Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, July 17, 1896, Image 7

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    State College.
Located in one of the most Beautiful and
Healthful Spots in the Allegheny Region ;
Undenominational ; Open to Both
Sexes; Tuition Free; Board
and other Expenses Very
Low. New Buildings
and Equipments
1. AGRICULTURE (Two Courses), and AGRI-
CULTURAL CHEMISTRY; with constant illustra-
tion on the Fagin and in the Laborstary. ~
ical and practical. Students tanght original study
with the microscope.
3. CHEMISTR with an unusually full and
horough course in the Ihara: 3
These courses are accompanied with very exten-
sive practical exercises in the Field, the Shop and
the Laboratory. :
5. HISTORY ; Ancient and Modern, with orgi-
nal investigation.
(optional), French, German and English (requir-
ed), one or more continued throug the entire
and applied.
9. MECHANIC ARTS; combining sho! work
with study, three years course; new building and
equipment. :
SCIENCE : Constitutional Law and History, Politi-
cal Economy, &c.
11. MILITARY SCIENCE; instruction theoret-
jeal and practical, including each arm of the ser-
years carefully graded and thorough.
Commencement Week, June 14-17, 1806. Fall
Term opens Sept. 9, 1896, Examination for ad-
mission, June 18th and Sept. 8th. For Catalogue
of other information, address.
State College, Centre county, Pa.
Coal and Wood.
Shipping and Commission Merchant,
ttn IN nen
Bellefonte, Pa., July 17, 1896.
Some Vice Presidents.
Although it is the custom of late years to
select as candidates for Vice President men
to some extent unknown to the country, in
the earlier days of the republic the policy
followed was different. John C. Calhoun,
the old South Carolina Presbyterian, fa-
mous as a fighter, and a leader in his days,
was for eight years Secretary of War, serv-
“ing through the two administrations of
Monroe. From the war department he was
elected , Vice President, and re-elected,
holding the place until he resigned it to
enter the Federal Senate, the body over
which as Vice President he had presided
for seven years. Afterward he was in Ty-
ler’s cabinet as Secretary of State, showing
that the Vice Presidency has been held by
men who achieved distinction both before
and after holding that position. When
Calhoun was elected Vice President for his
first term he was a candidate with Andrew
Jackson, who sought the Presidency, J ohn
Quincy Adams was also candidate for Presi-
dent, and no election was held by the elec-
tors, so it was taken to the House of Repre-
sentatives, where Adams was chosen. An
odd feature of the campaign was that Jack-
son was also, on another ticket, a candidate
for Vice President, and, although he had
more votes in the electoral college for Pres-
ident than Adams, neither had a majority,
and Jackson, who was a candidate for eith-
er office, won neither. In the next cam-
paign he was more fortunate, being elected
along with Calhoun, who entered his sec-
‘ond term.
George Clinton was twice elected Vice
President, and died while in the office.
Prior to his first election to the second place
he had three times been a candidate for the
chief magistracy, running both times that
Washington was a candidate, and against
John Adams when tlie latter was elected.
In the second campaign against Washing-
ton he secured 50 electoral votes. Wash-
ington having 132. Not contented with
three struggles for thé Presidency Clinton
was a candidate for President for the fourth
time in 189%, when Madison was chosen,
and at which time Clinton was also a can-
didate for Vice President the second time,
with success. In the olden days it will be
seen a sort of a Quay habit prevailed of
running. for everything in sight, and tak-
ing what could be picked up after the
storm had passed. The year that George
Clinton died, his nephew, DeWitt Clinton,
the father of the New York canal system,
was a candidate for President, receiving 89
| electoral votes against 128 for James Madi-
COA ) !
by the bunch or cord as may suit purchasers.
Respectfully solicits the patronage of his
friends and the public, at
near the Passenger Station. Telephone 1312.
For all, Billions and Nervous
Diseases. They purify the
Blood and give Healthy action
to the entire system.
For particulars call
or address with stamp
0. W. F. SNYDER M. D.
41-1-8m 907 Broadway, N.Y. City.
