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Sechler & Co.
i & CO.——*
GROCERS—BUSH HOUSE BLOCK.
——HEAD QUARTERS POR"
FINE GROCERIES, TEAS,
SPICES AND FRUITS
IN TEAS we Lave Oolongs, Gun-Pow-
der, Imperial, Young Hyson, Japan
English Breakfast, and our Fine Blend-
ed Tea is something that will please any
one who appreciates a cup of Royal Tea.
IN SPICES, Cinnamon, Cloves, Al
spice, Nutmeg, Mace, Ginger, Cayenn
Pepper, Mustard all strictly pure goods.
IN COFFEES AND CROCCLATE,
Mocha—genuine, Java—OIld Govern:
ment, Rio— Finest Brazilian. All ex-
cellent quality and always fresh roasted.
Baker's Premium Chocolate and Break:
fast Cocoa, Van Houten's Cocoa, Wil-
bur's Chocolate, and German Sweet
IN COOKING EXTRACTS we keep
a line of Joseph Burnett & Co's, (Bos-
ton) goods, they are the finest we can
find, also a line of Knight's extracts.
BEANS, California Limas, New York
Marrow and Pea Beans, dried Green
RICE New Crop Carolina Head Rice.
DOMESTIC CANNED FRUITS
AND VEGETABLES, ToMATOES
Cottage, Home and Worthington Brands
—CorN Persian and Mountain Brands,
—CorN Granules, Lima Beans and
Succotash, Dew Drop brand. GREEN
Peas, Early Junes, Scottish chief and
Cecelia brands. PINE APPLE sliced and
grated, Strawberries and White Cher
ries, Dew Drop brand. Boston Baked
CALIFORNIA CANNED FRUITS,
Yellow Crawford, Lemon Cling, and
White Heath Peaches, White Cherria
IMPORTED VEGETABLES ANA
FRUITS, French Peas and Mush-
rooms, Preserved Cherries, Straw-
berries, Brandy Cherries and Crosse
Blackwell's Jams all in glass.
MISCELLANEOUS, Pure Maple
Syrup, Honey strained and in combs,
Plum Pudding, Armour's Corned Beef
Potted Tongue and Ham, Condensed
milk, Dunham's Shred Cocoa nut.
Rich Mitd Cream Cheese, Small Family
Cheese, Bradford County Dairy But-
Buckwheat Flour, Corn Flour, Gluten
Flour, Vienna Flour.
Fine Confectioners and Cut Loaf Swucurs
Extra Fine New Crop New Or eans |-
Syrups, Pure White Sugar Table
Syrup, Pure Cider Vinegar.
NUTS, Princess Paper Shell, Califor-
nia ard Bordan Almonds, Assorted
Nuts, English Walnuts, Pecans extra
large, Cream Nuts, Fresh Roasted
Peanuts, Cocoa Nuts extra quality.
IN CONFECTIONARY, we han
Fine Mixtures, Oream Chocolates
Roast Almonds, Cream Dates, Ros
and Vanilla, Jordon Almonds, Frencl
Glace Fruits, Fine Chocolate Caramels
Chocolate Marsh Mallows, Cocoa Nui
bon bons, Chocolate Madridos, Lozenges,
Clear Toys, and a large assortment of
hs goods in this line all carefully se-
FRANQOO AMERICAN SOUPS,
French Bowillon, Consomme, Ox Tail,
Mock Turtle, Mulligatawny, and
OLIVE OIL, S. Rea § Co.s } Pint,
Pints and Quarts. The finest ana-
lysts in the World pronounces it pure.
PICKLES IN GLASS, Crasse §
Blackwell's Chow Chow, Gherkins,
Mized, White Onions, Cauliflower,
Picalilli, and Walnuts.
CEREAL GOODS. Oat Meal, Rolled
Oat, Cracked Wheat, Pearl Barley,
Breakfast and Dinner Hominy, Ma-
caroni and Vermacceli.
MEATS. Fine Sugar Cured Hams,
Breakfast Bacon and Dried Beef,
White Rose Lard.
GREEN FRUITS, Florida Oranges,
Messina Lemons, White Almeria
Grapes, Catawba (Yrapes, and Jersey
CURED FRUITS: Evaporated Cali-
Jornia Pared and unpared Peaches,
RAISINS, Imperial Cluster, Fine Lay-
ers, Ondaras, Valencias, Sultana and
California Seedless and Loose Mus
FISH. New Mackerel very fine, Qodfish
boneless and evaporated, SALMc?
