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‘when his horse tripped on a tent peg
/and narrowly escaped being trampled
_todeath. As it was he wascut and
‘to his flock after a month’s vacation
——Eustace B. Grimes, at one time
stenographer for the Bellefonte Furnace
Co , but now private secretary for Wil-
liam F. Harrity Esq., of Philadelphia,
was married to Miss Anna E. Bergstres-
ser, of the Quaker city, on Wednesday
of last week. The bride and groom
will reside in West Philadelphia.
——Harriet Kissell, aged 22 years,
died of consumption at the home of her
gister, Mrs. William Lannen, in Union
township, on July 5th. Deceased had
been employed in a silk mill at Wilkes-
barre, but failing health necessitated
her returning to Centre county where
she suffered intensely for two months
previous to her death. Burial was made
in Emerick’s cemetery last Sunday.
——A Miss Edmunson, of Mill Hall,
was out horse back riding with a young
lady visitor from Philadelphia, on’ Mon-
day evening. The riders got along
nicely until they reached the intersec-
tion of Henderson and Main streets, in
Lock Haven. There the visitor’s horse
stumbled and threw her heavily to the
ground. She alighted on her head and
then the horse, falling on her, injured
her quite seriously.
-—Pawnee Bill’s historic and realis-
tic wild west show exhibited on the glass
works lot here, on Wednesday, and
pleased a good crowd. Tre riding and
shocting was very good. During the
two horse standing race, in the after-
noon, one of the riders went down
bruised considerably, for both horses
tramped over him, and a leg that had
been broken some time ago was crippled
MARRIAGE LICENCES.—Tssued dur-
ing the past wegk taken from the dock-
Wilson Parker, of Philipsburg, and
Georgie H. Bilger, Rush Twp.
Wharton M. Hershey and Dora A.
Barlett, both of Bellefonte.
Charles Segner and Nellie Hess, both
of Harris township.
George Shearer and Rosa Watson,
both of Boggs township.
Frank ‘Speer and Clara Keller, both
of Spring township.
Arthur E. Proudfoot and Virginia M.
‘Wagner, both ot Milesburg.
Charles F. Williams, of Snyder Twp.,
Blair Co., and Hannah D. Spicer, of
William B. Bressler and Dora Curry,
both of Potter Twp.
Grover Should Appoint Him Poet:
From the Pen of a Texan.
When the lion eats grass like an ox
And the fish‘'worm swallows the whale,
When the robins knit woolen socks
And the hare is out on the snail ;
When the serpents walk upright like men,
And doodle bugs travel llke frogs,
When grasshoppers feed on the hen
And feathers are found on hogs,
When thomas cats swim in the air
And elephants roost on trees,
When insects in summer are rare
And snuff never makes people sneeze,
When fish creep over dry land
And mules on velocipedes ride,
When toxes lay eggs in the sand
And women in dress take no pride,
When Dutchmen no longer drink beer
And the giris get to preaching on time,
When billy goats butt from the rear
And treason no longer is crime,
When humming-birds bray like an ass
And limberger smeils like cologne,
When plowshares are made out of glass
And the hearts of true Texans of stone,
When ideas grow in Populists’ heads
And wool on the hydraulic ram,
Then the Democracy party will be dead
+. And this country won't be worth a——
Pine Grove Mention. .
The patronage to the wild west show at
the county capital on the 10th, was poor
from this section,
Aside from the small boys and the fire
cracker brigade the glorious Fourth of
1895 passed quietly in our town.
The hay crop is the lightest known in
this section for years. Wheat although
not heavy nor tall in straw is said to be
well filled and this week will
find the bulk of the crop barned ini excel-
Miss Nonie Hess, the accomplished |
daughter of Michael Hess, visited among
Williamsport friends ‘last week. She
thoroughly enjoyed the Centennial cele-
bration and did not even complain of the
The long looked for rain that had been
So anxiously watched for came just in
time to benefltall growing crops. The
oats that were thought to be a failure
will now head out but still there will be a
shortage in straw..
Our merchant friend D. H. Weaver on
the old Sample corner is seriously consid
ering whether or not to dispose of his
entire stock of merchandise to parties
who are anxious to measure out goods by
the webb, yard or gallon.