, ation.
| ident received a majority, so the Senate
Consult the Old Reliable :
Thirty years continuous practice in the cure of
all diseases of men and women. No matter from
what cause or how long standing. I will guarantee
a cure, pee Cloth-Bound Book (sealed) and
mailed FREE 41-13-1yr
{ ovcus AND COLDS
ELY'S PINEOLA BALSAM isa sure Remedy
for coughs, cold, sore throat and for asthma. It
soothes, quickly abates
the cough, and renders
ELY’S expectoration easy.
will invariably derive
BALSAM Beret oY te vnc
Many who suppose their
wi cases to be consumption
are only suffering from a chronic cold or deep
seated cough- often .aggrevated by catarrh. For
catarrh use} Ely’s Cream Balm. Both remedies
are pleasant to use. Cream Balm, 50 cts. per bot-
tle ; Pineola Balsam, 25¢. Sold by Druggists.
41-8 59 Warren St., New York.
| elect him President.
son. Thus seven times in the first quarter
century of the government’s existence the
Clinton family had asked the one or the
other of the highest offices in the gift of
the people, and twice with success. De-
Witt Clinton, prior to his candidacy, was a
Federal Senator, and afterward elected
governor of New York three times. This
man declined the English mission.
* ® %
The most notorious of all the Vice Presi-
dents was Aaron Burr. It is singular that
while Burr was theson of a clergyman, and
that his mother was the daughter of that
| famous divine, Jonathan Edwards, Burr
| himself gained little in life in the way of
reputation that is to his credit. He enter-
ed the army and distinguished himself so
that he landed in the Federal Senate.
From there he sought the Presidency, to
be defeated by Jefferson, yet gaining the
second place. Before he had served his
! term he killed Hamilton ina duel, and
Burr's future was destroyed forever. But
because of his brilliant attainments and
magnetic qualities he was able to involve
the country in a good deal of trouble
through the Blannerhassett expedition that
was supposed to be directed against Mex-
ico and-the Southwest. In spite of the ef-
forts of the government to arrest and pun-
"ish him for his offenses, he eluded justice
for some time and was finally acquitted.
The remainder of his long life he was a
* Cain among men, and he died in poverty,
his only daughter and his son having pre-
| ceded him to the tomb by many years. The
story of Aaron Burr, the Vice President of
"| the United States, and almost a President,
is among the most sensational of tragic and |
intriguing tales in which the pathetic is
mixed with the immoral, and an illustri-
ous name ends in ignomy. =
If eight other men had not had more
votes than he did in 1796, George Wash-
ington, after twice filling the Presidential
| chair, might have stepped down one degree
to the Vice Presidency, for he had two
votes for that oftice. Thomas Jefferson,
however, had 68, so Thomas took the situ-
In 1836 no candidate for Vice Pres-
elected R. M. Johnson, who had more than
any other candidate. Martin Van Buren
at the same time had a plenty of votes to
Johnson had just as
many votes as his three Whig opponents,
147." Van Buren secured 170, beating the
four Whigs who had run against him.
William H. Harrison and Daniel Webster
were among the defeated Whigs. John
Tyler, who was defeated at this time by
Johnson, was next term elected Vice Presi-
dent, and became, by the death of Harri-
son, the President.
She Was a Democrat Herself.
A Bride Was Warned There Were Only Democrats in
the Car, but she Proved to be Gorman's Daughter.
According to Mr. C. Vey Holman, the
Maine delegation on their Chicago trip,
in a car suppesed to be especially de-
voted to their exclusive use, were somewhat
surprised a few miles out to have a young
lady assigned to a section in their car, on a
through ticket to Chicago. Upon ascer-
taining her to be the daughter of a leading
Maine Democrat, the delegation chivalrous-
ly placed the stateroom of the car at her
disposal. In leaving Fabyans, at the
White Mountains, another young lady ac-
companied by a gentleman entered the car.
Someone remarked :
“You'd better not go in there ; there are
| only Democrats in there.”
“That's just where I wish to go, then,”’
she replied, and the enthusiasm with
| which the Pine Tree delegates greeted her
For information and free Handhook write to
MUNN & CO., 361 Broapway, NEw YORK.
o |
Oldest burean for securing patents in America. |
Every patent taken ‘out by us is brought before |
the public by a notice given fee of charge in the |
\ |
Largest circulation of #y scientific paper in the |
world. Splendidly illustrated. No intelligent |
man should be without it, Weekly $5.00 a year; |
, $1.50 six months, Address |
MUNN & CO., Publishers, i
40-48-1y a61 Broadway, New York City. |
| in response was but intensified upon learn-
ing that she was the daughter of Maryland’s
| distinguished Senator, A. P. Gorman, upon
| her wedding trip: *
During the time she remained upon the
train she certainly recieved abundant ev- |
| idence of the sincerity of her welcome.
