Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, August 14, 1884, Image 2

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    ||p jjjilll(ui |omnal.
Published by R. A. BUMILLER.
CM & Snnia" School Directory.
Rev*. B. Henost and J. B. Fox. Preach's
Preaching next Sunday evening.
Sunday School, IX P.M.—D. L. ZKRBY.SUPL
Missionary Society meets on the third Mon
day evening of each month.
Rev. G. P. it Sarvis, Preacher-in-charge.
Sunday Bchool at 10J4 A. M.— D. A Musser, Sup't
Harvest Home sermon at Aaronsburg next
Sunday forenoon.
Rev. Zteinffll A. Tearick, Pastor.
Mite society meets regularly on the first Tues
day evening of each month.
United Brethren.
Preaching next Sunday morning.
Jtev. J. G. W. Htrald\ Preacher-in-charge.
Sunday School,9 A.M.— J. Q. W. Herald Sunt
Harvest Home sermon at Aaronsburg next
Sunday forenoon.
Rev. John Tbralinson. Pastor.—
Sunday School at 9 A.*.— H. E. Duck, Supt
The Augsburg Bible Class meets every Sun.
Ladies' Mite Society meets on the first Mon
day evening of each month.
Dexnooratio County Go mmittee for
BeMefonte N. W. James A. M'Clain.
44 B.W A1 Carman.
*' W. W James Schofleld.
Howard-...—.—A. Weber.
Milesburg ........—. Dr. W C. Grove.
James C. Smith
Philipsburg Ist W J. N. CassanoYa.
" 2d W J. O. Loraine.
44 3d, W John M. Holt
Unionville.....— P- McDonald.
Benner..... Win. H. Close.
Buggs 5........... Frank Adams.
•' N..— George Brown.
Burnside.....— H. M. Meeker.
QoUege.— W. H. Ttbtens.
Curtin-. —. John McClockey,
Ferguson K. P - Peter I,anck.
R W. P..— Levi Walker.
Gregg B— Luther Rishel.
44 N—John Kossman.
Haines E. P- M. Feidier.
44 W. P.— George Bower.
Halfmoon..—— D.J.Gates.
Harris Jacob Weaver, Jr.
Howard - Geo. D. Johnson.
Huston Charles Murray.
Liberty..-i— Frauk Brown.
Marion ..... John Hoy, Jr.
Miles Peter S. Beirly.
Patton - Robert Reed.
Penu Andrew Campbell
Potter N. P Dr. John F. Alexander.
44 S. P ioseph Gilland.
Rush S. P... John O'NeiL
44 N.P Jofcn Long.
Snow Shoe N. P Edgar Holt.
44 44 8. P
Spring John Gerbrick.
Taylor .... B.V. Kink.
Umon Sam'l K. Emerick.
Walker..—.——— Sol. Peck.
Worth....——.. Wm. Lewis.
JNew York.
Richard Vaux, 1 B J McGamn.
H B Pluramer,
L John Slavin, 15. Gerrge S Pardy,
2. JP J Sensendorf, 16. P K Aekley,
3. John W Lee, 17. John P Levan,
4. Herbert J Horn. 18. Ezra D Packer,
5. Richard L Wright,J 19. E W Muraina,
6. John H Brintou, 20. A H Dill.
7. Tfcm Stabler, 21. Frank P lams,
g. Chas F Rentschler, 22. JK P Duff,
9. H M North, 23. Johu Swan,
10. Harry G Stiles, 24. A B Wtnternitz,
11. A J Broadhead. 25. John H Hill,
12. K V Kockalellow, t 29. Wm A Farquer,
13. Richard Rahn, .27. A I Greenfield,
14. George H Irviu, 1
Democratic State Ticket.
of Bucks County.
Democratic County Ticket.
Associate Judqe—^ CHESTER MUNSON.
Prothonotary —ROBERT G. BRETT.
County Treasurer— CHAßLES SMITH.
Vomty Commissioners {
ADAM HOY, subject to the decision
of the district convention.
Hon. A. G. CURTIN, subject to the
decision of the congressional district
A Bachelor President just as good
as a Married President.
