Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 16, 1891, Image 5

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CrLoseD.—TIt is to be regretted that the
Young Men’s Christian Association of
this place has been reduced to such a
condition that the managers have de-
termined to close it. Those who contri-
buted towards its establishment and
pledged the means for its support have
gradually become indifferent until there
is now not sufficient means to carry it
on. Under these circumstances the
Executive Committee met last week and
without a dissenting voice adopted the
following resolution :
“Whereas, The Board of Directors
find 1t impossible to collect the funds
necessary to light and heat the rooms
and to pay the salary ofthe General
Secretary ; and
“Whereas, Tt becomes necessary to
reduce expenses so as to avoid increasing
the indebtedness of the Association,
which is already too large ; therefore be
Resolved, That the reading rooms and
the gymnasium be closed until such
time as the Association shall have funds
to carry on this part of the work, and
the work of the Association be limited
to the regular prayer meeting for young
men on Sunday afternoons, which can
be carried on by the volunteer work of
the Christian young men who are mem-
bers of the Association.”
The following have been elected officers
of Port Matilda Castle, No. 219, for the
ensuing six months’ term :
Past Chief, Martin Cowher ; Noble
Chief, W. Gayler Morrison ; Vice
Chief, J. A. Stephens ; High Priest, A.
J. Johnson ; Venerable Hermit, M. L.
Weaver ; Master of Records, R. D.
Ardery ; Clerk of Exchequer, R. D.
Ardery; Keeper of Exchequer, S. U.
Harshberger ; Sir Herald, Harry E.
Woodring ; Worthy Bard, D. C. L.
Crain; Worthy Chamberlin, Alex.
Adams; Ensign, William Cowher;
Esquire, Albert Riggleman ; First
Guardsman, R. R. Adams; Second
Guardsman, Wilber J. Wagner ; Trus-
tee, H. H. Osman ; Representative to
the Grand Castle, A. S. Johnson.
The following are the officers elected
for Millheim Castle, No 853 :
Past Chief, J. Spigelmyer ; Noble
Chief, A. J. Campbell ; Vice Chief,
G. W. Hazel ; High Priest, L. C. To-
bias ; Venerable Hermit, E. E. Knarr ;
Master of Records, E. M. Miller ; Clerk
of Exchequer, W. C: Duck ; Keeper of
Exchequer, J. H. B. Hartman ; Sir
Herald, G. L. Springer ; Worthy Bard,
S. M. Campbell ; Worthy Chamberlain,
M. C. Gephart ; Ensign, J. I. Howell ;
Esquire, W. W. Boob ; First Guards-
man, A. A. Frank ; Second Guardsman,
J. W. Lose; Trustee, G. S. Frank;
Representative to the Grand Castle, J.
H, Woomer.
stallation of officers for the ensuing
year, as conducted Monday night a week
in Gregg Post room, are said to have
lost none of their impressive and solemn
character. Thos. R. Benner, the re-
tiring commander, is accorded the
highest praise for the ability he has
evinced in the exercise of his duties dur-
ing the past yearbeginning Jan 1st,” 90.
‘William Jones, the old timer, is still
honored with the tenure of the Quar-
termaster’s office and therefore to all ap-
pearances cannot be replaced. The new-
ly installed offiers of Gregg Post are as
follows :
Commander, Wm. H. Taylor ; L. V.
C., Thos. Donachy ; J. V. C,, Wm W.
Fitzgerald ; Sergeant, Jas. Fulton; O.
D., Jno I. Curtin; Chaplain, George
W. Eminhizer ; Adjutant, Jas. H. Ran-
kin ; O. G., Chas. A. Glenn ; Ord. O,,
A. C. Lucas ; Trustee, H. H. Benaer ;
Delegates, Amos Mullen and L. H.
Post Dept. Com. Austin Curtin, being
the mustering officer, is sufficient guar-
antee for the manner in which the ser-
vices in the Post Room were carried
out ; likewise, John Anderson as caterer,
in the supper room to which the Post
adjoured forthwith when their highest
duties were concluded, may be said to
have reasserted his long standing repu-
tation, Oysters and coffee followed the
intellectual viands.
The Finances of Gregg Post are in a
fairly good condition, but the fund will
need replenishing by next 22rd of Feb-
MAarrIAGE Licensks.—The following
licenses were granted by Register Rupp
since last publicacion :
W. W. Schenck, Howard, and Miss
Elizabeth Beclidel, of Liberty twp. ;
Albert Kline, Chieago, Mamie Vanbus-
kirk, Richmond, Va.; W. H. Ott and
Bella M. Keller, both of Axe Mann ;
John Smith, Philipsburg, and Mary
Whitnar, Allport; G. W. Mulliner,
Northumberland Co., and Nancy E
Fye, Harris twp. ; Michael Gladis and
Christine Contrazi, both of Benore;
R. A. Shauver, Spring twp, and Mary
Allbright, of Benner twp; Augustu
Bryant and Mary Fisher, both of Belle-
fonte ; Ed. M. Gill and Ella Meyers;
both of Rush twp, ; W. T. Rimmey and
Mary Harrison, both of Pleasant Gap ;
A. L. Miller, Bellefonte, and Martha A.
Morris, of Richmond, Va.
—Tom Morris, of Tyrone, was seen on our
streets on Wednesday.
—Hon Jas. F. Coburn came up to Bellefonte,
over the L. & T. on Tuesday morning.
—J. Sommerfield Gray, esq., of Philipsburg,
passed through town on his way to Snow
Shoe, on Tuesday morning.