Great Commanders.
The ages at which the greatest command-
ers have made their reputation are these:
Alexander the Great, between 21 and 33 j
Hannibal, between 36 and 45; Julius
Caesar, between 42 and 53; Frderick the
Great, between 26 and 51; yustavus
Adolphus, between 36 and 38: Napoleon,
between 27 and 46.
a ——
The Democratic National Convention
Concludes Its Duties.
Aathur G. Sewall of Maine the Nominee for Vice
President.—The fight to be carried on in the East
as well as in the South. Organization of the New
National Committee.—Jones for Chairman and
Sheerin Continued as Secrutary.
Having gone West for a candidate for
the presidency the democratic majority
went East to find a man for second honors,
and fixed on Arthur Sewell, the million-
aire ship builder of Maine and the Repre-
sentative from that State in the Democra-
tic committee.
After the nominating speeches had heen
made, the first roll call resulted as follows ;
First BaLLoT.
Sewell... 100 | Lewis.uinienenn 11
Sibley... 164 | 20
Vill 5 | Harrity. 21
Blackbu 20
Teller. 1
i] Daniel.. il
Bland 62 White... 1
It began to look a good deal like Sibley
at this point, but the erratic Pennsylva-
nian’s hoom collapsed very quickly. Of
the 675 votes cast 450 were necessary to a
choice, and this number did not seem wil-
ling at first to settle on any single man.
The second count resulted : :
. Secon Barvor.
13 Clarke......... soirers 22
Sewell 37 Harriet 21
MecLes 158 Williams(Mass.)... 16
Bland.... 204 Williams (111)... 13
Congressman Amos J. Cummings read a
telegram from Sibley to the convention, in
which it was stated that he was not and
never had heen a candidate for the Vice
Presidency. This cleared the air some-
what and led to a rush to Bland and Mec-
Lean, as the following table shows :
Bland 19
Sewel . 6
Williams(Mass,).. 15 |
Governor Stone took the platform to
withdraw the name of Bland, who had sent
a message declining second place on the
ticket. This narrowed down the contest
still further, and Sewell became conspic-
uous in the voting, although there was no
sign of wavering on the part of the McLean
This is the fourth count of noses :
Fovrra BaLLor,
296 Clarke.................. 46
261 Pattizon. 1
9 Daniel. 36
11 Votes ca 251
Just 252 delegates abstained from voting
on this ballot, and as soon as the result
was announced Ohio withdrew the name of
the Maine man at this, and Illinois turned |
in for Sewell, as did sufficient other States
to make him the nominee.
vote follows :
The deciding
Fier BaLLom.
The vote was made unanimous amid
great cheering. Resolutions were adopted
empowering the national committee to fix
the time and place for holding the next
national convention, and to choose for its
chairman and members of the executive
committee persons not members of the na-
tional committee. Resolutions thanking
the presiding officers, Daniel, White and
Richardson, and the city and the people of
Chicago for their hospitality were passed
without dispute.
Immediately after the adjournment of
convention the old and new national’ com-
mittees met to close up the business of the
old and arranged the work for the new.
The meetings were held at the commit-
tee parlors at the Palmer house, both of
the candidates, Mr. Bryan and Mr. Sewall
being present by request to arrange the de-
tails of meetings of the committee on noti-
fication. The nominees: were the center of
attention from the committeemen, and the
crowds who were admitted to the prelimi-
nary meeting of the old committee.
Mr. Harrity expressed to his associates
his regret at retiring from the chairman-
ship after four years of such agreeable la-
bor. General Blair, of Kansas, the veteran
| member, offered resolutions expressing the
thanks of the committee to Mr. Harrity for
his ability and impartiality in administer-
ing the duties of chairman and to Secretary
Sheerin for his efficient service. Compli-
mentary speeches were made by General
Blair and others, after which the resolu- |
tions were unanimously adopted. The roll
of the new committee was then called and
notice given of an immediate meeting,
whereupon the old committee adjourned
sine die.