Blaine organs after looking around
in vain for something to say against
Governor Cleveland, gravely object
that he is a bachelor. This makes the
New York favorite the more available
for the work he will be called upon to
perform. President Cleveland will
have a monstrous job on hand, with
hardly any time left to devote to a
Mrs. President Cleveland. He will
be elected as a working President, and
the work of Reform is what lies be
fore him. In short he will be too
busy to keep regular hours. Every
spare moment of his time will be tak
en up in catching Treasury thieves
and bringing to account the ringsters.
He will be like a boss carpenter erect
ing a new administratien building,
giving commands here and there to
his assistants, and until the frame
work is made solid and a substanciai
roof put on, he will have no time for
anything else, and a Mrs. Cleveland
would of necessity be neglected.
But when the time comes for the
finishing touches of the building, then
President Cleveland can be lookfng a
round. The country will be in a
prosperous condition and Cleveland
can rest on his laurels and look for a
THERE is more personal magnetism
in a straight-forward, old-fashioned
hrnest man than there is in an entire
regiment of "plumed knights."
The Earthquake on Sunday
On Sunday aftei noon at about two
o'clock an earthquake occurred which
shook up many towns of Pennsylva
nia as well as New York City and ex
tended up into Maine. At Harris
burg-, Lancaster, Reading, Easton and
many other places in this State the
shock was perceptibly felt, upsetting
furniture, dishes and dropping blinds.
People in New York were under the
impression that the buildings were a
bouttofall and ran into the streets
panic stricken. The reports as to its
duration differ, but the average seems
to be about ten seconds. No serious
damage was done at any place by the
Blaine in 1881.
(From the Philadelphia POST.)
Mr. Blaine's campaign has run a
gainst another snag. A paper in New
York, called the Irish World , and ed
ited by Mr. Patrick Ford, has been
pretending to support Blaino as the
friend of Ireland.
Now come along reprints from the
Irish World, edited by the same man,
less than three years ago, showing
what his opinion was of Blaine when
that statesman was dealing with an
international question in the matter of
the prisoners of Kilmainham.
Upon that occasion the Irish World,
in its issue of December 10,1881, pas
sed this judgement on Blaine and
Blaineism :
"Broken in health and threatened
with bbndness, Mr. Boyton has at
length been released from Kilmain
ham He passes from the prison to
the Hospital, there, perhaps, to end
his life, the latest victim of British
"There is no more painful chapter
in the history of our international re
lations than the one which records
how this Union soldier has been al
lowed to pine in his prison cell week
after week without the government
for which he risked his life interfering
to seenre for him even so much as a
trial by jury The Boyton case will
ever remain a blot in our history.
"The man who has been guilty of
allowing this Union soldier to be im
prisoned without trial in a foreign
country on a vague suspicion ought
to be driven from public life. In this
flunkeyismto the English government,
James Blaine has refused to protect
American citizens whom he was
bound by every principal of law to ex
tend protection to. Such a man has
no conception of what is due to the
honor of the United States,and should
never again be placed in a position
where he can disgrace our govern
Good then, good now!
The Independents.
The independents have gone to work
like a very earnest, sincere and practi
cal body of men,and show a disposition
not to pursue one candidate with any
venom born of disappointment or be
stow upon the other superlative praise
to justify their own course, but simply
to treat both sides and their pretentions
strictly upon their merits. The Inde
pendents are in a position to emphasize,
even more than the Democrats, the
glaring unfitness of the Republican can
didate on the point of character alone
for the high position to which he as
piies. The objections that these men
present to the gratification of Blaine's
ambition, can not be whisked aside as
'Democratic lies.' They are not man
ufactured as campaign capital,but have
existed so long and so definitely that
these men are for the time being, at
least,driven from the party with which
they have almost always acted. There
is one issue, that Blaine,his organs and
defendersjtry to avoid, and that is the
yery issue which the Independents will
press home. Moreover, it is the issue
that must be settled before the self-re
specting citizens of this country can
consider anything else. He may be
smart ;he may be brilliant; he may be
magnetic; but is he honest ? The over
whelming testimony of what has al
ready been made public concerning his
transactions is to the contrary. He
has used high official trust for private
gain. He has solicited the recogni
tion that attaches to valuable consider
ation for certain officia' acts in the in
terests of corporations or individuals.
He has carried his country to the verge
of a broil with a friendly republic in
order to advance private claims. As
in the case of the Northern Pacific, he
has 'kept his eye skinned' for opportu
nities that he could make special use of
as a high official with large authority.