Grandmother Shiffer a sprightly and
well preserved old lady after spending
several months among friends abroad re-
turned home last week looking bright
and cheery as ever. She was accompani.
ed by her daughter Mrs. W, H. Musser.
Last week Rev. C. T. Aikens returned
among Hanover friends where he recre-
ated and rested. We will say nothing of
the delicacies and feasts for he is just now
having to diet to make up for all the good
things he enjoyed- |
Rev. W.C. Dunlap, of Duncannon, is
this week circulating among old cronies |
hereabouts with headquarters at his |
mothers cheerful home on Main street, |
He saysthe good times are surely here i
and that the iron trade grows better every
day—so much for the Wilson tariff.
Port Matilda Pointers.
The Fourth of July was celebrated by the
citizens of Port Matilda in the highest sense
of patriotism. With the town beautifully
decorated with flags and bunting an arch of
artistic design built across the “diamond” and
general business suspended.
The Glory of the day began at 8 o'clock
sharp by the raising ofa Liberty pale which
when raised with the stars and stripes proud-
ly floating from it recalled to the minds of the
many who surrounded it the story of our
Freedom, which was rehearsed by Rev. G. P.
Sarvis, in a very able address. After which
chief marshall 8. R. Pringle, assisted by A.
8. Price and Arch.Woodring formed the grand
parade which consisted of Port Matilda's four
Sabbath schools, representatives from the
Ordersof G.A.R.,, 1.0.0. F.,G, E, and P. O.
S.of A,, headed by the Scotia and Port Ma-
tilda cornet bands.
They marched to Beckwith’s grove where
Rev. Ott rendered some very fine vocal music
and by the request of S. R. Pringle, Andrew
Curtin Thompson made some very clear and
pointed remarks bearing on the land of the
The multitude then sat down to partake of the
contents of their baskets which were bountifu]
in the extreme. After dinner miscellaneous
amusem~nts were" indulged in when all re.
turned to town tosee the program completed
by the sporting circle, which cousisted of base
ball games and bicycle racing, the tub race be-
ing called off on account of Chaney and
Thompson's mill pond being filled with logs
brought down by a recent freshet. Last
but not the least was the army of fantastics
who are as necessary in completing a pro-
gram on a big day as a clown is in complet-
ing a first class circus. This was the closing
scene of the grand day in Port Matilda.
Your correspondent was in luck again at the
Fourth of July picnic. This time it was the
extended hospitality of Mr. Christ Reese and
his amiable wife who placed before us all the
good things of life we cared to enjoy for one
It is proper to say that Archibald Woodring
presented a fine appearance on horseback as
marshall in the Fourth of July parade, sitting
erect on his prancing steed he looked as well
as a West Point graduate.
A large grain crop is being harvested in this
Books, Magazines Etc.
‘+0, will he paint me the way I want,’
As bonny as a girlie,
Or will he paint me an gly tyke,
And be d——d to Mr. Nerli
But still and on and which ever it is,
He is a canty Kerlie. °
The Lord protect the back and neck
Of honest Mr. Nerli.”
This, one of the last verses ever written by
Robert Louis Stevenson, is in reference to the
portrait of himself, which is given to the pub.
lic with his verse for the first time in the July
Cosmopolitan. The lines might have come
from the pen of Burns, and are inimitable in
their way. The portrait was declared by Stev-
enson himself to be the best ever painted of
hia. In this same number of the Cosmopol-
itan Rudyard Kipling tells an Indian story, to
which Remington adds charming illustra-
tions; Mrs. Burton Harrison makes a serious
study of New York society in “The Myth of
the Four Hundred,” and Kate Douglas Wig-
gin contributes a story of one of the most de-
lightful (of Welsh retreats. The Cosmopolitan
was with this number reduced to ten cents per
copy, and as a consequence, notwithstanding
its large edition, it was ‘“‘out of print” on the
third day of publication.
The Firemen are Thankful.
Dear Sir:—The members of the Undine
Fire Company desires through the columns of
your paper to extend their thanks to the
young ladies who assisted them on July 4th
at their picnic and also to those people who so
generously donated provisions and to the
WarcayaN and other papers who without
charge tous were kind enough to advertise
the picnic and make it a success.
COMMITTEE ON ARRANGMENTS.
——The following letters remain uncalled
for in the Bellefonte P. O.July 8,1895.
