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THE PENN'A. 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
LEADING DEPARTMENTS OF STUDY.
1. AGRICULTURE (Two Courses), and AGRI-
CULTURAL CHEMISTRY ; with constant illustra-
tion on the Farm and in the Lahoratory:
“2. BOTANY AND HORTICULTURE; theoret~
ical and practical. Students taught original study
i OS EMISTR with Ta Jnususly full and
h in the Laboratory.
by OG VIL ENGINEERING 3 ELECTRICAL EN-
GINEERING ; MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
These courses are accompanied with very exten-
sive practical exercises in the Field, the Shop and
i TORY ; Ancient and Modern, with orgi-
nal investigation. :
. STRIAL ART AND DESIGN. :
I INDUSTRI: AND LITERATURE; Latin
(optional), French, German and English (requir-
- one or more continued through the entire
“MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY ; pure
ad MECHANIC ARTS; combining shop work
with study, three years course; new building and
i t. :
90. MENTAL, MORAL AND POLITICAL
SCIENCE ; Constitutional Law and History, Politi-
A ey NE SCIENCE ; instruction theoret-
ical and practical, including each armrof the ser-
“Ne: PREPARATORY a TNmwr Two
lly graded an orough. ae
YS Week, June 14-17, 1896. Fall
Term opens Sept. 9, 1896. Examination for ad-
mission, June 18th and Sept. 8th. For Catalogue
of other information, address.
GEO. W. ATHERTON, LL. D.,
27-25 © State College, Centre county, Pa.
Coal and W
Bryan K. RHOADS.
Shipping and Commission Merchant,
ANTHRACITE AND BITUMINOUS
—_CORN EARS, SHELLED CORN, OATS,—
snd other grains.
—BALED HAY and STRAW—
' BUILDERS’ and PLASTERERS’ SAND,
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.
INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS—
For all Billious and Nervous
Diseases. They purify the
Blood and give Healthy action
to the entire system.
CURES DYSPEPSIA, MEADACHE, -
41-50-1y CONSTIPATION AND PIMPLES.
ELY’S CREAM BALM
COLD IN HEAD, CATARRH, ROSE-COLD,
HAY-FEVER, DEAFNESS, AND HEADACHE.
A LOCAL DISEASE
A CLIMATIC AFFECTION.
Nothing but a local remedy or change of climate
will cure it. Get a well known pharmaceutical
ELY’S CREAM BALM
It is quickly Absorbed. Gives Relief at once.
It Spine ad cleanses the Nasal Passages. Al-
lays Inflammation, Heals and Protects the Mem-
brane. Restores the Senses of Taste and Smell.
No cocaine, no mercury, no injurious drug.
Full Size 50¢. ; Trial Size 10c. at liruggists or by
mal ELY BROTHERS, 59 Warren 8t., New York.
TRADE MARKS, DESIGNS,
——50 YEARS' EXPERIENCE
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain, free, whether an _ invention is
probably patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oldest agency for securing patents
in America. We have a Washington office.
Patents taken through Munn & Co., recei-e
special notice in the
0 SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN 0
beautifully illustrated, largest circulation of any
scientific journal, weekly, terms, $3.00 a year;
81.50 six months. Specimen copies and Han
Book on Patents sent free. Address
MUNN ‘& CO.,
361 Broadway, New York City.
ANTED—AN IDEA-—Who can think
of some simple thing to patent? Pro-
tect your ideas; they may bring you wealth.
Write JOHN WEDDERBURN & Co., patent attor-
neys, Washington, D. C., for their §1,800 prize of-
test ORANGES, LEMONS, BA-
NANAS, COCOANUTS, DATES AND
'SECHLER & CO.
Bellefonte, Pa., June Ii, 1897.
For Tax Collectors.
A New Act in Which Taxpayers Will be Interested.
Prothonotaries have received the new
law signed by the Governor for the re-
lief of the different tax collectors of the
Commonwealth. As it is of interest to
every township and borough in the county,
it is published below in full.