After an interval of general handshaking,
ex-Chairman Harrity announced that it
had been suggested to him that he should
call the new committee to order, which he
did, and said that he was ready to enter-
tain a motion as to the selection of a tem-
porary chairman. Senator Pascoe, of
Florida, nominated Mr. Harrity and there
being several seconds, Mr. Pascoe put the
motion and it was carried. §. P. Sheerin,
of Indiana, was the former secretary of the
committee, although not a member of the
new one. was elected temporary secretary.
It was then decided to go into executive
session, excluding all except those who.
were members of the notification commit-
tee. The first question considered was as
to the time and place. This opened up a
wide range of discussion as to the manner
of conducting the campaign ; the general
sentiment being that it should be an ag-
gressive contest and that the war should
be carried into New York and New Eng-
land from the outset. Mr. Bryan spoke 15
minutes. It was in no sense an oratorical
effort, but a calm review of the situation
and suggestive of ways and means for ef-
fective work. Mr. Bryan made the sug-
gestion that the exercises attending the
notification of candidates could be held
with advantage in Madison square garden,
New York, in about three weeks. This
was the place where the exercise were held
four years ago, when the committee notified
Mr. Cleveland of his nomination and heard
his address of acceptance.
In view of the fact that the candidates
were so widely separated, Mr. Sewall liv-
ing in Maine and Mr. Bryan in Nebraska.
New York seemed to offer a convenient
meeting place, both for the candidates and
the many members of the notification com-
Mr. Sewall also “spoke briefly, express-
ing his readiness to enter into the cam-
paign’ work. whenever the committee de-
sired it should begin.
Governor Stone of Missouri, Senator
Pascoe, of Florida, Chairman Harrity and
others urged an-early and vigorous opening
of the campaign, and the sentiment was
general that the eastern states should re-
ceive full attention. As one of the speak-
ers expressed it. “The fight should be
carried into the heart of Africa.” Several
| of the speakers expressed the hope that
ao |
568 Clarke, ......conu nui 2
32 Pattison 1
11 Daniel...... 36
ER 9 Not voting...... 251
a a A 1M
opportunity of hearing Mr. Bryan the judg-
ing of his abilities.
As to the choice of a national chairman,
Mr. Bryan waived the usual prerogative of
a candidate to name the head of the eom-
mittee, and asked that the conimittee
handle these executive affairs entirely as
they saw fit. A recess was taken until 9
o’clock, when Mr. Jones was elected.
quarters during the campaign should be in
Chicago. x
S. P. Sheerin, secretary
national committee, will be retained, it is
understood, as secretary of both the new
national and the new executive committee
of nine.
Delightful Summer Tours.
Two Tours to the North via Pennsylvania Railroad.
It is tedious to map out a tour for one's
self, for invariably expense doubles, and
some petty traveling annoyances brought
about by an oversight mars what should
have been a pleasant trip. It is a pleasure
to have everything arranged systematically
before departing, thus obviating unnec-
essary expense as well as inconveniences.
To this end the Pennsylvania railroad com-
pany first inaugurated personally-conducted
sible standard of excellence, and gave them
at opportune seasons, after careful study as
to the desirable dates and every necessary
For the convenience of those who seek
| the most attractive way of spending a sum- |
| mer holiday, the Pennsylvania railroad com-
| the North, under the personally-conducted
| tourist system, July 21 and August 13.
tours, maintained them at the highest pos- |
New York audiences might have an early
There is a general feeling that head- petual
of the former | voting will show both ideas have strong
| strength.
| pany has arranged two delightful tours oy sphehes in Texas, althnogds 15 Some paris of
| The points included in the itinerary and |
| the country traversed abound in nature's
| beauties. Magnificent scenery begins with
the journey
| ited are familiar to all.
: much may
| appointed in Watkins Glen, Niagara Falls,
No matter how
, and ends only with its com- |
The names of the places to be vis- |
be expected, one cannot be dis- | ¢ C
! and rich body and recommend it to the
| Thousand Islands, Quebec, Montreal, Au |
Sable Chasm, Lakes Champlain and George,
Saratoga, or the Highlands of the Hudson.