All this is not only popularly believed
of Blaine, but it is belieyed ny men of
the keenest intelligence and most care
ful methods in both political parties,
and upon the strength of extensiye evi
dence. This belief is strengthened by
the pains that he and his supporters are
taking, not to demolish it with a
stronger counter-evidence, but to laugli
it down or ignore it—at all events to >
dodge it. That is the condition of
things that is at the bottom of the In
dependent movement,and so it becomes
more particularly the Independent is
sue. It is large enough of itself to con
duct the campaign to Blaine's defeat.
If he is a pure and honest man, then he
is one of the most unfortunate. But,in
that eyent, he should not run away
from the issue, for it will pursue and
have it out with him before the cam
paign is ended.— Boston Post.
From our Regular Correspondent.
WASHINGTON,D. C., August 11,1884.
'lt is my deliberate opinion,' said
Senator Edmunds four years ago, 'that
Mr. Blaine acts as the attorney for Jay
Gould. Whenever Mr. Thurman and 1
have settled upon legislation to bring
the Pacific railroads to terms of equity
with the Government, up lias jumped
James G. Blaine, musket in hand, from
behind the breastworks of Gould's lob
by, to lire in our back.' And this same
James G. Blaine is to-day a.-.king the
suffrages of the people whom be has
thus wronged, and whose interests he
has thus attempted to cripple, fur the
highest office within their gift ! It
was before Mr. Edmunds wrote these
things,that bis record as Speaker of the
House had been held up to public view,
and bis complicity with the Little Itock
and other subsidies fully established.
Lie lamentable feature, however, of all
this rotten business is the determina
tion of the Blaine following to make
a public palliation of bis great offences
by the declaration that any man placed
in like positiou would under like cir
cumstances do precisely as Mr.
Illaiue did ! So it lias como to that
point in our estimate of political mor
als that men in official position are to
be justified in prostituting their high
prerogative, in the acceptance of any
and all pecuniary reward that they may
demand for the performance of official
duty ! How long should we have a
country worthy of the respect of the
King of Dahomey, or worth living for
at all, if such a sentiment as this were
to obtain among the people ? The elec
tion of Mr. Blaine by the people of the
United States, they have the direct, ex
plicit,incontrovertible knowledge of his
dishonest methods and official delin
quencies, will demonstrate to the other
nations of the earth that they are will
ing to put a premium upon practices m
otliciul life that make ordinary corruj)-
tion respectable.
The election of Gov. Cleveland will
have the effect of instituting here a
true system of civil service in place of
the present imcompetent office-holding
autocracy, a change that will be hailed
with proud satisfaction by everybody
who has had anything to do with the
department officials here. Twenty-five
years of constantjoflice-holding has ren
dered these fellows as audacious as the
Geyil and infiuitely wore arrogant. Ser
vants of the people are they ? Let the
fieople come on to Washington and at
tempt to direct their servants and see
how soon they would be disabused of
that notion ! Why, the people haven't
a right in the world that these fellows
would respect any more than they
would respect the riglitsofa dray-horse.
Politeness and ordinary decency are
conspicuous by their absence in every
department, and favoritism, proceeding
from partisan considerations, is abso
lutely the rule. May God help the
Government that cannot get along
without the assistance of such a mass
of incompetency as that now in charge
of the great and vital affairs of this na-
—No ONE, better than the mothers,
knows the amountof persuasion, threat
enings and force required to induce the
children to take, when necessary, a
dose of the nauseating, sickening worm
syrups;and 110 one more highly appreci
ates the virtues of McDonald's Cele
brated Worm Powders. So pleasant
and easy to take, so effective as a worm
destroyer, the dose so small that the
children never know that they are tak
ing a medicine. There is nothing in
the shape of vermifuge that can com
pare with them. Don't be deceived.
Take no other. Money refunded to dis
satisfied buyers.
Philadelphia Agents.
Sold by J. Eisenhuth, Millheim,Pa.
