Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, June 29, 1894, Image 7

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ae A
Beecham'’s Pills.
Prrcuans PILLS—are for
Bellefonte, Pa., June 29, 894,
biliousness, bilious headache, dyspepsia,
heartburn, torpid liver, dizziness, sick
headache, bad taste in the mouth, coat-
ed tongue, loss of appetite, sallow skin,
when caused by constipation; and con-
stipation is the most frequent cause of
all of them.
Book free pills 25¢. At drugstores, or
365 Canal St.,
39-19-6m nr New York.
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-
illustrations on the Farm and in the Labora-
oretical and practical. Students taught origi-
nal study with the microscope.
8. 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 Shop and the Laboratory.
5. HISTORY; Ancient and Modern, with
riginal investigation,
AND SCIENCE; Two years. Ample facilities
for music, vocal and instrumental.
in (optional), French, German and English
{reguired), one or more continued through the
entire course.
pure and applied. ]
10. MECHANIC ARTS; combining shop
work with study, three years’ course; new
puilding 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, Pa.
27 26
lowing brands of White Lead are still
made by the **Old Dutch” process of slow cor-
rosion. They are standard, and always
The recommendation of
10 you by your merchant is an evi-
dence of his reliability, as he ean
sell you cheap ready mixed paints
and a White Lead and make
a larger profit. Many short-sight-
2d dealers do so.
For Corors.—Naticnal Lead Co's
Pure White Lead Tinting Colors,
a one-pound can to a 25-ponnd keg
of Lead and mix your own paints.
Saves time and annoyance in
matching shades, and insures the
Pain that it is possible to put on
Send us a postal card and get our
book on paints and color-card, free;
it will probably save you a good
many dollars.
New York.
Pittsburg Branch 4
German National Bank Building, Pittsburg.
39.04¢-1t nr y
Coal and Wood.
Shipping and Commission Merchant,
}—CO0 A L.—1
by the bunch or cord as may suit purchasers.
Respectfully solicits the patronage of his
friends and the public, at
aear the Passenger Station. Telephone 1312,
86 18
2) o Agent, Bellefonte, Pa. Policies written
in Standard Cash Compenies at lowest rates.
Indemnity against Fire, Lightning, Torna
does, Cyclone, and wind storm. Office between
Reynolds’ Bank and Garman’s Hotel 121
. b, y
Represent the best companies, and write poli
cles in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason:
able rates. Office in Furst's building, opp. the
COourt House 25
Be Sure of These Words.
“Reeking,” Desiccale,” and “Lurid” May Not
Mean What You Think.
The old dictionary sell about “‘trans-
spire” is still worked with so much as-
siduity as to lead one to suppose that
there is none other to bé had. But
there are others quite as good. Take
three words : ‘““Reeking,” ‘‘desiccated ,’
and ‘lurid,” and ask friends what they
understand by them.
“Reeking ?” one will say. “Why,
reeking means dripping with moisture,
“soaked with wet,”
Another will say that it means “slip-
pery, slimy ; as with filth.” ¢“Reeking
with filth. Having a pungent, unpleas-
ant odor.”
If you can get a bet that the word
does not mean anything of the kind,
take it. It is sure money. If he won’t
bet you’ll have almost as much pleasure
in noting his surprise when you tell him
that ‘‘reeking’ means “smoking, steam-
ing.” A chimney can reek, or a new
pipe can reek. When a horse reeks
with moisture it is because its flanks
smoke wit steam, Jean Ingelow
writes :
No flame did flash or fair blue reek
Rose up to show me his place.
That is the surest catchword of the
three. ““Desiceated’’ is pretty good,
though. Nine out of every ten will in-
stanly say that the word means:
“Chopped up in little bits. Smashed
up in small pieces.” In, this word, as
in “reeking,” the process of change
from the real meaning can be traced.
Anything very wet would reek in
frosty weather, so the wetness was as-
sumed to be real characteristic of reek.