Magnolia, Astoria and Glacier brand
Hoeg’s Spiced Salmon, Shrimps, Leb
sters, Crab [eats and Spiced Oysters
Sardines, French }s, and 3s Boneless.
SEBCHLER & CO.
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.
8. CHEMISTRY; with an unusually full
and thorough course in the aiignid
4. CIVIL ENGINEERING; ELECTRICAL
ENGINEERING; MECHANICAL ENG I-
NEERING. These courses are accompanied
with very extensive practical exercises in the
Field, the Shop and the Laboratory.
5. HISTORY : Ancient and Modern, with
6. INDUSTRIAL ART AND DESIGN.
7. LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE; Lat-
in (optional), French, German and Enbglish
gejirred) one or more continued through the
8. MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY ;
pure and applied.
9. MECHANIC ARTS; combining shop
work with study, three years’ course; new
ouilding and equipment,
10. ENTAL, MORAL AND POLITICAL
SCIENCE; Constitutional Law and History,
Political Economy, &ec.
11. MILITAR SCIENCE; instruction
theoretical and practical, including each arm
of the service.
12. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT; Two
years carefully graded and thorough.
Commencement Week, June 9-12, 1895.
Fall Term opens Sept. 11, 1895. Examination
for admission, June 13th and Sept. 10th. For
Catalogue or other in formation, address
GEO. W. ATHERTON, LL.D.,
27 26 State College. Centre county, Pa.
Coal and Wood.
IL owapn K. RHOADS,
Shipping and Commission Merchant,
}—CO A L—1j
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.
--INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS—
Cleanse the Bowels and Purify
the Blood! Cure Diarrhcea,
Dysentery and Dyspepsia, and
give healthy actions to the en-
tire system. 39-40-1y
Chichester’s English Diamond Brand.
and Only Genuine. Safe, always re-
able. Ladies ask Druggists for Chichester's
Englisk Diamond Brand in red and .Gold
metallic boxes, sealed with blue ribbon. Take
no other. Refuse dangeroxs substitutions and
imitations. At Druggists, or send 4c. in stamps
for particulars, testimonials and ‘Relief for
Ladies,” in letter, by return Mail. 10,000 Testi-
monials. Name eid
CHICHESTER CHEMICAL CO.
Madison Square, Philadelphia, Pa.
Sold by all Local Druggists. 40-19-1y
Pia COUGH BALSAM is
excellent for all throat inflammations
and for asthma. Consumptives will invaria-
bly derive benefit from its
ELY'’S use, as it quickly abates the
cough, renders expectoration
easy, assisting nature in re-
PINEOLA storing wasted tissues. There
is = large Percentage of those
> who suppose their cases to
BALSAM be consumption who are only
. suffering from a chronic cold
or deep seated cough, often Sgsrazsied by ca-
tarrh. For catarrh use ELY'S CREAM
BALM. Both remedies are pleasant to use.
Cream Balm, 50c. per bottle ; Pineola Balsam,
25c.at Druggist. In quantities of $2.50 will
deliver on receipt of amount.
40-40 56 Warren Street, New York.
C AS T OB 1 A
C AST ORI A
C AS O RI A
FOR INFANTS AND CHILDREN.
CASTORIA PROMOTES DIGESTION, and
overcomes Flatulency, Constipation Sour Stom-
ach, Di ‘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. ArcuEr, 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 RosErTsON, 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.”
De. G. C. Oscoon,
THE CENTAUR COMPANY,
38-43-2y 77 Murray Street N.Y.
Bellefonte, Pa., Nov. 1, 1895.
The Case in Brief.
