Newspaper Page Text
cas PILLS—are for
biliousness, bilious headache, dyspepsia,
heartburn, torpid liver, dizziness, sick
headache, bad taste in the mouth, coat-
ed tongue, loss of appetite, sallow skin,
whez caused by constipation; and con-
stipalion is the most frequent cause of
all of them.
Bock free pills 25c. At drugstores, or
B. F. ALLEN CO.,
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
LEADING DEPARTMENTS OF STUDY.
1. AGRICULTURE (Two Courses), and AG-
RICULTURAL CHEMISTRY; with constant
illustrations on the Farm and in the Labora-
2 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 Sho and the Laboratory.
5. HISTORY; Ancient and Modern, with
6. DUSTRIAL 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
9. MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY ;
pure and SR a
10. MECHANIC ARTS; combining shop
work with study, three years’ course; new
puilding and equipment,
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.
13. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT; Two
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
Chtalogue or other in formation, address
GEO. W. ATHERTON, LL.D.,
State College, Centre county,
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
STRICTLY PURE . . . . -
sil. eile . .
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 ;
“ARMSTRONG & McKELVY,”
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 (a
nosense ready-mixed paints, but a
combination of perfectly pure colors
in the handiest form to tint Strictly
Pure White Lead.
A good many thousand dollars have
been saved property-owners by hav-
ing our rh on painting and color-
card. Send us a postal card and get
NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York.
German National Bank Building,
39-12-1t-n. r. Pittsburg,
Coal and Wood.
Eowanp K. RHOADS,
Shipping and Commission Merchant,
foil} GO A Loment
GRAIN, CORN EARS,
SHELLED CORN, OATS,
STRAW and BALED HAY,
BUILDERS’ and PLASTERS’ SAND,
by the bunch or cord as may suit purchasers.
Respectfully solicits the patronage of his
friends and the public, at
—HIS COAL YARD—
near the Passenger Station. Telephone 1312,
J C. WEAVER, GENERAL INSURANCE
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 Hotels wi
EO. L. POTTER & CO.,
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS,
Represent the pest companies, and write poli:
cles in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason:
able rates. Office in Furst’s building, opp. the
Court House 22 6
Bellefonte, Pa., Aug. 3, 1894.
Butter for Uncle Sam’s Ships.
How It is Obtained—Kept In Good Condition
For Two Years.
.I asked Paymaster General Stewart
of the United States navy, who is the
commissary general for that branch of
the public service, where he gets the
butter that is used by the officers and
men on Uncle Sam’s ships at sea.
“We advertise every spring in the news-
papers for butter, just as we do for any
other kind of supplies,” he replied,
“and then we sent out specifications to
the different manufacturers throughout
the country for the information of bid-
ders. These specifications stipulate
that we shall be furnished with extra
creamery butter, made in June or Oc-
tober, put up in tine and packed direct-
ly into the tins at the place of manu-
facture. The tins must be made of the
best charcoal tin, redipped before sol-
dering,each tin to contain three pounds,
the weight of the tins not included.
The tins must be packed in sawdust, in
substantial wooden boxes, two dozen
in each, with two hoop iron straps
around each box, one at each end.
Each tin must be carefully wrapped in
paper, the tops of the boxes fastened
with screws, and the tins and boxes
marked with contents, the name of
contractor and the date of packing. Di-
rections for opening must also be plac-
ed on each package, and an instru-
went for opening the tins must be fur-
nished with each 500 pounds of butter.
Contractors must guarantee that the
butter shall keep in good condition for
two years from the date of delivery.”
“How much do you usually buy,and
where does it come from ?”’