Pretty much the only article in com-
mon use to which the adjective ‘‘desic-
cated” is apphed is cocoanut prepared
for use in cakes and pies. It is chopped
up that it may be thoroughly dried’ is
the only proper meaning. So
“Lurid” is a word a little better
known. Ask a man what color lurid is
and he may answer correctly, but the
chances are that he will say ‘red, flam-
ing, orange, or bright yellow.” Of
course, lurid means smoky or dull col-
or. London fog is lurid ; thick, suf-
focaling smoke is lurid. Lurid and
livid are almost synonymons. “Lurid
flames,” almost choked with smoke. A
lurid sunset is not a brilliant one, but
one dull, and gray and cheerless.
Used the Wrong Powder.
A young lady living on North Meri-
dan strect had an experience the other
evening. She was up stairs and had
just turned out her light when she heard
a caller ask for her. She made a dive
for her powder-puff in the dark and
dusted her face with powder. She went
to the parlor and found a distinguished
stranger, on whom she was anxious to
make an impression.
He appeared rather non-plussed at
her looks, but being a man of the world
(which means e men wise enongh not. to
tell a woman ber faults) he said nothing.
She sat and chatted gracefully and had
adehghtful evening. As soon as he had
gone she rushed to the mirror, as every
girl does when her beau leaves. She
gave one scream and went off into hys-
terics, for in her haste and the dark she
had dipped her powder-puff into a hox
of powdered charcoal, and she had the
make-up of an amateur colored minstrel.
The contrast to her dainty organdie
gown and blonde hair was very funny,
but she will never sniile again.
A SE — Se ——
A Wedding of the Future.
The bride looked very well in a trav-
eling dress, but all eyes were centered
on the groom. He wore a dark suit
that fitted perfectly his manly form, a
large bouquet decorated his coat lapel
and in his daintily gloved hands he car-
ried a bouquet of “American Beauties.
| His bair was cut close, and a delicate
odor of barber's oil floated down the
aisle as he passed. The young people
will miss him very much now that he
is married. He is loved by all for his
many accomplishments, his tender grac-
es, and his winning ways. The bride
commands a good salary as a bookkeep-
| erin St. Joe, and the groom will miss
| none of the luxuries to which he has
been accustomed. A crowd of pretty
young men saw him off at the depot.
(A sample of the wedding notice of ten
years hence.)— Atchison Globe.
Lemons In Summer,
In hot weather a lemon sherbet or
water ice is refreshing and wholesome.
The juice of an orange is a great addi-
tion to this ice, and the proportions may
be varied. Four large juicy lemons
make quite a quantity when an orange
is used. Peel the yellow rind off the
lemon very thin, and from tke orange
also, and put to boil in a porcelain
saucepan, with 1} pounds of sugar and
a quart of water. Boil five minutes
and set away to cool. When cold,
strain into the lemon and orange juice.
Strain the whole into the freezer and
freeze until stiff ; then take out the
beater and the whites of three eggs beat-
en to a stiff froth. Beat well togeth-
er, cover closely or put into a mold, re-
pack and set away to barden.
Immigration at a Standstill, *
Dr. Senner was before the Congres-
sional Committee which is investigating
immigration, and made important state-
ments with regard to the falling off. of
immigration, and showed that immigra-
He also demonstrated by facts and fig-
ures that just as many people left the
United States in the steerage as bave
arrived during the last eleven months.
Utah’s Resources.
Utah has 3,000,000 acres of arable
lands, watered by 1,000 miles of canals.
One canal, that of Bear river, cost $2,-
000,000. The irrigated lands produce
| annually “6,000,000 bushels of grains.
There are over 8,000,000 cattle and
the miners in 20 years have produced
$150,000,000 in gold and silver.
tion had practically come to a standstill. |
—— Because of its peculiar babits the
locust, or cicadia, has provoked much !
superstition. The ancient Hebrews and
other Oriental nations called its bands
the avenging armies of the deity, and
the Arabs to-day find a statement to
that effect written in the cross veins of
the wings. The American farmer also
finds the letter W on each wing and says
it forewarns the coming of war, but as
the agricultural reports say, ‘warm
weather’, is the best interpretation.