Venezuela is in better condition than
most of the South American states. In
fact it stands at the head of them. Its
total debt is only $13,000,000, while it
has a yearly income of $10,000,000. It
is fast reducing its debt. Since 1870 it
has promptly met every financial obli-
gation, and its credit is good. At the
same time it has been expending money
liberally in public improvements. Ten
years ago the country had no railroads,
but now it has 600 miles, and other
lines are being constructed. The terri-
tory in dispute with Great Britain is of
about 80,000 square miles, according to
the Venezuelan minister at Washing-
ton, and consists- principally of mouht-
ain and wilderness, valuable, when im-
proved, for coffee plantations: There
are believed to be gold mines. The dis-
puted territory is almost without inhab-
itants, except some miners and wood-
cutters, a few thousand Indians ¥%ind ne-
groes who lead a nomadic life. The
gold deposits are within the line claimed
| by Great Britain, known as the Schom-
This brings us to the boundary dis-
pute. It is an ancient question, the di-
plomatic manceuvers relating to it dat-
ing back to 1814. In that year Eng-
land became the successor in title to
Holland, acquiring the three Dutch set-
tlements of Demerara, Berbice and Es-
sequibo. This is now known as British
Guiana. Venezuela, as the successor
in title to Spain, then possessed the
lands on the northeast coast of South
America, adjoining the possessions of
Holland. Therefore England’s possess-
ions to-day should be simply the terri-
tory formerly held by Holland—neither
more nor less. Venezuela’s rights
would be bounded by the lines of
Spain’s former possessions, and this is
what she claims, and has consistently
claimed for years. This line is the Es-
sequibo river. Years ago England be-
gan the controversy by advancing her
boundary, and in 1840 sent out Sir
Robert Schomburg to make a survey
and report upon the disputed territory.
He drew the line of division now known
as the Schomburg line. Between that
line and the Essequibo river lies the dis-
puted territory larger than the state of
Pennsylvania. But unfortunately for
England’s contention the Schomburg
line has been discredited by British au-
thorities, one of the prime ministers of
England baving ordered that it be not
Great Britain insists that she will not
arbitrate the boundary dispute with
Venezuela until that country recognizes
the Schomburg line, which Venezuela
refuses to do. It is eminently a case
for arbitration. Recently the president
of the United States was chosen arbitra-
tor in the boundary dispute between
Brazil and Argentine, and the proofs
presented by both sides went back to
the early discoverers and explorers of
South America, 450 years ago. Arbi-
tration in this Venezuela case would
not have to go so far back, but would
involve historical records ot Holland,
Spain, England and Venezuela. Of
course England could easily maintain
her claim against Venezeula, and the
attitude of the United States is all that
prevents her usual course of aggression
and absortion. She can be tracked
around the globe by her land stealing
from the weaker powers. Venezuela is
willing to arbitrate the whole dispute,
and not merely the section of the con-
troversy picked out by Great Britain.
In this she has the moral support of the
United States. It may reach a point
where something more than moral sup-
port is necessary. If the land belongs
to Great Britain the assertion and en-
forcement of her claim will violate the
Monroe doctrine. If it belongs to Ven-
ezuela, and Great Britain seizes and
holds the disputed land by force, it will
be an act unfriendly to the United
States and ‘in defiance of the Monroe
Good News tor Cubans.
A Splendidly Fitted Expedition Leaves for the
Island— Picked Men and much Ammunition on
New York, Oct. 26.—Carlos Man.
uel de Cespesdee, son of the first Presi
dent of the Cuban Provincial Republic
of 20 years ago, is upon the high seas
at the head of a secret expedition, which
expects to land in Cuba in a few days,
He is accompanied by nearly 100 en-
thusiastic young men, all armed, who
have determined to fight the Spaniards
for Cuba's liberation.
The expedition was quietly fitted
out in this city during the past three
mouthe, and no money was spared to
make it a success. It started from the
Delaware river early last week. The
vessel which carries De Cespesdes and
his men to Cuba is a large schooner of
the clipper style, fitted with rapid-fire
gps She has in her hold 12,500
inchesters and Remington rifles,
500,000 cartridges, two gatling guns,
500 machetes and half a ton of dyna-
The men who accompany Cespesdes
are well drilled and uniformed.
De Cesdesdes and his fol lowers left
Jersey City for Philadelphia on Suo-
day. They did not all go over the
same route, but selected different ways
to reach their destination. Upon their
arrival in the Quaker City they went
to different hotels, and the following
morning boarded a large ocean-going
tug which had been chartered to take
the party down the Delaware. The
tug with the De Cespesdes party
aboard passed out to sea late Monday
night. The schooner was waiting
outside of the three-mile limit for the
tug’s arrivals. She had previously
taken her arms and provisions aboard.
——Education does not mean teach-
ing people what they do not know, it
means teaching them to behave as they
do not behave.— Ruskin.
—— Women should make good sol-
diers. They are never afraid to face
Samuel Josephs Dies of a Cance
Sketch of the Career of the Well-Known Ijemo-
After suffering for a year with a can-
cerous affliction Samuel Josephs, the
well-known Democratic politician, died
A BEAUTIFUL AND BRILLIANT GIRL.