Milesburg and Boggs-Milesburg Thurs
day August 21
Snow Shoe and Burnside—Snow Shoe
Friday August 22
Spring—Pleasant Hill Saturday 44 23
Uuionyille and Union—-Unionville
Tuesday August 26
Ilustou—Julian Wednesday 44 27
Worth—Port Matilda Thursday 44 28
Taylor—Hannah Friday 44 29
Philipsburg and Rush—Philipsburg Sat
urday August 30
Walker—llublersbuig Monday Sept 1
Marion—Jacksonville Tuesday 44 2
Howard and Curtin—Howard Wednes
day Sept 3
Liberty—Eagle ville Thursday 44 4
Benner—Knox' School House Friday
Sept 5
Patton—Waddle's School House Tues
day Sept 9
Halfmoon-Stormstown Wednesday 44 10
Ferguson—Pine Grove Thursday 44 11
College—Lemont Friday 44 12
Harris—Boalsburg Saturday 44 13
Potter—Centre Hall Monaday 44 15
Haines—Aaronsburg Tuesday 44 16
Millheim and Penn—Millheim Wednes
day Sept 17
Miles—Rebersburg Thursday 44 18
Gregg—Spring Mills Friday 44 19
Examinations begin at 9 a. in.; ap
plicants must be punctual.
A meeting of directors is desired on
each day of examination. They should
permit none, except persons of good
character, to enter the classes.
A special examination will be held in
the school house, Bellefonte, Saturday,
Oct. 4 ; applicants must come recom
mended by three directors of the dis
trict in which they iutend to teach.
—Mr. John Kerstottcr, Jr., still
makes a business of doing special jobs
at carpentry. John is really an expert
at the business and lias large exporince,
both in making out plans,specifications
and drawings, as well as a practical
workraun. People who entrust their
work into his hands can safely rely on
having it done in best style at the low
est prices. tf
—Hoi LS, pimples, skin grubs, black
maggots, eruptions, scaly skin, &c., in
dicate poisonlfa blood, and besides be
ing disagreeable to you, afflicted reader,
they are unpleasant to your friends and
those compelled to come in contact
with you; you owe it as a duty to your
health and your friends to take a bot
tle or two of McDonald's Great Hlood
Purifier or Sarsaparillian Alterative,
and be more pleasant and agreeable to
look at. Money refunded to dissatisfied
Philadelphia Agents.
Sold by J. Eisenhuth, Millheini, Pa.
—■THE liver is the largest gland in the
human organism and stands guard, as
it were, at the portals of health. Prop
erly performing its functions it climi
nates all impurities and decease germs
from the blood ; failing in this misery
and decease follows. An occasional
dose of McDonald's Improved Liver
Pills will insure regular, healthy Jand
vigorous action of this great gland,and
save doctors' bills and days of misery.
Dissatisfied buyers can liaye tlioir mon
ey refunded,
Philadelphia Agents.
Sold by J. Eisenhuth, Millheini, Pa.
Attention, Doctors.
Everybody knows that the life of the
average physician is a hard one. He is
often compelled to ride great distances
through mud and rain for a merely nom
inal fee. It is not fit nor proper for us to
condemn any physician for his work, but
we do assert that his practice can be made
easier, and he can effect more cures by
the proper and judicious use of PERUNA.
If he will only add this great remedy to
his list of medicines, he will find that his
usefulness will be greatly increased. Full
direction for its use will be found in the
"Ills of Life," and he should at once pro
cure this valuable book.
N. J. Wright, Business Agent Evening
Herald, Erie, Pa., says : 14 DR. HART
MAN —I can not but feel it my duty to
express to you my thanks for the great
benefit I received from the use of your
medicines, PERUNA and MANALIN.
One bottle of each placed me square on
my feet, after a sickness of four weeks,
which confined me to my bed, and then
left me lame and crippled. Three days
from the commencement of the use of
your remedies the cane was dispensed
with, and in a week I was perfectly well."
Mrs. Ellen Maynard,Oswego, Potter
county, Pa., writes: 44 DR. HARTMAN,
Columbus, O. The small ulcers are all
healed, and the two large ones are not
more than half as large as they were. I
am feeling quite well. The people say
your PERUNA and MANALIN are doing a
miracle. Ido not take nearly so much
opium as I did before."
Joseph Thomas, East Brady, Pa.,
writes : 44 1 have used your PERUNA and
MANALIN with good results. In the year
of 18S0 I was so bad that I could scarcely
walk. I used PERUNA and MANALIN,
and am now as healthy as I have ever
been. I have also recommended it to
several parties, and they have been much
benefited by it."
Mr. C. H. Harris, New Vienna, Ohio,
writes : 44 Our little girl was paralyzed
at thirteen months old, and we resorted
to everything we could hear of for relief,
but she appeared to get but little better.