There has been much argument among
naturalists as to whether the cicada has
the power of stinging generally attribu-
ted to it. The long bill through which
it sucks the juices of trees contains no
poisonous glands, so thought that
most of the injury for which itis blamed
is done by wasps, which prey upon it
and which may often be seen holding
fast to its body in flight. ‘Professor Ri-
ley, curator of the department of insects
in the National Museum, Washington,
discourages the idea that the
cicada is at all pugracions. He says he
bas handled hundreds, both males and
females, and has known children to
play with them, without experiencing
any unpleasant results. This same sci-
entists has also experimented with fry-
ing their bodies in oil after detaching
the legs and wings, in vogue with the
time honored custom of the East, where
wild locusts and honey were considered
fit for the gods. But the American
broods are not found to be particularly
relishable, although in Arabia the lo-
cust is considered the staff of life, being
pounded into flour for making bread,
while throughout the East the habit of
eating them is carried so far as to war-
rant the merchants’ selling them by
Although the cicada punctures the
roots of trees while deriving its nourish-
ment during its underground stage, it
rarely produces serious mischief, on ac-
count of its slow development and limit-
ed capacity for food. The female in full
growth does all of the injury lamented
by the farmer when she hacks the twigs
and poisons the sap in laying her eggs.
She plows the tender bark in long tur-
rows, pecking it with four hooks, which
she works like two pairs of nippers.
From letters which farmers have sent
to the Secretary of Agriculture in back
locust years it appears that nothing hes
ever proven a remedy for the evil. Lye
whitewash. sulphur, carbolic acid and a
bundred other chemicals have all been
tried in vain. The only remedy which
the Agrieultural Department suggests
is in the form of an ounce of preventive.
The farmer should turn all of his hogs
and poultry into his orchards that the
will devour the young wingless insects
as fast they come out of the ground.
But one old farmer writes that even a
hog was known to die from overeating
them, there being hundreds coming out
of the ground at a time. Chickens have
also been known to poison their eggs by
“Yes,” said the young man with
plaid trousers and a big watch chain.
“I must confess that I am deficient in
musical taste.”
“Perhaps the modern music bores
you,’ said the pleasant yonng woman.
“It aves many people you huow.?
“Yes. I don’t care for modern
music. There is one thing about the
old songs that [ like very much.”
“What is that ?”
“The fact that nobody sings them.”
— Washington Star.
A ————
RaspsERRY CREAM.—Half-box gela-
tine ; half-cup cold water; half-cup
boiling water; 1 cup sugar; I pint
cream whipped ; I pint raspberry juice.
Soak the gelatine one hour in the cold
water, then put it with the sugar and
boiling water in a double boiler over the
fire, and stir until thoroughly dissolved.
Add the raspberry juice ; strain and set
in a cool place. When it has begun to
form stir in the whipped creatn, turn in-
to a mould, and set on the ice to
——The Delaware and Maryland
penisuls is making ready for a great
tomato crop, grown not so much for im-
mediate consumption as for canning.
Last year was a bad tomato season, and
1t is expected that thisis a good one.
The area in tomatoes is larger-from year
to year, and the cost of production is
lower. So, too, is the cost of canning,
and the consumer gets at least part of
the benefit of all this cheapening.
BE ——
—Dreams depend entirely upon the
particular way in which special parts
of the brain are supplied with blood
during sleep, and they have no more
importance as prognostications for your
lifeand happiness or any other fact of
circulation or any other form of in-
i ———
——The Cougo Free State is really a
colony of Belgium, having a central
government at Brussels, by which the
offairs of the Free State are administer- |
ed. Its area is estimated at 900,000
i miles, its population at 17,000,-
00. 3
—Sparker—Pardon me, mise, for
seeming to stare at you ; my only ex-
cuse is that I like your looks. “Miss
Sharpe—I am not responsible for that,
but I will thaok you not to look your
likes quite so pointedly.
A ————
——We like women for much the
same reason that we like the rich ;
both of them have something to give.
——Never offend little people; the
great can afford to’ forget, the small
cannot even effect to forgive,
——The area of the Czar’s individual
possessions of land is greater than the
entire extent of France.