— Beauty, robust health, social promi-
nence, and all that makes life bright
was rapidly fading from the possession
of the charming Miss K., of Beacon St.
Her nearest friends could not imagine
: what caused the tokens of anguish that
last Saturday morning at his residence | furrowed o’er the once smooth and ros.
in Philadelphia. He was 63 years of
age last April. His death had been ex-
pected for some time and he well knew
that he could not long survive, us all
the efforts of skilled physicians to check
the disease were futile.
Samuel Josephs was a picturesque flg-
ure of local politics. He was born in
Philadelphia and very early he began to
manifest an interest in politics. = When
but 24 years of age he went as a delegate
to a Democratic state convention. In
1856 he represented its Congressional
district at the National convention in
Cincinnati, which nominated Jams Bu-
chanan for the presidency. In 1861 he
was elected to the State House of Rep-
resentives and served there continuous-
ly until 1875. He was appointed a
mercantile appraiser during the term of
State Treasurer Noyes. He served asa
delegate in the National Democratic
convention in 1876, 1880, 1884, 1888 .
and 1892, participating in the nomina-
tions of Greeley, Tilden, Hancock and
Cleveland. From 1856 until the pres-
ent, with the single exception of this
year, he has been a delegate to every
Democratic State convention.
During the latter years of his life,
Mr. Josephs has been a city contractor,
being associated with the firm of Peo-
ples & Josephs. In this and other ven-
tures he amassed considerable wealth.
Mr. Josephs was a man of genial char-
acter, and had probably more personal
friends and was better known than any
other man in Pennsylvania politics.
He had a handsome villa at Long
Branch, where he entertained with lav-
ish hospitality. The late Robert S. Pat-
terson, of the First ward, was one of his
bosom friends, and when the popular
leader died a few years ago it was a se-
vere blow to Mr. Josephs.
In 1881 when returning from a con-
vention at Williamsport, Mr, Josephs
was shot in the foot by Bob Lister
Smith, who was subsequently tried and
sentenced to a year’s imprisonment for
the offense. Mr. Smith’s claim was
that the shooting was accidental.
AUTHOR OF “GROVER, GROVER.”
Mr. Josephs was widely known, not
only through the State, but throughout
the country, as the author of “Four
More Years -of Grover.’’ At the last
Democratic National convention, held
in Chicago, when the nomination of
Cleveland seemed assured, Mr. Josephs
composed this now famous song. It
was set to music, played by the band
and sung by nearly 10,000 persons in
the temporary wigwam, where the con-
vention was held. -
Dogs and Their Friends.
It was Dr. John Brown of ‘Edinboro,
I think, who spoke in sincere sympathy
of the man who ‘led a dog-less life.”” It
was ‘Josh Billings,” I know, who said
that in the whole history of the world
there is but one thing that money can-
not buy, to wit : the wag of a dog's tail.
And it was Prof. John C. Van Dyke
who declared the other day, in review-
ing the career of Landsoer, that
he made his dogs too human. It was
the great "Creator himself who made
dogs too human—so human that some-
times they put humanity to shame.
I have beer. the friend and confident
of three dogs, who helped to humanize
me for the space of a quarter of a cen-
tury, and who had souls to be saved, I
am sure ; and when I cross the Stygian
River, I expect to find on the other
shore a trio of dogs wagging their tails
almost off in their joy at my coming,
and with honest tongues hanging out to
lick my hands and my feet. And then
I am going, with these faithful, devoted
dogs at my heels, to talk dogs over with
Dr. John Brown, Sir Kdwin Landseer,
and Mr. Josh Billings. [Three Dogs,’
by Laurence Hutton, in Novem ber St.
Lads In Society.
It was a New York clubman who
made the remark that the season at
Bar Harbor, one of the most fashion-
able resorts, closed about Sept. 1 ‘be-
cause all the men had to go back to
school then.” Certainly the promi-
nence of ‘‘goslings’” at the resorts is
one of the curious anomalies of the
season, and it is hard to tell what the
final result is going to be of putting the
boys so far forward and keeping back
the girls. You may see maidens of 18
in short skirts with their nurses, play-
ing jackstraws, while their brothers,
not so old, smoke cigarettes, give
champagne suppers and escort young
maried women to balls.
Grass Grows in the River.