Mrs. G. Draft, Jules Demney, Mr. Forsley,
Jennie Falhe, W. C. Hehnbolt, Henry Her-
ring, Jno. A. Hoover, Robt. Kinkead, Mrs. B.
Moyer, Mrs. H. Mayes, Chas. C. Miller (2),
Maggie Reese, W. E. Neville, P. S. Roman,
Alfred Shews, J. H, Ulsh, Claude Wilson, Mrs.
When called for please say advertised.
Davip F. Fortney, P. M.
OR RENT.—Good seven room
“house on Atlsgheny street, Bellefonte
arrive. : . BROWN, Jr.
ANTED.—To borrow $3500, for
three years on farm near Altoona, Pa.,
worth $12,000. First mortgage given as securi-
ty. with fire insurance as collateral. Interest
payable semi-annually. Exaniimation of title
and all expenses of negotiating loan paid by
E. H. FAULKENDER
Real Estate and Loan Agent,
40-27-3¢ Hollidaysburg, Pa.
Letters testamentary on the estate of
. H. Noll, Sr,, Dec’d, late of Spring township,
Centre county, Pa., having been granted the
undersigned he requests all persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate to make
immediate settlement. and those having
claims against it to present them, properly
authenticated, for payment.
W. H. NOLL, Jr.,
40 27-6t Pleasant Gap, Pa.
HE BELLEFONTE ACADEMY
Will open its Fall season on the second
Wednesday of September with the following
gore of experienced and successful instruc-
Rev. J. P. Hughes, Principal; teacher of
Mathematics and Philosophy.
Miss Julia L. Reed, teacher of English His-
tory and Literature. :
. P. Bassett, teacher of Chemistry (with
R. Hughes, teacher of Ancient and . Mod-
Miss Helen Overton, teacher of Primary and
UDITOR'S NOTICE —In the
Orphans Court of Centre county. In
the estate of Joseph B. Kunes, late of Liberty
The undersigned, an Auditor appointed by.
said court to make distribution of the balance
in the hands of the accountant to and among
, those legally eutitled thereto will attend to
the duties of his Abpeiniment on Thursday
the 18th of July. A. D., 1895, at 10:30 o'clock,
a. m., at his office in the borough of Bellefonte
when and where all pariies in interest may
appear and present U
afterwards be debarred from ‘coming in on
said fund. H.C. QUIGLEY,
eir claims or forever !
| New Advertisements.
OR SALE, CHEAP.—Will sell
for cash, very cheap, house, stable
and lot, No. 57, Willow-Bank street and ad-
joining lot, No. 58. For information apply to
2013.4F C. L. GATES, Bellefonte, Pa.
OR SALE.—A lot and large new
frame house, at State College,Isixteen
rooms, popersd throughout, heating apparatus
and hydrant. Apply to
W. C. PATTERSON,
40-27-3t* State College, Pa.
ship from our factory at wholesale
rices. Ship anywhere for examination ; pay
oleht both ways if not satisfactory. 100 styles
of Carriages. 90 styles of HARNESS. Send
4cts. for 112 page catalogue.
ELKHART CARRIAGE & HARNESS Mfg, Co.,
4018 10t Ww. B. PRATT, Sec'y. Elkhart, Ind.
ISS BLANCHE STRAUB,
29 ALLEGHENY ST. |
Ladies and childrens’ wear, Embroideries,
Laces, Gloves, Hosiery, etc.
Just received a fine line of Kai Ki silks for
waists, 5 and 6 yds in piece, no duplicates.
Sponge Crepon the new interlining for
TT STANDARD FOR THE
You see them everywhere. T differ
from others in the chain, sprockets, hubs,
bearings, cranks, pedals, tires, rims, tubing,
handles, construction, finish and in every point
of difference there is marked superiority.
Columbias 8100—Hartfords $80, 860 and 850—
next to Columbias.
Bargains inh 2nd hand wheels. One lady’s
Victor cheap. Send for catalogue.
A. L. SHAFFER, Agt.
40-17-4m Bellefonte, Pa.
E HAVE NO AGENTS but
Jer SUMMER COMPLAINT,
and relaxed Condition
of the bowels there is
nothing better than
PRICE 25 Cus.
mam SOLD AT
O 0 O === (O 0 O
GREEN'S INSTA NT...
en HEADACHE WAFERS,
Have attained a very large sale,
Because they do the work, are
the cheapest and those who
use them recommend
them to others.