Each tour will be in charge of one of the
company’s tourist agents, assisted by an ex-
| perienced lady as chaperon, whose especial
| charge will be unescorted ladies.
,| The rate of $100 from New York, Brook-
| yn, Newark, Trenton, Philadelphia, Har-
| risburg, Baltimore, and Washington covers
| railway and boat fare for the entire round
trip, parlox-car seats, meals en route, hotel
| entertainment, transfer charges, carriage
| pense.
redeemed at full amount paid if presented
personally or by letter at the general office,
| Broad street station Philadelphia, not later |
| than two days before the respective dates of
For detailed itinerary, tickets, or any ad-
| aL . . .
| ditional information address tourist agent,
Pennsylvania railroad company,
| Broadway, New York ; 860 Fulton street,
| Brooklyn : room 411, Broad street station,
| Tree planting in the cyclone belt is sug-
! gested by Professor Hazen, of the Weather
| Bureau, as a pre
i tornadoes. As ‘‘wind brakes’ trees may
| tornado, according to Prof. Hazen, is a vio-
| lent manifestation of the thunder storm,
| and any method of diminishing the elec-
“tricity in the air will inevitably diminish
| the tendency to violent outbursts. Any
| green growth is of value asa preventive
| against the intense heating of the soil,
| which increases the intensity of the electric
| action ; and every tree presents a point of
| discharge, and thus neutralizes atmospheric |
| electricity, acting in this respect very m
| like a lightning rod. . !
The reason why electric storms in the |
East rarely attain the violence of a tordado
is sought by the Professor in the fact that
the soil is always more or less covered with |
verdure, while in the West it is almost bare |
of green in April, May and early June. |
The ‘‘windfalls’’ observed in the forests of
Michigan (strips of land several hundred
feet in width in which all the trees have |
been blown down) are supposed to indicate |
the path of an incipient tornado. The fact |
that these ‘‘widdfalls’’ aré never more than |
five miles in length would seem to prove |
the usefulness of trees in arresting the for-
mation of violent cyclonic outbursts. Prof. |
Hazen's suggestions are interesting, and |
probably also extremely valuable. The
electric origin of tornadoes has not, perhaps,
been established beyond a shadow of doubt;
but the subject deserves thorough and ex-
haustive study. It shonld not need the
recurrence of a calamity such as that which |
struck St. Louis to urge upon the proper |
authorities a full and complete investiga-
tion of the phenomena and origin of torna-
does, and the means by which, if possible,
they might be prevented or their fury and
destructiveness at least materially dimin-
——1If the modern newspaper devotes a
great deal of its space to drivel of a person-
al sort about men and women, in whom
nobody in the world has any interest, it is
not because the makers of the paper love
to indulge in that sort of literature, but be-
cause of their good nature, which leads
them to indulge the vanity of the very
numerous crowd that loves the passing
fame that mention in the personal column
bestows. If there is a crudeness and a
sensationalism about the popular dalies
that offends a cultured taste, let it be re-
membered that sensational journalism is
the product of a morbid popular demand.
It is true a conscientious editor should try
to lead his public into a better way of
thinking, but then newspapers, like dry
goods stores, are run to make money for
their proprietors, and they usually trim
their sails to catch the breeze of public fa-
IN Your Broop.—Is the cause of that
tired’ languid feeling which afflicts you at
this season. The biood is impure and has
become thin and poor. That is why you
have no strength, no appetite, cannot sleep.
your stomach, invigorate your nerves.
Hocd's Pills are easy to take, easy in ac-
tion and sure in effect. 25c.
—— Light of Household—**Papa, what is
them red, white and blue things mamma
found in your pocket and calls chips.’
“Blushing Papa—*‘ ‘Fiat money, my son, ve-
deemable at the bank in gold, silver or pa-
per. = The system dates back with faro.
You'know his daughter found Moses in the
bulrushes. Now run and ride your bicy-
| devil will run the town.
ln pS
Tickets purchased and not used will be |
Forests and Tornadoes, |
ventive of the formation of |
Purify your blood with Hood’s Sarsaparil- |
la, which will give you an appetite, tone |
Let the wicked hold oftice, and the |
1196 | There is over two miles of carriage drives
| Philadelphia.
| head, eyes and ears, with soreness in throat
tarrhal sufferers. Ely’s Cream Balm has
| heen used with the best results in such
| cases.
| lief.
uch |
“of the west and south ?