Hearing of PERUNA we concluded to try
it, and will say it has done her a great
deal of good the first bottle apparently
giving aid and relief. We have used it for
nervousness in other cases on other per
sons and found it a success. For general
debility, and in fact for any disease, we
don't think anything else can at all com
pare with it. We have used forty or fifty
bottles, and our house is never without
PERUNA. Our little girl is now eight
years old, and can run any place, was for
four_years helpless. PERUNA cured her."
THK BAR of Centre county the following
order was made:
And now. July 25,1884, the members of the
Bar having continued the entire civil list of
causes for the seconjdweek of August Term, it
Is ordered that the second week of said term l>e
dispensed with, and that there tie holden hut
one week of the several courts of. in and for
the county of Centre at August term next, and
it Is further ordered that the Prothouotary pub
lish this order in the several papers of the coun
ty, and that the Sheriff ot Centre county will
summon no more jurors for said second week,
and that he notify them already summoned not
to appear.
Certified from the Record this 25th day of Ju
ly, A. D., 1884.
29 30 Prolhonotary.
anv claims against the estate of Elizabeth
Smith,late of Haines twp., dee'd, are hereby no
tified to present them to the undersigned for
settlement. CHARLES SMITH,
for the heirs.
Woodward, Aug. 7th, 1884. 3t
ESTATE.—The undersigned offers his
property, one mile southwest of Penn Hall, at
private sale.
It contains one and three fourth acres of
HOUSE,STABLE and all other necessary out
buildings erected thereon.
A never-failing well of excellent lime-stone
water and an orchard of all kinds of fruit on the
For terms and particulars apply to
tf Penn "all, Ta.
administration on the esiate of Michael
Bierly, late of Miles township, Centre county,
P., deceased, having been granted to the un
dersigned, all persons knowing themselves in
debted to said estate are hereby requested to
make immediate payment, and those having
claims to present them duly proven for settle
27-6t Administrator.
ORPHAN'S COURT SALE.—By virtue of an or
der of the Orphans' Court of Centre coun
ty, the undersigned will offer al public sale on
the premises in Penn township, on
Wednesday, August 20th 1884, at 2 o'clock p.
m., the following described real esiate, late the
property of Nathan Connan, deceased, to wit:
No. 1. Lot of ground situated in Penn town
ship, Centre county, Pa., bounded on the east by
Millheini Turnpike Road, on the north by Elk
ureek school house lot, on the west by land of
George Wirt.coutainlng one hundred and lorty
six perches, thereon erected a
and other outbildings.
No. 2. A lot. of ground situate and adjoining
the above described premises on the north,Mill
helm Turn; ike Road on the east, land of Sam
uel Strohecker on the south and land of George
Wirt on the west, containing eighty-six and
one half perches, No buildings.
TERMS OF SALE:—ONE half of purchase mon
ey on confirmation of sale, the balance in one
year with interest to be secured by bond and
mortgage on the premises.
C (ACTION.—Having purchased at public sale,
' all the personal property of Win. D. Suave
ly, I hereby caution all persons not to tneddle
or in any wise Interfere with the same, 1 have
left the property in the bands of Win. 1). Suave
ly during my pleasure.
Penn twp., Avg. 7th, IHS4.
SHERIFF'S SALES.—By virtue of sundry
writs of Fieri Facias, Levari Facias and
Venditioni Exponas, issued out'of the Court of
Common Pleas of Centre county, and to me di
rected, there will be exposed at public sale at
the Court House, 111 Bellefonte, on
SATURDAY, AUGUST2hu>, A. 1). 18K4,
al 1:30 o'clock, P. M., the following described
real estate of the defendants, to wit:
No. 1.
All tlia messuage, tenement or tract of land,
situate in Walker township. Centre county
Pii, beginning at a stone adjoining lands of
Isaiah Sti'ublu and M Fepller thence lv lands
of Isaiah strulde north 49° east 45 rods tii a cor
ner thence by lands of II 1) Showers and Rup
erts south 40° east 34 rods to a stone, thence by
lands oi said Ruperts south 49° west 45 rods to
a stone corner, thence by lands of M Fiedler
north 4t>' west 34 rods to the place of beginning,
containing nine acres and 90 perches, It being
the same premises which T B Rupert and Mary
Jane, Ids wife by their deed dated .<uly 7th. A.