“We usually call for about 50,000
pounds and give the contract to the
lowest responsible bidder, but we are
always careful to ascertain if the bid-
der is responsible and whether he
knows how to do the business, because
we do not want to send our boys to sea
with bad butter and no prospect of
getting better. :
“Does the butter keep well for two
“After a can of butter has gone
around the world and up and down
the tropics, from one temperature to
another, and melted and hardened
three or four times, you cannot expect
it to be as good as it was when it came
out of the dairy, but it seldom gets so
bad that one cannot eat it. In fact
under the circumstances, it is usually
“Have you ever used the foreign
butter--that which is packed in Hol-
land and Denmark for the tropical
“Yes, we have used a good deal of it
but under the law we are compelled to
purchase all our supplies in the Unit-
ed States, except in emergencies. The
Danish butter is very fine. I think I
would rather take my chances with it
for a long voyage than the American
product. They put it up beautifully in
glass jars, and their method of pack-
ing is probably superior to that used
in the United States, but at the same
time it is much more expensive. The
Danish butter packed in glass jars
cost from 60 cents to 70 cents a pound,
while ours packed in tin costs from 22
cents to 25 cents by the quantity. I
have never used the Holland butter
and know very little about it.”
“Do the Danes and the Dutchman
use a good deal of our oleomargarine
and cotton seed oil to adulterate their
“I do not know. Of course I have
beard of such things, but I have never
made ap investigation and have no re-
liable icformation on the subject.”
All for Cleveland.
No Sympathy in Baltimore for Senator Gorman.
There can be no doubt about the sen-
timent of the people of Baltimore
upon the tariff issue and President
Cleveland’s letter. There is but one
feeling among all classes of citizens in
regard to the position taken by the
president and the duty of the senate.
They commend Mr. Cleveland in the
strongest manner possible, and are de-
lighted with the fresh evidence he has
given of his courage, his honesty, his
directness and his fidelity to the public
interests. What a contrast he makes
to some of the crooked, scheming under-
hand, perfidious, fifth rate politicians
who are disgracing the country by their
alliance with monopolies. The true
Democrats of Maryland are all on the
side of Cleveland.
New Way of Seasoning Lumber.
A new process of seasoning Canadian
lamber is being developed, and bids
fair to become an important industry
to our Canadian friends. They have
secured the control of a German patent
for the treatment of beech and birch
woods. By the new process the sap is
sweated out of the boards by being
placed in a green state in steam cham-
bers tor twelve days, then it is put into
the drying chamber for two or three
days, and by a chemical application
the wood is stained throughout a rich
walnut color. No country in the world
has such forests of beech and birch as
Canada. A trial kilo has been built at
Ottawa, and the freatment is said to be
To Get Rid of Flies.
A medical journal recommends the
following fashion of turning a cold
shoulder to a summer visitor : *‘Expose
a little oil of bay in a saucer on your
window sill, or coat your doors and
windows with any color of paint you
like, containing as little as 4 per cent. of
oil of bay, which is far from expensive,
and can be had anywhere, and not a
single fly will enter your house.
——The prisoners in the Ohio Peni-
tentiary threatened to strike, but they
didn’t walk out,
The Green Corn Dance.
Pottawatomie Indians Now Indulging in Their
The Pottawatomie Indians are just
now reveling in their annual ‘‘green
corn dance’’ on their reservation, about
20 miles northwest of Topeka. Hun-
dreds of people daily go there from the
neighboring towns and the surrounding
country to look upon the Indian in his
native haunts participating in the sports
that bave broken the monotony of camp
life and the war trail for his ancestral
line for many years.
The green corn dance is a celebration
to the Indian deity on the arrival of the
green corn season, as the name suggests.
The dance lasts day and night for about
12 days, (Lough of late years the limit
bas been shortened as civilization ap-
proached. It will probably soon die
The braves do all the dancing. The
celebration continues day and night,
different braves dancing while others
rest. The exercises are conducted ina
ring, not unlike a circus ring. The
participants are dressed in all the gro-
tesque costumes of the race, with feath-
ers, beads and furs. The braves are
seated around the edge of the ring, with
faces to the center. The music, which
consists of several Indians beating on a
one skin drum, in the middle of the ring
guides the dancers. The dance, which
consists of contortions of the body that
only an Indian is capable of, and hideous
intimations of the cries of wild animals,
lasts continuously for about a half hour,
and then the music stops, while one of
the braves in the ring makes a speech,
always in the Indian tongue.