—— Go slow, young man, and you
may become a Senator of the United
——Trangmission’ by an insulated
wire was shown to be possible by Wat-
gon in 1747. : uy
Turning the Highlands Into Bleak
and Barren Wastes.
In an interesting article printed in
the New York Journal of Commerce
Dr. Prime writes sadly of the changes
that are going on along the course of
the Connecticut River. By substitu-
ting the word “Delaware” or :‘Susque-
hanna’ for “Connecticut” what he says
in the following paragraph is as perti-
nent to the rivers of Pennsylvania as to
the New England stream ;
The Connecticut River, given over to
the timber drivers, has become a canal.
Reefs are blasted out. Bulkheads are
built to turn the current into the cen-
tral channels. The melting snows, no
longer lield back in the spongy moses of
the forests, and the spring rains are hur-
ried swiftly down in freshets, which
destroy property in the lower country.
The freshets are utilized to bring down
every spring the timber from thou-
sands of acres where no pine wood will
ever grow again. The summer comes
hot and dry, with low water in the riv-
ers, which were formerly full all the
summer from the slow drain out of the
dark shades in the upper country. The
natural reservoirs, which thus gave out
slowly their reserves of water, are gone
and all the water comes down with a
rush after every rain. Manufacturing
companies everywhere have found it
necessary to make artificial reservoirs to
take the place of the lost natural reser-
voirs. Hills that were once forest cov-
ered are bleak masses of rock, growing
drier year by year. If there were ever
an instance of killing the goose that
lays golden eggs, it is in this method of
treating our northern forests. In hun-
dreds of valleys, where water was abun-
dant in former years, the water line in
the ground is now below the reach of
ordinary wells. The tendency is toward
that condition which in a century or
two will compel a resort to irrigation
for ordinary agricultural purposes.
Fish of Solid Gold.
G. A. Guiband of the Nadeau hotel
was fishing at Santa Monica recently
when he caught what at first sight ap-
peared to be a solid lump of gold.
When the prize was safely landed it
proved to be a specimen of the Japanese
fish known as the papraka and by ex-
perts here is said to be the first of its
kind ever caught on this coast.
This fish is a beautiful creature, be-
ing exactly the color of burnished gold
and of graceful contour. 1ltis about 9
inches in leggth, 5 inches in width and
about 11-2 inches thick. The head is
so short and the mouth is small, but
full of rows of sharp frontal teeth. The
dorsal fin is ot of short length, but is
sharply serrated, and continues along
the back, ending in a larger fin, which,
in connection with a corresponding one
underneath the body and tail, gives the
specimen the appearance of a three-tail-
ed fish.
A remarkable feature of this beautiful
fish is that it is furnished with two
distinct sets of gills The eyes are
prominent and bright yellow in color.—
San Francisco Examiner.
Four Hundred Made Orphans.
Death Roll of the Silesian Mine Disaster
Reaches $04.
VIENNA, fave 16.—A dispatch from
Karwin, Silesia, where fire broke out
in Count Larisch’s coal mines Thurs-
day night, says that when the miners
pay-roll was called to-day 304 persons
failed to answer to their names. Four
hundred children are made orphans by
the disaster.
——The biggest man in Jefferson
county is Thomas Pifer, of Henderson,
says the Punxsutawney Spirit. He
weighs 863 pounds and measures
twenty-four inches around the wrists
and five feet and one-half around the
abdomen. His health is good, and he
would be able to work every day were
it not for his excessive flesh. About
the only exercise he takes is driving in
a buggy. It takes four and one-halt
yards of cloth to make him a pair of
Pe —
—— Living questions are most es-
teemed by every intelligent man and
woman. Derangements of the liver,
stomach and bowels speedily present to,
us the living question of obtaining re-
lief. It is at once found in Dr. Pierce’s
Pleasant Pellets, which cure sick head-
ache, billicus headache, constipation
indigestion, bilious attacks, etc. Purely
vegetable and perfectly harmless, they
are unequaled as a specific for the com-
plaints named. One tiny, sugar-coated
Pellet a dose. In vials, 25 cents. Carry
them in your vest-pocket.