PirrsBURG, Pa., Oct. 26.—The Ohio
River below this city is not much more
than a series of pools separted by bars,
which may be crossed dry shod. The
marks to-day show less than a foot,
the lowest stage of water ever record:
ed. Grass has grown on many of the
bars. The matter of water for family
use in a serious problem in the country
A Careful Musician.
Farmer : See here, boy, I thought I
told you to whistle a tune while you
were picking those grapes.
Boy : ell, I was.
Farmer: But there were too many
stops in your music.
Boy: You see,
flute part in **Robin Hood,” and
to mind the rests.
I was taking the
——A great nation is made only by
worthy citizens. — Charles Dudley War-
—Two George Washingtons had a
fight recently in Higginsville, Mo.
Good humor is the health of the
soul ; sadness is its poison—Stanislaus.
—If you want printing of any die-
cription the WarcuMAN office is the
place to have it done.
experience is that of thousands.
eate countenance. When almost in
despair, she happened to ses one of those
‘horrid newspaper advertisements’ of
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription,
which sai ** was a remedy suitable to
her cos . Without consulting her phy-
¢'¢.an or anybody else she got the medi-
cine of a druggist, took it, and in three
months’ time she was well of all her
troubles. All pains had ceased, she was
berself again, and shortly resumed her
place as leader of her chosen circle. Her
may it not be yours ?
——All signs fail in dry weather; and
we have evidence of this, in the fact
that the three white frosts on successive
days, have not brought the needed
moisture. The whole country is under
a dry spell, and while the coal men are
sufferers by inability to get their prod-
uct to market, yet the farmer and gar-
deners are having a rough time. Inabil-
ity to get water for stock without haul-
ing it for miles is a common complaint,
and the apprehension of what is some-
times called a ‘“‘winter drouth,” which
is bad for the farmer, does not help the
——The French say ‘it is the impos-
sible that happens.” This has proved
to be the case with the Mount Lebanon
Shakers. Thg¢” whole scientific world
has been labdring to cure dyspepsia, but
every effort seemed to meet with defeat.
The suffering from stomach trouble has
become almost universal. Multitudes
have no desire for food and that which
they do eat. causes them pain and dis-
tress. Sleepless nights are the rule and
not the exception, and thousands of suf-
fers have become discouraged.
The Shakers of Mount Lebanon re-
.cently came to the front with their new
digestive Cordial, which contains not
only a food already digested, but a di-
gester of food.
It promptly relieves nearly all forms
of indigestion. Ask your druggist for
one of their books.
Laxol, the new Castor Oil, is being
used in hospitals. It is sweet as honey.
——Waiter (anxiously, as guest
arises)-—‘ ‘Hope you won’t forget me
“Sir, I am a member of Congress from
Sawbuck district, Indiana, and I’m cel-
ebrated for remembering names and
faces. I'll know you again if it’s 20
years.””— New York World.
RuruMATIC PAINS. —Dr. David Ken-
nedy’s statement that the real cause of
Rheumatism was the imperfect action of
the kidneys, and that Dr. David Ken-
nedy’s Fayorite Remedy opened the
clogged ducts, permitted the secretions
to pass off, relief and comfort following
as a natural result was so reasonable
that sufferers seized at it with: avidity
and many a victim of Rheumatism,
Sciatica and Lumbago has been cured
by its use.
——Butler—I may be poor, but there
was a time when I rode in a carriage.”
Cook —‘‘Yes, and your mother pushed
—— Yon can believe the testimonials
published in behalf of Hood’s Sarsapa-
rilla. They are written by honest peo-
ple. who have actually found in their
own experience that Hood’s Sarsaparilla
purified the blood, creates an appetite;
strengthens the system and absolutely
and permanently cures all diseases caus-
ed by impure or deficient blood.
Hood’s Pills for the liver and bowels,
act promptly, easily and effectively.
——Joseph Jefferson never talks poli-
tics. What his party bias may be is
not generally known. ‘
——PFamily wines that rival the world
in excellence are from Speers Passaic,
N. J., Vineyards. The Claret, vintage
1881, the Burgundy and Port are very
old superior wines. The port is especial-
ly for invalids. The Climax brandy is
Are inseparably connected. The for-
mer depend simply, solely solidly upon
the latter. If it is pure they are prop-
erly fed and there is no “nervy »
If it is impure they are fed on refuse
and the horrors of nervous prostration
result. Feed the nerves on pure blood.
