25c.
cH =
Fd bd bd
overcomes Flatulency, Constipation Sour Stom-
ach, Diarrhea, and Feverishness, Thus the
child is rendered healthy and its sleep natural.
Castoria contains no Morphine or other nar-
cotic property. :
“Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommed it as superior to any prescription
known to me.”
H. A. ArcHER, M. D.
111 South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N, y,
“I used Castoria in my practice, and find it
specially adapted to affections of children.’’
Arex RoperTson, M. D.,
1057 2d Ave., New York.
“From personal knowledge and observation
I can say that Castoria is an excellent medi-
cine for children, acting as a laxative and re-
lieving the pent up bowels and general system
very much. Many mothers have told me of
of its excellent effect upon their children.”
Dr. G. C. Oscoop,
Lowell, Mass.
39-6-2m 77 Murray Street, N. Y.
Mandrake Pills have a
value as a household reme-
dy far beyond the power of
language to describe. The
family can hardly be true
to itself that does not keep
them on hand for vse in
Is the only vegetable sub-
stitute for that dangerous
mineral, Mercury, and
while its action as a cura-
tive is fully equal, it pos-
sesses none of the perilous
In Constipation, M an-
drake acts upon the bowels
withont disposing them to
subsequent Costiveness.
No remedy acts so direct.
ly on the liver, nothing so
speedily cures Sick Head-
ache, Sour Stomach and
Billiousnese as these
— P=4I-L-L-S,—~
For Sale by all Druggists. Price 25 cts. per
box ; 3 boxes for 65 cts; or sent by mail, pos-
tage free, on receipt of price.
38-14-tf (nr) Philadelphia, Pa.
Cures thousands annually of Liver Com-
laints, Billiousness, Jaundice, Dyspepsia,
Donstipation, Malaria. More Ills result from
an Unhealthy Liver than any other cause.
Why suffer when you can be cured ? Dr. San-
ford’s Liver Invigorator is a celebrated family
Bright's Disease, Dropsy, Gravel, Ner-
vousness, Heart, Urinary or Liver Diseases.
Known by a tired languid feeling. Inaction of
the kidneys, weakens and poisons the blood,
and unless cause is removed you cannot have
health. Cured me over five years ago of
Bright's Disease and Dropsy.—Mrs. I. L. Mil-
ler, Bethlehem, Pa., 1000 other similar testa-
: the appetite, invigorate the system, and
expel all impurities from the blood.
monials. Try it. Cure guaranted. Cann’s
AS. W. ALEXANDER.—Attorney at Law
Bellefonte, Pa. All professional busi
ness will receive prompt attention. 3614
D F. FORTNEY, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
o fonte, Pa. Office in Woodring’s | ild
ing, north of the Court House. 14 2
J M. KEICHLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
eo fonte, Pa. ce in 's new
building. 19 40
OHN G. LOVE, Attorney-at-Law, Bell
fonte, Pa. Office in the Ya hy
occupied by the late Judge Hoy. 24 2
Hare & REEDER, Attorneys-at-Law
Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14 North Ay
-- 2313
egheny street.
JN KLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Bellefonte.
Pa. Office on second floor of Furst’s new
building, north of Court House. Can be con:
sulted in English or German. 29 31
W fonte, Pa. Office in Hale building,
urt House. All professional business
will receive prompt attention.
J W. WETZEL, Attorney and Counsellor at
e _ Law. Office No.11Crider’s Exchange,
second floor. All kinds of legal business at-
tended to promptly. Consultation in Euglish
or German. 39-4
C. HEINLE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
8. GLENN, M. D., Physician and Sur
o geon, State College, Centre county,Pa
Office at his residence. 85-41
HIBLER, M. D., Physician and Surgenn,
A o 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 te
the citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office
on North Allegheny street, near the Episcopal
church. 29 20
K. HOY, M. D., Oculist and Aurist, No.
eo 23 West High Street, Bellefonte, Pa.
Office hours—7 to 9 a. m,,1 to 2 and 7 to 8
2 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 A\lephieny street, next to Episcopal
church. Office hours—8to9a. m.,1t03 and 7
to 9 p. m. Telephone. 32 46
DD: R. L. DARTT, of Bellefonte,
Pa., has the Brinkoarhoff system of
Rectal treatment for the cure of Piles, Fis
sures and other Rectal diseases. Informatiom
furnished upon application.
elders Stone Block High street, Beugfonte,
(9 - 3
oJ 1oxson, CRIDER & HASTINGS, (Succes
sors to W. F. Reynold’s & Co.,) Bankeis
Bellefonte, Pa. Bills of Exchange and Note
Discounted ; Interest paid on special deposite
Exchange on Eastern cities. Deposits re-
ceived. 17 36
In consequence of the similarity to
tne names of the Parker and Potter Hotels
the proprietor of the Parker House has chang
vy name of his hotel to
He has also repapered, repainted and other.
wise improve it, and has fitted up a large and
tasty parlor and reception room on the first
floor. WM. PARKER,
hilipsburg, Pa.
A. A. KoHLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodious Hotel, located of
site the depot, Milesburg, Centre county
as been entirely refitted, refurnished and r(
plenished throughout, and is now second i
none in the county in the character of accont
modations offered the public. Its table is sup
plied with the best the market affords, its bs
contains the purest and choi~est liquors, il
stable has attentive hostlers, and every conw(
nience and comfort is extended its xi.ests.
A@~-Through travelers on the rai.rcad wil
find this an excellent place to lunch or procun
a meal, as all trains stop there about 25 min
utes. 24 24
som acon
And dealer in :
Special attention given to the Making and
Repairing of Watches.
IMPORTANT—If you cannot read this print
distinctly by lamp or gaslight in the evening,
at a distance of ten inches, your eyesight
failing, no matter what your age, and your eyes
need ep Your sight can improved and
reserved if Properly corrected. It is a wron;
dea that spectacles should be dispensed wi
as long as possible. If they assist the vision
use them. There is no danger of seeing 00
well, so long as the print is not magnified ; is
should look natural size, but plain and dis-
tinet. Don’ fail to call and have I= eyes
tested by King’s New System, and fitted with
Combination spectacles. They will correct and
preserve the sight. For sale by
Arcade, Bellefonte.
Fine Job Printing.
2749 42 High St., opp.
There is no style of work, from the cheept
Dodger” to the finest
but you can get done in the most satisfactor.
manner, and at
Prices consistent with the class of worl
Kidney Cure Co. 720 Venango St. Philadelphia,
Pa. Sold by ail reliame aruggists, 38-23-1y.
by calling or communicating with this office