——- Under the will of the late Charles
Crocker, the Southern and Pacifie mil-
lionaire, his once somewhat dissipated
son George has just come into a bequest
of $400,000. This was conditioned up-
on George's sobriety for five years prior
to March last.
Don’t you know thatto have
perfect health you must have pure
blood, and the best way to have pure
blood is to tuke Hood’s Sarsaparilla, the
best blood purifier and strength build-
er. It expels all taint of scrotula, “sait
rheum and other humors, and at the
same time builds up the whole system
and gives nerve strength.
Hood’s Pills may be had by mail
for 25, of C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell,
——Three years undisturbed posses-
sion of a setter dog will destroy the ver-
acity of the best man in America.
~—— Education is something more
than chips of Greek and Latin. To
succeed in this world one must have
practical knowledge and
sense. For example, when you are bil-
ious do not postpone action until your
whole system is enfeebled. Ask C. M.
Parrish, your druggist, for Ramon’s
Tonic sLiver Pills (and Pellets,) and
take the different medicines as prescribed.
The tote] cost is only 25 cents. Sample
dose free.
——Muslin the sweet girl graduate
doesn’t make her less dangerous. — Low-
ell Courier.
common |
Tue MiLk TurNED SoUr.—I wil
not tell you her name, but one of the
neighbors says that during hor brief
visit the other day the milk turned soar.
Her countenance looks a yard long.
She sighs perpetually. The cloud on
her brow is deep. If beaten out thin, I
believe it would cover the sky. Her
voice is doleful, and her eyes show no
radiance. Her wrinkles are number-
less. She is a sorry picture, and all be-
cause she is the victim of one of those
complaints common to women. Her
system is deranged. She needs a
course of self-treatment with Dr.
Pierce’s Favorite Prescription. This
will eradicate thoroughly those excru-
ciating periodical pains and functional
weaknesses, incident to her sex, and at
the same time build up and invigorate
her whole system by its health-iwpart-
ing influence, A trial bottle will con-
——The Cambria Iron Company is
preparing to build ovens and burn its
own coke, and thus in the future be ab-
solutely independent of strikes and
strikers. Only non-union men are now
employed at the big iron works, The
coke ovens will be erected on the hill-
side above the mills. A new German
process of burning coke will be intro.
——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.
——1t is easy to live in the world af-
ter the world’s opinion.. It is easy to
live in solitude after our own. But the
great man is he who in the midst of the
crowd keeps with perfect sweetness the
independence of his own character.
——With the blood full of humors,
the heated term is all the more oppres-
sive. Give the system a thorough
cleansing with Ayer’s Sarsaparilla and
a dose or two of Ayer’s Pills, and you
will enjoy Summer as never before in
your life. Just try this for once, and
you’ll not repent it.
—— Fond Mamma (to clerk in china
store)--“‘I see you have mugs marked
Tom and Jerry ; have you any with
Willie and Charlie on them 7’
“I can honestly say, that I believe Hood's
Barsaparilla saved my life. I was in a serious
conaition with catarrh of the stomach, bowels
and bladder. I suffered intensely Irom dys-
pepsia, and was a miserable wreck. For two
years I was in this terrible condition, and one
time had three physicians attending me. I
not only grew no better, but seemed to 80
all the time. I really wished I was dead. I
had no rest day or night. I did’nt know what
todo. Ihad taken so much medicine of the
wrong kind that it had poisoned me, and my
finger nails began to turn black and come off,
When I was in this condition, I sent for a bot-
tle of Hood's farsaparilla. The first bottle
had nosurprising effect, but I had faith in the
medicine, and continued using it until I had
taken fourleen boitles. It did more for me
than all the medical attendance and preserip-
tions I ever had. I have gradually regained
perfect health, am entirely free from the
catarrh of the bowels, and do not suffer with
the intense pain in my back as formerly. I
am able to work hard, and tell everyone what
good Hoo'ds Sarsaparilla has done me.” W.
R. Youna, Potter's Mills Pa.
HOOD’S PILLS cure all liver ills, sick head-
sane, jaundice, indigestion. Try a box 25¢.