Make pure blood and keep it pure by
It witl pay-to make some provisions
for your physical health at this season,
because a cold or cough, an attack of
pneumonia or typhoid fever now may
make you an invalid all winter. A
few bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla will
be a paying Investment now. It will
give you pure, rich blood and invigor-
ate your whole system.
HOOD’S PILLS are tasteless, mild, effective.
All druggists. 2c. 40-41
I I E NEVER FAILS
DR. G. F. THEEL. AR ar.
ORR CAE SAMS RIE
Philadelphia. Special diseases and Blood Poi-
son, Nervous Debility, Ulcers, Bladder, Kid-
neys, Skin Diseases, Varicocele, Hydrocele.
Rupture, Weakness, effects of youthful indiscre-
tion, Piles permanently cured by improved
methods without pain or detention from busi-
ness. Send five 2-cent stamps for Book
“Truth,” the best for young and old, single or
married, the only book exposing quacks,
Hours, 9-3 ; Ev’gs, 6.8.30 ; Sunday 9 12. Relief
at once. Fresh cases cured in 4 to 10 days.
Treatment by mail. 40-41-1y.
Gabe Perkinson (pompously)-
J x ALEXANDER. Attorney at Law
Bellefonte, Pa. All professional bus
ness will receive prompt attention. 3614
D F. FORTNEY, Attorney-at-Law, Relle
o fonte, Pa. Office in Woodring’s build
ing, north of the Court House. 14 2
D. H. HASTINGS, _ W. F. REEDER.
ASTINGS & REEDER, Attorneys-at-Law
Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14 North Al-
egheny street. 28 13
B. SPANGLER, Attorney-at law Practices
° in all the courts. =~ Con:u iation in
apie and German. Office, Crider Exchange
building, Bellefonte. 40 22,
J a 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 o fonte, Pa. Office in Hale building,
Opp: Court House. All professional business
will receive prompt attention. 30 16
W. WETZEL, Attorney and Counsellor at
° Law. Office No. 11 Crider’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.
S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and Sur:
o geon, State College, Centre county,Pa.
Office at his residence. 35-41
HIBLER, M. D., Physician and Surgeon,
o offers his professional services to the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office 20
N. Allegheny street.
T TOBIN, M. D., Physioian and surgeon
° offers his professional services to the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office No.
7, North Spring street. 40-25-1y.
Telephone call 1232.
E. WARD. GRADUATE OF BALTI.
¢ MORE DENTAL COLLEGE. Office in
rans Stone Block High street, Bel\sionls,
J CKSON, CRIDER & HASTINGS, (Succes
sors to W. F. Reynold’s & Co.,) Bankers
Bellefonte, Pa. Bills of Exchange and Note
Discounted ; Interest paid on special deposite
Jitchange on Eastern cities. Depoy) S re.
C. WEAVER.-~Insurance Agent,
° began business in 1878. Not a sin-
le loss has ever been contested in the courts,
y any company while represented in this
agency. Office between Jackson, Crider &
astings bank and Garman’s hotel, Belle-
fonte, Pa. 34-12,
G Fo POTTER & CO.
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS,
Represent the best companies, and write poli:
cies in Mutual and Stock Companies at reason-
able rates. Office in Furst’s building, opp. the
Oourt House: 22 5
0 THE PUBLIC.
In consequence of the similarity to
the names of the Parker and Potter Hotels
the proprietor of the Parker House has chang
the name of his hotel to
0-—COAL EXCHANGE EHOTEL.—o
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
Boor. M. PARKER,
33 17 Philipsburg, Pa.
A. A. KoHLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodious Hotel, located op-
godis the depot, Milesburg, Centre county,
as been entirely refitted, refurnished and re-
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 bar
contains the purest and choicest liquors, its
stable has attentive hostlers, and every conve-
nience and comfort is extended its guests.
A@F-Through travelers on the railroad will
find this an excellent place to lunch or procure
a meal, as all trains stop there about 25 min-
utes. 24 24
ET AN EDUCATION.—Educa-
tion and fortune go hand in hand.
Get an education at the Central State Normal
School, Lock Haven, Pa. First-class accom-
modations and low rates. State aid to stu-
dents. For illustrated catalogue address
JAMES ELDON, Ph. D., Principal.
39-45-1y Lock Haven, Pa
Sy rem SILVER . ....
+.s+. TABLE WARE,
SILVER PLATED WARE.
F. C. RICHARDS' SONS
High St. opposite Arcade,