. It provides ‘“That in all cases in which
the period of two years, the limitation of
the warrants in the duplicate of county,
city, township, ward, school and borough
tax collectors have expired, in all cases
where the power and authority of said tax,
collectors has expired or shall expire dur-
ing the year one thousand eight hundred
and rivcuy-seven, by virtue of the ex-
piratio1 of their term of office, and said
collecto.” or collectors have or shall become
liable for the amount of tax on said dupli-
cates without having collected the same,
the said duplicates and warrants, and the
powers and authority of said tax collec-
tors in all such cases are hereby revived
and extended for a period of one year from
the passage of this act, and said collector or
collectors are hereby authorized and em-
powered to proceed and collect said taxes
assessed to them residing in the district
within which it may have been assessed, as
well as all persons who removed from said
city, ward, township or boroughs, and
have neglected to pay as aforesaid assessed
with like effect as if said warrants had not
expired by the limitation of two years as
aforesaid or the term of office of said tax
collector had not expired.’
“Provided, that the provisions of this act
shall not apply to warrants issued prior to
the year one thousand eight hundred and
ninety, and that nothing contained in this
shall release any bondsman or security.”
Printed Without Ss.
“We are thorry to thay,” explained the
editor of Skedunk Weckly-Naws in a double
leaded leader in the first column of his
editorial page, says the Chicago Record,
“that our compothing room wath entered
lath night by thome thcoundrel who thole
every ‘eth’ in the ethtablithment and thuc-
ceeded in making hith ethcape undetected.
It hath been impoththible, courthe, to pur-
cure anew tupply of etheth in time for thith
iththue, and we thuth compelled to go to
preth in a thituation moth embarrithing
and dithrething ; bat we can thee no other
courthe to purthue than to make the betht
thtagger we can to get along without the
miththing letter and we therefore print the
Newth on time regardleth of the, loth we
have thuthained. The motive of the mith-
creant doubleth wath revenge for thome
thuppothed inthult. It thall never he
thaid that petty thpite of any thmallthoul-
ed villian hath dithabled the Newth, and if
thith meeth the eye of the the dethtable
rathcal we beg to athure him that he un-
derthimated the rethourtheth of a firth-
clath newth-paper when he thinketh he
can cripple it hopeleththly by breaking in-
to itth alphabet. We take occathion to thay
to him. farthér more, that before next
Thurthday we shall have three timeth ath
many etheth ath he thole. We have reath-
on to thuthpect that we know the cow-
ardly thkunk who committed thith act of
vandalithm, and if he ith ever seen prowl-
ing about thith ethtablithment, day or
night, nothing will give uth more thatith-
faction than to- thoot hith hide full of
I —— *
——Carnegie says he does not believe in
charity under the accepted meaning of this
word. He prefers to give a million or two
occasionally to feed the eyes and minds of
the poor rather than their stomachs, for the
latter he thinks, makes paupers. Pau-
pers are an awful thing to make but still
we cannot see that giving starving people
bread credtes more paupers than has the
method Carnegie employs to obtain the
millions he ‘‘blows in’’ in libraries and art
galleries, . R
A GIANT IN TROUBLE.
Found that Earache Wasn't So Terribly
Easy to Endure.
It was after the medical association
had adjourned the night that the
gruff old doctor called in several of his
professional brethren into a corner and
told his story.
“Never had a pleasanter case in my
life,” he chuckled. “You know what
a big. powerful fellow Sems is. Never
was sick a day, and has always de-
rided the idea that pain was a thing to
mzke such a fuss over as is made by
some people. Evea his wife and chil-
dren never got any sympathy froin
him, and he was always ready to give
them a going over for not displaying
“Tuesday morning about 2 o'clock
there was a terrific ringing at my tel-
ephone. On answering it I was urged
by an agitated voice to hurry to Sems
as quickly as possible. It was a case
of life and death. Getting there post
haste, I found that great big .fellow
walking the floor in his night robe,
groaning so that he could be heard
anywhere in the block, growling out
orders to the whole household, looking
pale as a ghost, and stopping every
few minputes to hold up one foot while
he howled. His head was enveloped
in toweis, and one side of it steamed
with aot poultices. He sailed into me
for not getting there sooner, said that
half the people died while waiting for
a doctor, jawed his wife because she
hadn't sense enough to tell him that
he had no slippers on, and then told
her to call a lawyer so he could put
his affairs into shape. I vetoed this
until we found out whether there was
anything the matter.
‘“ ‘Anything the matter!” »echoed
Sems. ‘Great Heavens! man, the side
of my head’s coming off. I can’t last
till“daylight in this torture. No mor-
tal ever suffered such agony. If you're
going to do anything, do it quick. My
own opinion is that I'm done for,’ and
he let out the loudest howl of the
matter with the big calf? Earache;
Just common, old-fashioned earache.