D 1876. Granted and conveyed to the said J P
Gebnart in fee Ac. Seized, taken Into execution
and to be sold aa the property of j p Gephart.
No. 2.
All the right, title and interest and claim and
demand dower right and title of dower In and
to ail that certain messuage, tenement and
tract of land situate in Potter Twp., Centre Co.
Pa., hounded on the south by lands of James
Shirk's heirs, on the east by lands of Jacob
Spsingler's heirs, on the north by lands, stivers
and on the wast by lauds of N A Samuel Slack,
containing 97 acres, more or less, thereon erect
ed a two-story dwelling house, bank barn and
other outbuildings. Seized, taken into execution
and to be sold as the dower of Mary Ann Arnu
' No. 3.
AU that certain lot or piece of ground situate
in Ferguson Twp.. Centre Co., Pa., bounded on
the north by public road. leading from State
College to Pine Grove Mills, on east by public
road and on trie south by land of John Grimes
and on the west by land of John Grimes, con
taining one acre, more or less, thereon erected
a frame dwelling house, blacksmith shop ami
other outbuildings. Seized, taken Into execu
tion and to be sold as the property of Isaac L.
No. 4.
To wit: The said building Is located on a lot
or piece of ground situate in said Snow Sins*
Twp., Outre Co.. Pa., on a public mad leading
from Snow Shoe to Karthaus ami known as the
Vamlerbllt House. Said building is a dwelling
house or hotel, two stories high with cellar uu
derneatli. having a frontage of 18 feet, and a
depth of 17 feet, with a two-story back building
feet by feet broad, situate upon a
certain lot or niece of ground in Centre county.
Seized, taken into execution and to be sold as
the property of John Delaney.
TERMS—No deed will tie acknowledged until
the purchase money Is paid in full.
„ , r , r. J. DUNK EL. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Aug. sth, ISB4.
LI KGISTKK S NOTICES.—The following ae-
V counts have been examined, pa-sed and
remain filed of record in this office for the in
spection of heirs and legatees, creditors and all
others in any way Interested and will be pre
sented to the Orphan's Court of Centre county,
on Wednesday, the 27th day of August, A. I>„
IS>4. for allowance and continuation:
1. The account of Reuben Grimm, guardian
of Edwin L. and Elizabeth Bui kit. minor chil
dren of Elizabeth Buiket, deceased.
2. The second partial account of M. S. Fiod.
bo .executor cf.Ae.. of John Hess,late of Haines
township, deceased.
The first and final account of Martin
Walker and Sarah J. Beck, administrators of,
Ac., oi Henry L. Beck, late of Taylor township,
4. The account of W..1. Thompson, trustee
to sell real estate held by Adam Zerby,deeeas;d
in trust for Jacob and Catharlue Zerby, both
deceased, and their heirs,
5. Account of Jacob Dutwller and Franklin
Dtitwiler, executors of, Ac.. of John Dutwiler,
late of Penn township, deceased.
6. The account of Jasper|W. Stover, executor
of, &c. t of l'hllip Stover, late &f Millheini bo
! rough, deceased.
7. Account of David L. Dennis, administra
tor of. Ac.. of Johu Dennis, late of Ferguson
township, deceased.
8. The account of John P Harris, adminis
trator or, Ac., of Eliza Pacini, late'of Bellefonte
borough, deceased.
9. The account of John A. Hunter, executor
of, Ac.. of Martha A. Hunter, late of Henner
township, deceased.
10. The account of John Hoy. Jr„ and Al
bert Smeltzer, administrators of Ac.. of George
smeltzer. lute of Marion township, deceased
11. Tire account of Elizabeth Reese, adminis
tratrix of, &c.. of Susan Deuny. late of Patton
township, deceased.
12. The second partial account of Henry F.
Bit nor, executor of, &c . of Jacob Bltner, late
of Gregg township, deceased.
13. Account of John Liggett, guardian of
George 11. Tibbens, a minor child of Emma J.
I Ibbens, late of Marion township, deceased.
14. the first and final account of Rudolph
Hotelier, administrator of. Ac., o r Anna Fletch
er. late of Howard township, deceased.
15. The first and partial account of Jacob
Nestlerode, administrator of, Ac., of Margaret
Nestlerode, late of Liberty township, deceased.