The squaws have also a duty to per-
form. They are kept busy taking care
of the babies and cooking a green-col-
ored liquid from the corn, which is
brought into the ring in tin buckets,
steaming hot, and from which the dan-
cers take refreshment. The dance is
full of interest to the white people, and
at times as many as 1.000 people have
gathered around the ring to witness the
A Light That Barns Two Months.
An almust unique feature is the new
lighthouse on one of the estuaries of the
Gironde in France is the use of a lamp
which, burning continuously for two
months without being trimmed or re-
plenished, obviates the necessity of any
keeper or attendant. The description
states that the burning finid used in
this lamp is an ordinary mineral oil ;
the tube in the interior of the lamp is
furnished with a wick having a thick-
ness three times as great as that em-
ploved generally in lighthouses ; and
around the burning surface of the wick
is a cake made of a special preparation
consisting largely of carbonized tar, this
protection assuring the duration and
uniformity of the flame. A chimney
made of mica is placed around the flame
which insures an increase in the power
of the light. The supply of oil is se-
cured by means ot a resorvoir contain-
ing 100 quarts, the lamp consuming 50
grains per hour; and, to provide
always for the resorvoir having a suffi
ciency, a guage is fixed at the side
which governs the supply flowing from
another resorvoir at a distance, this
gauge permitting just 50 grams per
hour to percolate through the little sup-
ply pipe into the supply resorvoir, The
diameter of the lantern is 36 inches.
The intensity of the light keeps equable
until the expiration of two months,
when it is necessary to visit the light-
and replenish the wick ; the latter is
cleansed and drawn up gradually by the
action of the tar cake at its mouth.
Tokacco—By a Small Boy.
Tobacco grows something like cab
bages, but I never saw none of it boiled,
although I have eaten boiled cabbage
and vinegar on it, and I have heard
men say that cigars that was given
them on election day for nothing, was
cabbage leaves. Tobacco stores ‘are
mostly kept by wooden Injuns, who
stand at the doors and try to fool little
boys by offering them a bunch of cigars,
which is glued into the Injuns’ hands and
is made of wood also. Hogs do not like
tobacco ; neither do I. I tried to
smoke a cigar once, and it made me feel
like Epsom salts. Tobacco was invent-
ed by a man named Walter Raleigh.
When the people first saw him smoking
they thought be was a steamboat and
as they had never seen a steamboat they
was frightened. My sister Nancy is a
girl. I don’t know whether she likes
tobacco or not. Theres a young man
named Leroy who comes to see her.
I guess she likes Leroy. He was stand-
ing on the steps one night, and he had
a cigar in his mouth, and he said he
didn’t know as she would like it, *Le-
roy, the perfume is agreeable.” But
the next morning, when my big broth-
er Tom lighted his pipe, Nancy said,
“Get out of the house, you horrid creat-
ure ; the smell of tobacco makes me
gick.”” Snuff is Injun meal made of to-
bacco, I" took a little snuff once, and
then I sneezed.
The Biggest United States Map.
One of the most attractive features of
the old Broad street station was the big
map on the country printed on the wall
of the general waiting room, where it
was always viewed with much interest.
It disappeared in the general tearing
out of the old quarters, but will have a
worthy successor in a map which the
Penneylvania officials contemplate hav-
ing painted in the new station. It will
be a monsters115 feet long and fifteen
feet wide, and will be the biggest thing
of the kind in the world. Itis to be
peinig on canvases, and will adorn the
i«bert street side of the great waiting
room. Not only will it show the Penn-
sylvania system and its connections, but
all the rest of the country as well, from
the Atlantic to the Pacific and from the
Gulf of Mexico to Canada.— Philadel-
——1It was a very easy matter to
charge upon foreigners and anarchists
the destruction of property at Chicago,
but not so easy a matter to charge upon
them the attempt to blow up a train
with dynamite at Pond Creek, O. T.,
the wrecking of a train at Battle Creek,
Mich., or the stoning of trains at Fort
Wayne, Ind., especially since in the last
instance the arrested men were Ameri-
can native-born citizens.
What Is Personal Property.