His little girl had had it worse and
gone to school with a piece of cotton
in her-ear. I fixed him up, and then
told him if he happened to prick his
finger with a pin or bump his shin
against a chair, not to hesitate to call
me out of bed even if there was a bliz-
zard.”—Detroit Free Press.
from the pockets of the millions and
‘der a tariff for 1evenue oply, the cost of
What do you think was the™
A GREAT CURSE. |
PROTECTION PAMPERS AND ENER- :
VATES INDUSTRIES AND DE-
The Whole System Severely Arraigned by
Franklin Pierce—With Free Raw Ma-
terials Our Machine Made Goods Would
Soon Capture the World—Increasing Cost
. of Government — Mad Protection Riot
Will Soon Be Over.
The principal speaker at the annual
dinner of the New England Free Trade
league, held on May 8, was Mr. Frank-
lin Pierce of New York. He handled
his subject without gloves. Ho said in
part as follows: :
‘‘Not only are the farmers beginning
to appreciate the truth ythat protection
robs them and their families, but our
manufacturers, as the products of their
looms exceed the demand of the home
market, are understanding that a pro-
tective tariff, especially upon their raw
material, is against their interests.
“The present population of the world
is about 1,400,000,000, and only 400,-
000,000 use machinery at all. The rest
do their work by rude tools guided by
the hands, and we, the Yankee nation,
who have revolutionized the world by
our inventions, who use machinery to a
greater extent than any other people,
we refuse to allow the raw material
which these 1,000,000,000 of nonma-
chine using people create, to enter our
ports in exchange for machine made
products, except upon the payment of
excessive duties, while the more intelli-
gent of our manufacturers are clamor-
ing for free raw material and saying,
‘Give us free raw material, and we
will conquer the markets of the world.’
‘‘Instead of seeking the markets of
the world, employing millions of men:
now lying idle, making the margin of
profits less but the output several times
greater than at present, getting thereby
a steady market and continued service
for our laboring classes, our trusts and
combinations are hiring their competi-
tors to close their factories and throw
tens of thousands of laboring men out
“We have only to get freedom of
trade and we can capture the markets
of the world in many lines. What the
Englishman is ‘to the German the
American is to the Englishman, and |
just as the German is crying out against |
competition with the machine made |
goods and high priced labor of England, |
just so would England cry out against
competition with the machine made
goods and the high priced labor of
America, were duties upon all raw ma-
“We Americans walk faster, talk
faster, work faster, do everything fast-
er than any other people on the face
of. the earth. A people of the greatest
natural vigor and the greatest enter-
prise in the world, we have pampered
our life and emasculated our strength
and largely impaired the virility of our
national life by a protective tariff.
Manliness asserts its mastery in the
sanie way in manufacturing as it does
in every walk of life. The men in pro-
feszions who ask no favors, but get out
upon the dusty arena and fight for a
lead, are the men who gain strength by
every effort. Give us 10 years of free
trade, and we would capture from Eng-
land one-fourth of her vast trade. Give
us 20 years of free trade, and we will
lead the world as exporters.
‘‘The protective system has debauch-
ed public men and corrupted public
life. Give any body of men, however
pure, the power to take $100,000,000
transfer it to the pockets of u few men
through an act of legislation, and you
have created a corrupting power which
will destroy the virtue and the patriot-
ism of that body of men.
‘‘We shall nevex get rid of the evils
which I have desegibed until every dol-
lar raised by taxation is paid into the
national treasury; uptil we stop entire-
ly this practice of allowing the right of
government to tax property to be used
for the purpose of allowing the manu-
facturer to prohibit importations, form
trusts and rob our people of hundreds
of millions of dollars each year.
‘The remedy ‘is in direct taxation.
Every man has a right to know exactly
what he pays toward the expenses of
government, and direct taxation is the
only means of stopping the lavish ex-
penditure of public money. .
‘‘For a period of ten years between
1791 and 1800 inclusive, with a tariff
of 81¢ per cent upon foreign imports,
and at the very time when we were go-
ing to the great expense of establishing
our government, the cost of government
was only $18.68 per capita for the ten’
years. From 1851 to 1860 inclusive, un-
government was only $21.88 per capita
for the ten years. From 1871 to 1880
inclusive the actual running expenses of
government had risen to $136.41 per
capita, more than six times the amount
required under a tariff for revenue only,
and during the last ten years the cost
of government has been in. using.