25 cts. for box of 12, at
Daniel Irvin's Sons,
RQ) PrELI SILVER .....
«+»... TABLE WARE,
SILVER PLATED WARE.
F. C. RICHARDS’ SONS
High St. opposite Arcade,
Yyixe CASH HARDWARE.
A 1 INCH LAWN MOWER, $2.50
Screen Doors, complete with Spring Hinges,
Window Screens, 20 and 25 cents.
Full length Mexican Hammock, 50 cents.
Colored Cotton Hammock with Pillow and
Scythe and Snathe, 85 cents.
Hand Hay Rakes, 15 cents.
might call these
For you to save money that you
cannot afford to miss.
To make it plain for you we have
started what we call a
It is simply the remnants of the
best stock of Clothing ever shown
in Centre county. Some people
goods Odds and
Ends. But they are too New, too
Nice and too Desirable to be con-
founded - with the ordinary odds
"and ends. They are merely one
or two suits of a kind left from
THIS SPRING’S STOCK
and if you can find anything
among them that will suit you we
will save you big money. We do
not quote prices because you must
see the goods to appreciate their
value. We would have you call
early if you care to take advantage
of this money saving sale.
Clothiers and Furnishers,
A MATTER OF GREAT
IMPORTANCE TO YOU
IN SUFFERING FROM LONG STANDING
CHRONIC DISEASES. DISEASES OF
THE BLOOD, SKIN AND NERVOUS
. SYSTEM, AS WELL AS THOSE
EYE, EAR, NOSE & THROAT
i TROUBLE. ;
MORITZ SALM, M. D., Specialist,
Von Grafe Infirmary,
—WILL BE IN—
July 13, Aug. 10, Sept. 7, Oct. 5,
Nov. 2.30, Dec. 28.
ONE DAY ONLY.
EXAMINATION AND CONSUL.
TATION FREE TO EVERY
Deafness, Ringing Noises and Catarrh Cured by
For along time I noticed that I became
gradually harder and harder of hearing.
Ringing noises came in the ear after a while,
and I became very much alarmed. So I went
to Dr. Salm and put myself under his care and
to-day I am graf) to state, and forthe bene-
fit of those who may suffer in a like manner,
that I can hear once again as good as ever,an
those infernal noises have disappeared, al-
though I am nearly 60 years old. Dr. Salm
said all of it was caused by catarrh: M, B.
Buck, Spring Mills, Centre Co., Pa.
A Lady 69 Years Old Cured of Catarrh and
Some years ago I contracted catarrh and it
went to my ears. Gradually I became worse
and my ears began to trouble me very much,
my strength began to give out, and I became
weaker and weaker so that I was not able to
work. I took treatment from several of our
doctors in the county, but somehow they
couldn’t do me any pod ; 80 I went to see Dr.
Salm. He promised to cure me, and I dare
say, he kept his word, for to-day I am again
stout and healthy as could be expected of any
one of my age, 69 years, and I find that I got
value received for the money paid to the doe-
tor. . Mas. Jaco D. FiNpLEY.
Brush Valley, Indiana Co., Pa.
Thought His Time Had Come but was Cured by
For some years I have been suftering very
much with various ailments and broke down
at last. I suffered most excrutiating pain from
head to foot all the time. My stomach troub-
led me a good deal, liver and kidneys as well
were out of ordersn fact, I thought my time
had come. The doct: couldn’t do me any
good : patent medicines. had no effect ; so I
went at last to Dr. Salm, and after a course of
treatment, I am now again as hale and hearty
and strong as ever. F. L. CoNFER.
Warriors Mark, Huntingdon Co., Pa.
Scrofulous Limb of-8 -Years Standing Cured.
For the last 8 years I have had fearfully sore
limbs ; they would swell and break open and
run; giving me a world of trouble, and mak-
ing me unfit for my daily labor.-1 have had
four Doctors trying to cure me, but they
could'nt do it. At last I went to Dr. Salm, who
made a perfect and complete cure, and 1 feel
as if I could enjoy life once more.
Epita V. GUTHRIE,
Kittanning, Armstrong Co., Pa.
Growth Removed from the Eye-Ball by Dr-
For 10 years my wife, Susanna, had some-
thing growing over her eyes, making her al-
most blind. Dr. Salm performed an operation,
and made a perfect success, 8s she can now
again thread the finest needle, and read the
finest print, and her eyes do not give her the
least troub'e. It was a fine piece of work.