According to the highest authorities
and decisions, property in Pennsylvania
is classed under three heads—property
of a purely personal character called
“goods and chatels ;”’ property which
savors of realty called ‘chattels real,”
an evidence of indebtedness, which are
called “rights and credits.” As it is of-
ten difficult to determine whether things
found on the premises in case of death
are or personal estate, it is interesting to
know just what the courts in this State
bave decided are personal property.
They are : i
“Purchase money due on a contract
for thesale of land, renewable leases
and good will of a place of business, the
interest of a lessee in an unexpired term,
standing timber bought with the intent
of immediate removal, fallen timbers,
gas fixtures, chandeliers and gas pipes
attached to a residence, machinery set
up with the understanding that it may
be removed, growing crops with reserv-
ed at an Orphans Court sale, the way
going crop of a farm tenant, growing
crops on devised lands, vested legacies
and distributive shares due the decedent,
land devised to be sold without limita-
tions, rents accrueing on a perpetual
lease for minerals in the land, the per-
riodical interest coming to a widow on
a recognition in partition the income
due a tenant for life or for the life of an-
other and arrearages of ground rent.”
There are, of course, many other
things, but this list will indicate that
“personal property’’ means more than
many people think it means, and is
rather a broad and comprehensive term.
— Phila. Times
The Camphor Tree.
While camphor was formerly produc-
ed in Sumatra, Borneo, and other parts
of the East Indies, all now known to the
trade comes from Japan and Formosa.
The camphor tree is a large evergreen
of symmetrical proportions, somewhat -
resembling a linden. It bears a white
flower which ripens into a red berry.
some of the trees are fifteen feet in
diameter and live to.a great age, A
group of trees in the province of Toosa,
about a century old, are estimated to be
equivalent to about forty thousand
pourds of crude camphor, The cam-
phor is extracted from chips taken from
the roots or from the stem near the root
the wood yielding about five per cent of
the camphor, and the root a larger pro-
portion.” The annual export of Japan
camphor averages about five million
pounds. The forests in Japan owned by
the people are now almost denuded of
timber, but the Government still pos-
sesses large woods of camphor trees,
which it is estimated, will maintain a
full average supply of the gum for the
next twenty-five years.
——Senator Gorman is invariably
fixed upon by visitors to the upper
house as the handsomest man in that
body. The majority of Senators are
men whose early lives have told serious-
ly upon their constitutions or whose
careers have been given over to easy
living, excessive eating and drinking
and its attendant evils, until they have
become practically shapeless. A large
portion of them are pudgy in build,and
they are often bulky and unwieldy. In
strong contrast are the tall, stoop-
shouldered, and emaciated figures,such
as Peffer and McPherson. Even Voor-
hees, who was once a handsome and
athletic six-footer, is now weighted
with fat and exceedingly awkward 1n
his gestures, Among them Gorman
looks like a thoroughbred racer con-
trasted with a lot of cart horses. He
is a little above the medium height,
with broad shoulders, an unusually
small waist, straight legs, and small
hands and feet. His head is well set
upon his shoulders, covered by a lot of
silky hair, which is kept close cut so
as to define the classical outline of his
head and face, and his eyes are large
and unusually expressive. He speaks
in a musical and well-modulated voice,
and his fresh color is noticeable in a
man of his years. He is altogether a
strikingly picturesque figure.
——We have seen a number of watch
chains ornamented with a pretty charm
in the shape of a watch case opener,
which obviates the use of a knife or fin-
gernail to open the watch. They are
sent free on request by the Keystone
Watch Case Company, of Philadelphia,
Pa. Your jeweler here may have one
for you ; if not, send to Philadelphia.
The Keystone Watch Case Company
is the largest concern of its kind in the
world. Its capacity is 2500 watch cases
perday. Itmanufacturesevery deserip-
tion of cases, but its great specialty is
that most popular of all watch cases, the
Jas. Boss gold filled. These are equal
in beauty and wear to solid gold—while
they cost only about one-half as much.
Boss and other Keystone cases are the
only cases that have the famous Non-
pull-out bow or ring, which saves the
watch from theft and accident. The
Keystone Company does not retail, but
our local jewelers handle the cases and
swear by the thief-proof qualities of the
—— Sufferers from chills and fever,
who have used quinine as a remedy,
will appreciate Ayer’s Ague cure.