‘“As a nation we can stanu this lavish
expenditure of the people’s money, but
we can never stand the luxuries, the
iniquities, the lack of patriotism which
great wealth, quickly acquired, is sure
‘‘We can be robbed by a protective
tariff and still live, but when the rob-
ber takes the money and buys special
legislation and turns it over to cam-
paign committees to buy votes with,
the very life of free government is as-
sailed. Nations do not go down todeath
in the momentous sweep of battle. They
rather die from the poison which the |
lobbyist and the vote buyer infuse into
the body politic.
‘The mad riot of protection will soon
be over. The evidences of the revolution
which shall destrQy it are upon every
hand. Its growth has been an evidence
of what self interest and audacity and
effrontery can accomplish as against the +
people not united by any bonds save
those of the public welfare. ’’
e | MODEL 42, 26-inch wheels,
| . ———1896 COLUMBIAS—— .
~MODELS 40, 41 and 44, known everywhere and have no
superior except the 1897 Columbia - - - i
i 1897 Models, 5 per cent. Nickel Steel Tubing, Standard
. of the World, ‘have no equal, $100.
Patterns 9 ** 10
Columbia catalogue free.
iN Riding School 8rd Floor Centre County Bank Building.
A. L. SHEFFER, -
Sales Room and Repair Shop Allegheny St.,
Crider’'s Exchange. BELLEFONTE, PA.
A I RAR
Patterns 7 and 8 reduced from $75 to $60
Tyna to any bicycles made except Columbias.
e ask experts to examine them piece by piece.
——OTHER HARTFORDS, $50. $45, $40.
SOME SECOND-HAND BICYCLES AT BARGAINS.
60 “ $55
PURCHASERS TAUGHT FREE.
VOTING FOR A POSTMASTER.
A Way to Solve, a Problem that Will
Huntington, New York, Republicans
have gone about naming a candidate
for the local Postmastership in a bus-
iness-like fashion. The candidates and
their friends have agreed to submit
the question to a vote. The only vot-
ers eligible dre to be those Republi-g
cans who voted within the election
districts of Huntington town embraced
within the postoffice district of Hunt-
| ington town. This includes the Second
and Third Election Districts.
Huntington politicians are profiting
by the experiences of the Democrats
in different parts of the country. Un-
der Cleveland's first administration a
Republican held the fat office of Post-
master of Babylon the whole term
notwithstanding he sent in his resiz
nation, mzcause the local Democracy
was unable to agree on a candidate.
There is no dearth of candidates in
Huntington. Only one man can get
the piace. All dog-in-the-manger tac-
tics have been eliminated from the
The man who receives the
greatest number of votes from his fcl-
low-Republicans will be unanimously
recommended for the place. 3
To make everything fair ‘and ahov -
board a committee was, appointed in
each election district to prepare and
publish an election notice. This notice
“The vote will be by ballot, and
‘tpon each ballot will be written or
printed the name of the person who:
the voter wishes to be appointed post-
“Of those who habitually patronize
the Huntington Post-Office, the follow -
fag will be entitled to vote:
First, All Regublican voters.”
“Second, All who (whatever their
past party affiliations) are willing to
declare that they are now in sympa-
thy with and approve of the political
principles of the Republican party.
William 8. Funpell and Charles E.
Sammis will act as inspectors at such
election. All questions as to voting
shall be decided by the inspectors.”
“The result of the electton will be
certified by the inspectors.”
There are a few Republicans in the
town who contend that this election |
will not settle anything. Thee few
object to retiring from local politics
the question of “pull.” They prefer to
leave the question of office open to the
men with the strongest friends at
court. The great majority, however,
have agreed that the matter be finally
submitted to a vote and that the voice
the Republicans thus expressed be
FREEING PULP WOOD OF KNOTS.
The New Machine Accomplishes Better
Results Than the Old Method.
A machine has been patented for
‘taking the knots and foreign substan-
sce out of wood for sulphite pulp. The
freer the wood is from knots and for-
eign matter the whiter and better
quality of pulp it makes. The old
method was to bore, the knots out by
a hand auger, but many of the knots
ran crosswise, and could be only be
partially removed. Hand picking of
the knots was also resorted to after the
wood had been chipped, girls and wo-
.men being mostly employed for that
purpose. Very few mills in America
could afford the enormous expense of
hand picking. but in Europe, where
women and girls can be employed for a
few cents a day, this laborious process’
was adopted. In consgquencesthe Euro-
pean manufacturers have been able
to furnish American markets with a
mach cleaner and better grade of pulp
than is manufactured in this country.