Holsopple, Somerset Co., Pa.
Granulated Lids, Cured by Dr. Salm.
For the last 4 years I have been troubled
very much with granulated eye lids; it partly
blinded me. Doctors here did me no good, it
also seemed to affect my general health. Dr.
talm has cured me. I can again see splendid-
ly, and feel better than ever.
Indiana, Pa., Dec. 5th, a
Ajter Total Blindness Made to See by Dr. Salm.
About 1 year ago my brother accidentally
hit me in ny left eye, with a bow-gun. I be-
gan to get blind rapidly in that eye, and ina
short time, could’nt see anything out of it:
total blindness was cauesd by the hurt. 1
heard £0 much of Dr. Salm’s wonderful suc-
cess in his eye operations, that I went to him,
and he has once more proven his wonderful
gkill on my eye. For to-day, after having
been totally blind, J can see splendidly out of
the same again., Josern HENRY,
Stulton, Somerset, Co., Pa.
March 28th., 1895.
Case of Stomaehand Inward Trouble Ciled hy
For some months I have been feeling
miserably, on account of stomach and private-
trouble. 1 was always afraid to eat, and the
pp in my stomach and chest was terrible,
ut after a term of treatment, I feel now, once
more, as good as ever. I can eat everything
again, without trouble, thanks to Dr. Salm’s
Dunlo, Cambria Co,, Pa.
Address all communications to bex 760,
OUR ADVERTISEMENT WILL APPEAR
TWICE BEFORE EACH VISIT.
Swift and Rapid Selling goes al-
ways at the Globe.
Most popular goods in the mark-
We inaugurate this morning a
sale that attracts the rich and the
poor, the everybody. A sale that
will bring crowds to the popular,
swift selling trading place.
Thousands of articles that have
heretofore been sold at 13, 23, 353
and even as high as 50 cents mark-
ed down to
Our great nine cent sale will
eclipse anything ever known in
Note with care the quantities be-
ing offered for
3 yds® good calico for gets.
2 yds. best quality ginghams for gc.
2 yds. good yard wide muslin for gc.
Best quality percales for gcts.
9 yds. all silk baby ribbon for gcts.
2 big boxes of tooth picks for gets.
2 bottles genuine vaseline for gcts.
3 bottles jet black ink for gcts.
5 belt pins for gcts.
48 large envelopes for gcts.
100 sheets note paper for gcts.
9 good tablets for gcts.
2 packages toilet paper for gcts.
1 hand painted cuspidor for gcts.
3 yds. fine Scotch lawn for gcts.
1 yd good pants cloth for gcts.
2 yds outing cloth for gcts.
2 yds India linen for gcts.
1 large box crayons for gcts.
12 lead pencils for gets:
200 babies’ lace caps going at gcts.
Ladies gold and silver waist setts
2 tracing wheels for gcts.
10 papers good pins for gcts.
celluloid thimbles for gcts.
good scrubbing brushes for gcts.
pair ladies fast black hose for gc.
pair men’s socks for gcts.
yds. tea toweling for gcts.
ladies H. S. han .<erchiefs for gc.
large hair curlers for gags
pair ladies gloves for gcts.
big packages kid curlers for gcts.
good shoe brush for gcts.
wire hair brush for gets.
tooth brushes for gcts.
good box tooth powder for gcts.
1 head rest for gets.
4 dozen shirt buttons for gcts.
36 dozen shirt buttons for gcts.
2 strings of beads for gcts.
5 tea strainers for gcts. and thou-
sands of other articles that are
too tedious to mention. All must
succumb to the marvelous pow-
MN ~m NSNN NNN NW
We are unloading our stock pre-
paratory to laying in our fall and
No sacrifice is too great for us
as we are determined to carry no
Everything must be sold this sea-
We have about 120 trimmed
hats on hand. They must be sold
We have marked them at less
than one half what the trimming
cost, which means 3; for the cus-
tomers and If for us.
All our Hats from $6.00 to
$10.00 marked down to $2.49.
All our Hats from $4.00 to $6.00
marked down to gr1.99.
All our Hats from $2.00 to $4.00
marked down to $1.49.
KATZ & CO. Limited.