This preparation, if taken according to
directions, is warranted a sure cure.
Residents in malarial districts should
not be without it.
——Come, Ye Disconsolate,” a
hymn sung the world over, was written
by Thomas Moore.
——Strong nerves, sweet sleep, good
Appetite) healthy digesticn, and best of
all, pure blood, are given by Hood’s
—— There is a great difference be-
tween having to say something, and
having something to say.
——Time flies, and stays for no
man, The only fellow who can beat
it is the musician.
——You seldom get cold facts in a
THRASHED A MAN TwICE HIS SIZE.
—The other day a small, harmless look-
ing man entered a New York street car,
and accidentally trod on the toes of a
big six-footer. He apologized, but the
big six-footer wasn’t satisfied. He
talked for some time, and finally invited
the little man to leave the car and set-
tle the matter on the sidewalk. Great-
ly to his astonishment, the latter accept-
ed. Those who witnessed the contest
say that it didn’t last long, but that the
big fellow had to be carried home in an
ambulance, while his diminutive an-
tagonist walked away with a cheerful
smile. Andso it was with Dr. Pierce’e
Pleasant Pellets. They’re not half as
big as most of their rivals, but they do
their work quietly and thoroughly.
For sick headache, biliousness, constipa-
tion, dyspepsia, etc., there is nothing
like them. They are the only Liver
Pills absolutely sold on trial! Your
money back, if they don’t give satisfac-
——A Wilmington dispatch says
Coxey’s original Common wealers are go-
ing to Atlantic City to take a bath. If
they are half as filthy as they are said
to be, the bathers, who are lower down
than where they strike ‘the coast,
should “take a day off” in patronizing
the briny deep.
—— Kenneth Bazemore had the good
fortune to receive a small bottle of
Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diar-
rhea Remedy when three members of
his family were sick with dysentery.
This one small bottle cured them all
and he had some left which he gave to
Geo. W. Baker, a prominent merchant
of this place, Lewiston. N. C., and it
cured him of the same complaint.
When troubled with dysentery, diar-
rhea, colic or cholera morbus, give this
remedy a trial and you will be more
than pleased with the result. The
praise that naturally follows its intro-
duction and use has made it very popu-
lar. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by
F. P. Green.
—The fastest shorthand writer in
the world is said to be George Bunbary,
of Dublin. He can write 250 words a
——1In olden days gourmet meant a
judge of wine and gourmand of eating.
To-day the former is an epicure in both,
and delicate in taste ; the latter is a
glutton in both and vulgar in taste.
The day of famous eating are over.
We Americans are a race of dyspeptics,
and the most valuable thing which the
average American can own to-day is a
box of Ramon’s Tonic Laver Pills, the
great remedy for biliousness. 25 cents
a box at C. M. Parrish’s drug store--
trial dose free.
——Soap was not made in England
——Florida’s crop of pineapples num-
bers 3,200,000. :
| PROVED ITS MERIT
IN EVERY CASE WHERE RECOMMENDED
“I had severe headaches, no appetite,
and my back ached much of the time,
Hood’s Sarsaparilla entirely freed me
from my difficulties. Advancing age
and hard work on one of the best farms
in Calais made me feel the need of
medicine in the next spring. I resorted
again to Hood’s Sarsaparilla and realiz-
ed a beneficial result as before. My
daughter had the measles and upon
getting up she had a humor break out
and other symptoms we thought she
GOING INTO CONSUMPTION.
She was in a very bad condition. We
gave her Hood's Sarsaparilla and she
improved right away. She was also
afflicted with swelled neck when she
was about eight years old and we were
urged to give her Hood’s Sarsaparilla
HaS ENTIRELY CURED
her for there has been none of the
swelling for the past nine years. I
may also say that I had a hired man
HOOD’S SARSAPARILLA CURES
who was badly afflicted with rheuma-
tism, the worst I ever saw. I recom-
mended Hood’s Sarsaparilla which he
took and it cured him.” Cuas. O.
Apawms, Calais, Vermont.
HOOD'S PILLS are carefully prepared and
Sle ads of the best ingredients. Try a box.