Bar the new machine will clean the
chips better than 100 women and girls
can do it in the same time. The
:metbod is simple and costs little. The
wood is prepared in the usual manuer
by passing the blocks through tiie
chipper. The chips are then taken up
by a blower and discharged against a
steel plate, which disintegrates them,
after which they are passed through
the machine which cleans out the
knots. This is a tank or vat filled with
water. After entering the water the
citips are submerged by machinery
and taken to a carrier. The clean
wood chips suitable for pulp float and
are taken out, while the knots and re-
sinous matter sink and are carried
off from the bottom of the tank. The
claim of the patent is for an improved
method of simultaneously moistening
and assorting the clear wood chips for
cooking in the digester.—Chicago Inter-
Not Exactly Marder.
One afternoon, a short time back. this
cry in a hotel, proceeding from a room on
the third floor, caught the ears of several
chambermaids, and created instant con-
‘Oh, heavens !’’ ;
It was the voice of a man who shrieked
the words from recem No. 40, and the
chambernmaids at once sent a messenger to
the office with the news that murder was
“Don’t kill me by inches !”’
These words alarmed others besides the
chambermaids, and the group of three or
four presently grew to a dozen. Who oc-
cupied the room? One of the chamber-
maids recollected sceing a beetle-browed
man of somewhat practical look, accom-
‘panied by a woman closely veiled. enter
the room. Was he killing her ?
‘Oh, oh—you are killing me !"”’
It was the voice of the man ! The veiled
woman had him in her power, and seemed
to be submitting him to some sort of tor-
ture. Several of the crowd knocked at the
door, and one of the chambermaids de-
manded in a falsetto voice that it should
be opened at once. There was a ‘‘Ha, ha,
ha!” from the veiled woman, and the
voice of the man cried out, ‘“What! do
you mack at my misery 2’
A clerk came from the office and de-
manded admittance in the name of the
law ; after some little delay the door was
opened and a woman stood in the opening
and asked what was wanted.
“What's going on in there 2 Who’s be-
ing hurt 2’ demanded the clerk. °*
She laughed her ‘‘Ha, ha, ha!’ again
and it was echoed by the voice of a man
**What’s all this about ?”’ shouted the
clerk. : “ |
“Why, sir,”’ she replied, demmurely, ‘I
was only pulling a porous plaster off my
husband’s back !"’—T7it- Bits.
She Scorned the Idea.
“See here,”’ said he, *‘I want it settled
right now who isto he the man of the
house from now on.’’
“Youn are, of course,” said she. ‘Do
you suppose I wish to be anything so in-
significant, vacillating and contemptible
as a man ?”’
——In Mexico City ‘‘first-class Ameri-
‘can butter. made by an expert,’”’ is ad-
vertised at 50 and 56 cents a pound, at
wholesale and retail respectively.
-— Subscribe for the WATCHMAN.
PPrrsicians ENDORSE IT.
Physicians have been for years interested in cy-
cling and they pronounce it beneficial. These
has only been one drawback and that has been
the saddle. There has been but one perfect sad-
dle on the market which they could recommend,
that is the
CHRISTY ANATOMICAL SADDLE.
The base is made of metal that cannot
warp or change its shape. It has cush-
ions where cushions are required to re-
ceive the pelvis bones and a space so that
there can be no possibility of pressure on
the sensitive parts and positively prevents
TRA bmdes olen
_ saddle ry
COLUMBIAS, CLEVELANDS, if (0 voaee
and all other high grade bicycles will
come fitted with the CHRISTY SAD-
DLE if you ask for it. High grade
makers have adopted and will furnish
the CHRISTY without extra charge
WHY ? Simply because upon careful exam-
ination they have come to the conclu-
«ion that it was necessary to offer to
their buyers a Saddle that would not
prove injurions—and hurt cycling—
and their decision was without hesita-
tion in favor of the SEE
The only Anatomical
Saddle built right.....
ONCE A CHRISTY RIDER
ALWAYS A CHRISTY ADVOCATE
Booklet, “Bicyvele Saddles
from a Physician's
A. G. SPALDING AND BRO.
New York, Curcaco, Priraperrira, WasHINGTON.