{ ]4510B1A
ccee $
C A'S. 0. R I-A
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 Robertson, M. D.,
1057 2d Ave., New York.
“From personal knowledge and observation
I can say that Castoria is an excelient 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,
Bright's Disease, Dropsy, Gravel, Ner
vousness, Heart, Urinary or Liver Diseases.
Known by a tired languid feeling. Inaction of
the kidneys, weakens and pnisons 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-
monials. Try it. Cure guaranted Cann's
Kidney Cure Co. 720 Venango St. Philadelphia,
Pa. Boid by ail relianie aruggists. 38-23-1y.
AS. W. ALEXANDER.—Attorney at Law
Bellefonte, Pa. All professional busi
ness will receive prompt attention. 36 14
F. FORTNEY, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
o fonte, Pa. Office in Woodring’s i ild
ng, north of the Court House. 14 2
M. KEICHLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
eo fonte, Pa. Office in Garman’s new
uilding. 19 40
J G. LOVE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
fonte, Pa. Office in the rooms formerly
occupied by the late Judge Hoy. 24 2
ASTINGS & REEDER, Attorneys-at-Law
Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14 North Al
egheny street. 28 13
OHN 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.¢ HEINLE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle:
eo fonte, Pa. Office in Hale building,
oon Court House. All Dlotessiona] business
will r
eceive prompt attention. 30 16
W. WETZEL, Attorney and Counsellor at
e Law. Office No.11Crider’s Exchange,
second floor. All kinds of legal business ate
tended to promptly. Consultation in Euglish
or German. 39-4
8. GLENN, M. D., Physician and ‘Sur
o geon, State College, Centre county,Pa
Office at his residence. 35-41 -
A HIBLER, M. D., Physician and Surgeon,
e offers his professional services to the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity, Office 2¢
. Allegheny street. 11 23
D* J. L. SEIBERT, Physician and Sur.
eon, offers his professional services to
the citizens of Bellefonte and Yicaiiy, Office
on North Allegheny street, near the Episcopal
church, 29 20
K. HOY, M. D., Oculist and Aurist, No.
o 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 Allegheny street, next to Episcopa!
church. Office hours—8t09a. m.,1t03and 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. 80 14tf
Crider’s Stone Block High street, Belishonte.
sors to W. F. Reynold’s & Co.) Bankers
Bellefonte, Pa. Bills of Exchange and Note
Discounted ; Interest paid on special deposite
Exchange on Eastern cities, Deposits re-
ceived. 17 86
me as a os
In consequence of the similarity to
the names of the Parker and Potter Hotels
the proprietor of the Parker House has c hang
x 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 firsts
fioor. WM. PARKER,
3317 Philipsburg, Pa.
A. A. KoHLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodious Hotel,
Josie the depot, Milesburg, Centre county
been entirely refitted, refurnished and r(
-plenished throughout, and is now second if
none in the county in the character of accor
modations offered the public. Its table is sup
plied with the best the market affords, its ba
contains the purest and choi~est gers, it
stable has attentive hostlers, and ~i.:: cony(
nience and comfort is extended it~ ..iosts,
*a-Through travelers on the ruirond wi
find this an excellent place to lunch or (roc
a meal, as all trains stop there about 25 m.i
utes. 24 24
located of
Watchmaking-- Jewelry.
And dealer in
Special attention given io 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 help. Your sight can be improved and
preserved if property corrected. If is & wron,
idea that spectacles should be dispensed with
as long as possible. If they assist the vision
use them. There is no danger of seeing too
well, so long as the print is not magnified ; is
should look natural size, but plain and dis-
tinct. Don fail to eall and have Jour eyes
tested by King’s New System, and fitted with
Combination spectacles. They will correct and
preserve the sight. For sale by
2749 42 High St., opp. Arcade, Bellefonte.
Fine Job Printing.
There is no style of work, from the cheaye
Dodger” to the finest
but you can get done in the most eatisfacto:
manner, and at
Prices consistent with the class of wor)
by calling or communicating with this Joffiee