C 4A 8 TT O08 1 A
C AS TORTI A
FOR INFANTS AND CHILDREN.
CASTORIA PROMOTES DIGESTION, and
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-
“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 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,
THE CENTAUR COMPANY,
77 Murray Street, N. Y.
MALL & EASY TO TAKE.
Shedd’s little mandrake Jilin Con-
stipation, biliousness, sick head ache. Never
AS. W. ALEXANDER.—Attorney at Law
Bellefonte, Pa. All professional buted"
ness will receive prompt attention. 861%
D F. FORTNEY, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
o fonte, Pa. Office in Woodring’s t ild
ing, north of the Court House. 14 2
J M. KEICHLINE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle
o fonte, Pa. Office in Garman’s new
building. 19 40
OHN G. LOVE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
fonte, Pa. Office in the rooms formeriy
occupied by the late Judge Hoy. 24 2
D. H. HASTINGS. W. F. REEDER.
ASTINGS & REEDER, Attorneys-at-Law-
Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14 North Al-
egheny street. £8 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
C. HEINLE, Attorney-at-Law, Belle-
W eo fonte, Pa. Office in Hale building,
opp Court House. All professional business
will receive prompt attention. 30 16
J W. WETZEL, Attorney and Counsellor at
° Law. Office No.11Crider’s Exchange,
second floor. All kinds of legal business at-
tended to promptly. Consultation in Euglish
or German. 39-4
S. 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 Surgeons,
eo offers his professional services to the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office 26
N. Allegheny street. 1
R. J. L. SEIBERT, Physician and Sur.
eon, offers his professional services to
the ois of Bellefonte and vicinity.
on North Allegheny street, near the
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
5. m. Defective vision carefully corrected.
pectacles and Eyeglasses furnished. 32 18
and Surgeon. Office in residence No. 61
h Allegheny street, next to KEpiscopa!
church. Office hours—8 to 9a. m.,1to3 and 7
to 9 p. m. Telephone. 32 46
D* R. L, DARTT, Homeopathic Physician
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. Officein
Siders Stone Block High street, Ballofoie.
ACKSON, CRIDER & HASTINGS, (Succes
sors to W. F. Reynold’s & Co.,) Bankeis
Bellefonte, Pa. Bills of Exchange and Note.
Discounted ; Interest paid on special deposits.
Exchange on Eastern cities. Deposits re-
ceived. 17 36
O THE PUBLIC.
In consequence of tne similarity to .
the names of the Parker and Potter Hotels.
the proprietor of the Parker House has ¢ hang.
11) name of his hotel to
0——COAL EXCHANGE HOTEL.—a.
He has also repapéered, repainted and other-
wise improve it, and has fitted up a large and
tasty parlor and reception room on the first
floor. WM. PARKER,
33 17 Philipsburg, Pa.
A. A. KoHLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodious Hotel, located op-
posse the depot, Milesbarg, Centre county,
as been entirely refitted, refurnished and rea
plenished throughout, and is now second is
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 bai
contains the purest and choicest iwquors,it:
stable has attentive hostlers, and every conve
nience and comfort is extended its guests.
AF=-Through travelers on the railroad wi!
find this an excellent place to lunch or procure
a med), as all trains stop there about 25 mir:
all QUEEN HOTEL.
Tennessee Ave. near the beach.
—ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.—
A Delightful and well appointed
Summer Hotel, at the Popular Sea-
: Livery and boarding:
stable attached. :
Mrs. E. A. NOLAN.
F 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 prir
distinctly by lamp or gaslight in the evenir:
at a distance of ten inches, your eyesight .
failing, no matter what your age, and your ey
need help. Your sight can be improved «
preserved if properly corrected. It isa wr.
idea that spectacles should be dispensed w
as long as possible. If they assist the visi
use them. There is no danger of segjag :
well, so long as the prin is not magnified
should look natural size, but plain and da.
tinct. Don’t fail to call and have your ey:
tested by King's New System, and fitted wit
Combination spectacles. They will correct ar
preserve the sight. For sale by
F. C. RICHARD,
27 49 42 High St., opp. Arcade, Bellefonte.