3s > 3 | can’t make a man religious.
| hire—in fact, every item of necessary ex- |
There was a general break to |
: “ . tack of catarrh, which in some respects re-
| be of comparatively small utility ; but a! D
— Where does the sensationalism lie in
this matter of the Democratic nomination ?
Is it the east that is sectional, or the states
Does the nation
exist only in the money centers, or is it
found as well in the shops of industry, the
grain fields of the west and cotton fields of
the south ? The truth is that at the east
the belief exists that the gold standard is
to its interest and should be made per-
, and in the west they believe in the
double standard of gold and silver as bring-
ing better prices for their products. The
support in all sections.
mi m——————
Tired people are tired because they
have exhausted their strength, The only
way fof them to get strong is to eat proper
But eating is not all. Strength comes
from food, after digestion. Digestion is
made easy with Shaker Digestive Cordial. |
People who get too tired, die. Life is |
Food is the maker of strength. |
Food is not food until it is digested.
Tired, pale, thin, exhausted, sick suffer- |
ers from indigestion, can be cured by the
use of Shaker Digestive Cordial.
It will revive their spent energies, re- |
fresh and invigorate them, create new cour- |
age, endurance and strength, all by help-
ing their stomach to. digest their food.
It aids nature, and this is the best of it.
It gives immediate relief and with perse-
verence, permanently cures. |
Sold by druggists. Trial bottle 10 cents. |
——There are still many immense cattle
the state they have been contracted by in-
creased sattlement. The largest is one 3,-
000,000 acres, the property of the Capital
Freehold Land and Investment.
rx ——
CoMMUNION WINE. — Physicians who
have used Speer’s Port Grape Wine, of
New Jersey, and have applied to it the
strictest test, pronounce it strictly pure
aged and infirm, and for general use where
wine is desirable, as” the most reliable of
wines to be had. Mr. Speer also preserves
the grape juice fresh and sweet just as it
runs from the press, not hy the use of spir-
its, but by electricity estracting the fer-
menting principles from the ripe grapes
when mashed ; it is called Speer’s Unfer-
mented Grape Juice. For sale by drug-
Girls lead a man to church but they
RESTORATIVE WINE.—If you are weak
and suffering from general debility, you
should use Speer’s Port Grape Wine ; it
will purify your blood, restore digestion
and make you feel like a younger person,
in fact it makes for you new blood.
Speer’s vineyards are planted on brown
stone shale rock soil containing iron.
under grape arbors in his vineyards. For.
sale by druggists.
——God will not smile upon us while we
A FALSE DraGyosis.—LaGrippe is con-
founded by many persons with a severe at-
sembles the former. These individuals
suffer severely with pain about the fore-
and stoppage of the nasal passages, and in
fact, are incapacitated for work of any
kind for days ata time. These are ca-
The remedy will give ‘instant re-
| building, north of Court House.
| in English or German.
| second floor.
' on Eastern cities.
This is the complaint of thousands |
“at this season. They have no appetite; |
food does not relish. They need the |
toning up of the stomach and digestive |
organs, which a course of Hood's Sar- |
caparilla will give them. It also pari- |
fies and enriches the blood, cures that
distress after eating and internal mis-
ery only a dyspeptic can know, creates
an appetite, overcomes that tired feel- |
ing and builds up and sustains the
whole physical system. It <0 prompt- |
ly and efficiently relieves dyspeptie
symptoms and cures nervous head- |
aches, that it.seems to have almost
“a magic touch.”
Is the best—in fact the One True Blood Purifier.
HOOD'S PILLS are the best after-dinner pills,
aid digestion. 25c. 41-28
‘New Advertisments.
Ov Ouat-meal and flakes are always fresh |
and sound, you can-depend on them.