16. The account of D. Z. Kline, guardian of
the minor children or Jacob B. Ettelc, late of
eHefoiite borough, deceased.
17. The first ami final account of Jacob K.
Rider and Matthias Rider, executors of, Ac., of
Michael Rider, late of Ferguson township, de
18. The account of Samuel M. Swartz, execu
tor of, Ac., of George Swartz.late of Penn town
shin, deceased.
19. The partial account of M. D. Rockevand
John Yearlck, executors of. &c., of Adam shaf
er. late of Miles township, deceased.
2<>. The account of A. C. Witherite. adminis
trator of, Ac., of John Poorman, sr., late of
Boggs township, deceased.
21. The account of A C. Witherite, adminis
trator of &c.,of Michael C. Fetzer.late of Boggs
ton nship, deceased.
22 The account or C. P. W. Fisher and Ja
cob Bottorf , trustees to seil the realestate ot
Daniel Mossor, late of Harris township, deceas
2?. The account of Samuel G. Slack and W.
Boal. executors or, Ac., of Uriah Slack, late of
Potter township, deceased.
24. The second and final account of B. O.
Deininger and John P. Runkle. executors of,
Ac., of Jonathan Philips, laie of Millheini bo
rough, deceased.
25. The account of B. O. Deininger, guardian
of George W. W. Shunk.a minor child of Aaron
Sliunk. late of Penn township, deceased.
26. The last and final account of D. G. Bush,
administrator of, Ac., of George M. Yocum.lato
of Bellefonte borough, deceased.
27. The first and final aceount of Joseph
Crotzer, administrator f Ac., of Samuel Wil
son, late of Potter township, deceased.
28. The account of Frank McCoy, adminis
trator of Ac., of Dr. John M. McCoy, late of
Boggs township, deceased.
29. The fust and final account of C. Dale, jr.,
guardian of Ann Ellen Fox. a minor child of
Jacob Fox.late of Harris township, deceased.
30. Second aceount of James P. Cobum, ex
ecutor of, Ac., of Thomas Huston, late of Walk
er township, deceased.
31. Third account of Jas. P. Coburn. execu
tor of, Ac., of Samuel Huston, Jlate of Potter
township, deceased.
32. Account of DanlellFiedler,administrator
of, Ac., of John.Wlse, late of Haines township,
33. The account of John F. Alexander.exeeu
tor of, Ac., of Reuben Strump, late of Potter
township, deceased.
34. The account of Alvira F.. Wagner, exe
cutrix of. Ac., of l>. M. Wagner, late of Belle
fone borough, deceased.
35. The account of Hugh Adams.administra
tor of. Ac., of Richards, late of Worth
township, deceased.
36. The account of Jamos F. Weaver, admin
istrator of, Ac., of A. D. liahn, late of Miles
bun? borough, deceased.
3<. The account of Roland C'urtin, adminis
trator of, Ac., of James L. Butler, late of How
ard township, deceased, as filed by A. G. Cur
tin, lr., administrator of, Ac., of said Roland
Curtin. deceased.
38. The aceount of J. L. Spangler, adminis
trator de Ixmte non of Jonas From, late of Pot
ter township, deceased.
29 30 Register.
J. L. Spangler. • C. P. Hewes
Office in Furst's new building.
S: S."* S T A F F O R DF
New York.
Largest Selection and Lowest Prices!
arc ready to supply customers with a fine line of
Ready-made Clothing, Notions,
Stationery Confectioneries, Queensware,
Tinware, Glassware, Willowware,
Trunks, Valises, &e.
All kinds of CANNED FRUIT carried in stock
A.complete line always on hand—prescriptions filled by experienced salesmen
mmst TQB&cm aw&m /
I3§r Country produce taken in exchange for goodx, and highest home
mark et prices paid for produce.
CALL by all means and reap the benefits ot first-class BARGAINS I
respectfully informs the public that he still carries large and complete
stock of
. ALWAYS 2xi£" £Undersold
J fjßp Docoratlve
Earnestly solicit tug a kind patronage I invite the public to call and Inspect the goods at my shop on
Penu St., MILLHEIM, Penna.
"W. T'_ MAT7CK
\ ..
V (' J
Nos. 110, 112 & 114, Front Street,
Musical Instruments, Furniture, Carpets,
China, Silverware, and House Furnishing
Goods Generally.