K INE TABLE SYRUPS. NEW-ORLEANS
MOLASSES. PURE MAPLE SYRUP, IN ONE
GALLON CANS, AT $1.00 EACH.
49-1 SECHLER & CO.
AS. W. ALEXANDER.—Attorney at Law Belle-
«) . fonte, Pa. All professional business will
receive prompt attention. Office in Hale building
opposite the Court House. 36 14
DAVID F. FORTNEY. W. HARRISON WALKER
ORTNEY & WALKER.—Attorney at Law,
_ ‘Bellefonte, Pa. Office in yoodring’s
building, north of the Court House. 14 2
D. H. HARTINGS. W. F. REEDER.
ASTINGS & REEDER.—Attorneys at Law,
Bellefonte, Pa. Office No. 14, North Al-
legheny street. 28 13
B. SPANGLER.—Attorney at Law. Practices
4 in all the courts. Consultation in Eng-
lish 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 lega
business attended to promptly. 40 49
J] KLINE.— Attorney at Law, Bellefonte.
¢) Pa. Office on second floor of Furst's new
building, north of Court House. Can be consulted
in English or German. 29 31
C. HEINLE.—Attorney at Law, Bellefonte,
o Pa. Office in Hale building, opposite
Court House. All professional business will re-
ceive prompt attention. 30 16
J W. WETZEL.— Attorney and Counsellor at
¢) ¢ Law. Office No. 11, Crider's Exchange,
second floor. All kinds of legal business attended
to promptly. Consultation in English or German.
S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and Surgeon
« ° State College, Centre county, Pa., Office
at his residence. aH 41
E. NOLL, M. D.—Physician and Surgeon
° offers his professional services to the
Pobie. Office No. 7 East High street, Bellefonte,
HIBLER, M. D., Physician and Surgeon,
- offers his professional services to the
citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity. Office No. 20,
N. Allegheny street. 1123
= 5. WARD, D. D: 8, office in Crider's Stone
Je 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
ACKSON, CRIDER & HASTINGS, (snecessors
. to W. F. Reynolds & Co..) Bankers, Belle-
fonte, Pa. ‘Bills of Excharfize and Notes Discount-
ed; Interest paid on special deposits; Exchange
on Eastern cities, Deposits received. 17 36
J C. WEAVER.
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE AGENT.
Fire Insurance written on the Cash or Assess-
ment plan. Money to loan on first mortgage.
Houses and farms for sale on easy terms. Office
one door East of Jackson, Crider & Hastings bank,
Bellefonte, Pa. 34-12
EO. L. POTTER & CO.,
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS,
Represent the best companies, and write policies
in Mutual and Stock Companies at reasonable
rates. Office in Furst's building, opp. the Court
House. 22 5
PHILADELPHIA. ; |
By recent changes every room 1s equipped with
steam heat, hot and cold running water and
lighted by electricity. One hundred and fifty
rooms with baths.
125 rooms, $3.50 per day
100 rooms, §2.50 per day
15 3.00 £4
Steam heat included.
41-46-6m L. U. MALTBY, Proprietor
A. A. KOHLBECKER, Proprietor.
This new and commodious Hotel, located opp.
the depot, Milesburg, Centre county, has been en-
tirely refitted, refurnished and replenished
throughout, and is now second to none in ‘the
county in the character of accornmodations offer-
ed the 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. : .
#® Through travelers on the railroad will find
this an excellent place to lunch or procure a meal,
as all trains stop Siac about 25 minutes. 24 24
go hand in hand. tet an
tions and low rates.
JAMES ELDON, Ph. D., Principal
HARLES NASH PURVIS
Deposits received subject to Drafts or Checks
from any part of the World. Money-forwarded to
any place ; Interest at 3 per cent allowed on de-
posits with us for one year or more ; ninely days
notice of withdrawal must be given on all inter-
est-bearing deposits. 41-40 1y
Fine job Print
Ix JOB PRINTING
There is no styvie of work, from the cheapest
Dodger” to the finest
that we can not do in the most satisfactory man
ner, and at
Prices consistent with the clas; of work. Call at
or communicate with this office,
education at the CENTRAL STATE :
NormAL Scroor, Lock HAVEN,
to students. For circulars and illustrated ecata-.
State Normal School, Lock Haven, Pa.