AL ii A
| modern improvements, hath, hot anc
AS. W. ALEXANDER.—Attorney at Law Belle-
J fonte, Pa. All professional business will
receive promyt attention. Office in Hale building
opposite the Court House. 36 14
F. FORTNEY.—Attorney at Law, Bellefonte,
° Pa. Office in Woodring’s building,
north of the Court House. 14 2
ASTINGS & REEDER.—Attorneys at Law,
Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14, North Al-
legheny street. 28 13
B. SPANGLER.—Attorney at Law. Practices
. in all the courts. Consultation in Eng-
| oh
| Tish and German. Office in the Eagle building,
Bellefonte, Pa. 40 22
8, TAYLOR.— Attorney and Counsellor a
° Law. Office, No. 24, Temple Court,
fourth floor, Bellefonte, Pa. All kinds of legal
business attended to promptly. 40 49
OHN KLINE.— Attorney at Law, Bellefonte.
Pa. Office on second floor of Furst's new
Can be consulted
= 29 31
C. HEINLE.—Attorney at Law, Bellefonte,
. Pa. Office in Hale building, opposite
Court House. All professional business will re-
ceive prompt attention. 30 16
W. WETZEL.— Attorney and Counsellor at
Law. Office No. 11, Crider’s Exchange,
All kinds of legal business attended
to promptly. Consultation in English or German.
30 4
HOS. O. GLENN, M. D.,, Physician and Sur-
geon, Boalsburg, Pa. 415
S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and Surgeon
, State College; Centre county, Pa., Office
at his residence. 35 4
HIBLER, M. I», Physician and Surgeon,
- offers his professional sérvices to the
Citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office No. 20,
N. Allegheny street. 123
E. WARD, D. D. 8, office in Crider’s Stone
Block N. W. Corner Allegheny and High
Sts. Bellefonte, Pa.
Gas administered for the painless extraction of
teeth. Crown and Bridge Work also. 34-11
fonte, Pa. 3 ng Y
ed; Interest paid on special deposits;
Deposits received.
to W. F. Reynolds & Co.,) Bankers, Belle-
Bills of Exchange and Notes Discount:
17 36
!. WEAVER.—Insurance Agent, be-
gan business in 1878. Not a sin le loss:
has ever been contested in the courts, by any
company while represented in this agency. Of-
fice between Jackson, Crider & Hastings bank.
and Garman’s hotel, Bellefonte, Pa. 34 32
Represent the best companies, and write policies’
in Mutual and Stock Companies at reasonable
rates. Office in Furst's building, opp. the Court
House. 225
A. A. KoHLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodions Hotel, located opp.
the depot, Milesburg, Centre county, has heen en-
tirely refitted, refurnished and replenished
throughout, and is now second to none in the
county in the character of accommodations offer-
ed thé public. Its table is supplied with the best
the market affords, its bar contains the purest
and choicest liquors, its stable has attentive host-
lers, and every convenience and comfort is ex-
tended its guests,
wa Through travelers on the railroad will fin
this an excellent place to lunch or procure a meal,
as all trains stop there about 25 minutes. 24 24
licit orders for our hardy
| Nursery Stock. Expenses
BY THE and salary to those leaving
‘home, or commission to
1 X local agents. Permanent
CHASE ‘Employment. Tos busi-
3 ness easily learned. Ad-
1CO., 1430, S. Penn Square,
10 35 1y. |Philadelpl
New Advertisments.
home of Morris W. Cowdrick, on east
| Linn street, Bellefonte, is offered for sale cheap.
| A fine 3 story brick house, on a lot 735x200, new
frame stable, brick ice house and other out-build-
ings. The house is in excellent re air, has all
cold water
on two floors, furnace in cellar and a large cistern.
Write or call on M. W. COWDRICK,
40 43 tf. Niagara Falls, N.Y.
Heretofore the farms of Centre county, Penn’a.
have produced the best quality of wheat and us-
nally a crop of poor, ony apples. As there will
be little wheat this year, the rears can make up
the loss by protecting their apple crop. Spraying
the apple trees destroys the codling moth orapple
worm, after which the trees produce good salable
fruit and plenty of it. Spray Pumps and spray-
ing ingredients, with full printed instructions, as
well as Bucket Pumps, which purify foul cistern
water, are for sale at the very lowest prices at the
Agricultural Implement Store of
41-20-3m Bellefonte, Pa.
ine job Printi
There is no style of work, from the cheapes
Dodger” to the finest
that we can not doi in the most satisfactory man-
ner, and at
Prices consistent with the elass of work. Call at
| or communiecatewith this office,