—Miss Sephia Rockey, of Hublersburg,
brightened the Warcumay sanctum with her
presence on Tuesday evening.
—Hon. Jno. B. Linn, of this place, attended
the obsequies over the remains of the late ex-
U. S., Marshal Andrew H.Dill, at Lewisburg on
—Prof. Geo. C. Butz, of the Penna. State Col-
lege faculty, registered at the Bush House on
Tuesday. The Prof. is interested in Botanical
and Horticultural lines.
—Joseph Baker, esq., one of the leading at-
torneys at the Union county bar, from Lewis-
burg, was in town on Tuesday. Mr. Baker is
yeta young man and he is bound to make a
great success in the law.
—Col. Jas. F. Weaver was a pleasant caller
on Tuesday. The Col. stays pretty close to
his home, in Milesburg, and is greatly interes-
ted in Grange work, but for the past week or
so has been acting as clerk to the county audi-
—D. W. Woods, esq., and Charley Morris, of
Tyrone, got off the 9.33 train on Friday morn:
ing. Mr. Morris was looking after his father’s
lime interestsfin this vicinity, and Mr. Woods
after the many interests of the rail road com-
pany of which he issuch an efficient and popu-
lar official.
—Thos. K. Henderson, esq., ex-sheriff of
Huntingdon county and one of the substan
cial men of Morrell, Pa., was a guest at the
Bush House on Wednesday. Mr Henderson
was raised in this county, and gets back once
in-a while to renew old acquaintance, though
his trip, this times was on business with the
Universal Manufacturing Co.
Nittany Nubbings.
Joe Smull carries the banner foremost in the
ranks of banana eaters. .
Nimrods have been chasing the sly fox—
vet few have been caught.
The farmers have been improving their op-
portunities by filling their ice houses.
Tom Neirhood has proved himself the champ-
ion canned salmon eater of our community.
“Bill,” ye pedagogue, is now giving R. Tate
lessons upon the violin. Bill is quite an ex-
pert in wielding the blow, but Johnny has the
preference as being the selected beau.
Our vicinity was enlivened on New Year's
day by fifty fantastics from Hublersburg and
Hecla. The fantastic drum corps gave S. Con-
fer and bride, of Milesburg, quite a nobby
serenade while stopping in our village.
The Knights of the Golden Eagle will organ-
ize a castle, Jan. 16th, in Watson’s hall, at La-
mar, Clinton county. This castle is composed
principally of Centre county boys. But since
there is no hall here it was taken to Lamar.
Mr. John Manery and wife were very unfor-
tnnate to lose a valuable cow and calf recently.
Neighbors are aiding them to secure another.
They are aged persons and both being confined
to their beds by sickness, the cow was of great
Ira Ohl, Prot. W. Weaver and A. A, Pletcher
were appointed as judges to count the guesses
and decide to whom the clock that was given
away in guessing, by our prominent merchants
B. F. Shafer & Son, belonged. Harvey Ross-
man having guessed the nearest to the time
of the clock’s stopping, was awarded the clock.
Snydertown promises to be one of the lead-
ing places in “Old Centre” from Jan. 19th to
the 23rd. Prof. Weaver, of Pine Grove, ex-
pects to hold a Musical Convention during that
time. Every effort is being pushed forward to
make this a grand exhibition of advancement
in vocal music. Three different publications,
of latest musie, will be used. Two organists
and several violinists will play during each
session. Quite a number of singers from Clin-
ton county, as well as Centre county, will be
present. Full course fifty cents.
Rev. Diehl hasreceived a fine driving horse
from York county. MIKE.
Pine Grove Mentions.
Sleighing is elegant and everybody appar-
ently is enjoying it, attending the musical con-
vention in this part of the county.
Mr. Clayton Corl is for the first time trying
his malodions voice singing hush-a-by baby.
They say it is a girl and for the first its name
is “little cryer.”
We are sorry to note the illness of one of our
oldest citizens, Mr. John L.Rumberger, from g
complication of diseases, with but little hopes
of his recovery; also illness of one of our most
highly esteemed old ladies, Mrs. Elizabeth
Archey, of heart disease and dropsy.
The Farmers Institute heretofore noted to be
held in this place on the 19th and 20th inst.,will
be one of the largest ever held in the county.
In addition to the regular programme there
will be a number of subjects discussed ; also
essays and good music. There will doubtless
be a rare og.portunity for instruction and enter-
tainment of our agricultural friendsof the
neighborhood. Everybody is invited.
We heretofore failed to mention the cupid
darts that onewof our steady and industrious
young farmers has been so quietly hurling to
and fro, resulting the marriage of Mr.Jefferson
Davis Hubler and Miss Bertie Bloom, both of
this township. Although we are not personal-
ly acquainted with the lady who he now in-
troduces as “mine fraw,” yet we have assur-
ance to believe that she is no less a lady than
he is a gentleman. We predict for them a
successful matrimonal voyage.
In one of the recent issues of the WarcumaN
we mentioned the arrival of Mrs. John Bloom,
of Kansas, accompanied byitwo bright’ little
children, the oldesta girl of two years, and a
little boy of three months. On last Sunday
morning about three o'clock the parents were
startled to find the boy working in conval-
sions. Medical aid was immediately summoned
and for a time he was apparently better, but
the grim monster death laid his cold hand on
him in the afternoon of the same day. Of such
is the kingdom of heaven.
—This week our streets are thronged with
strangers, who are sharing the hospitality of
our town while in attendance at the musical
convention which commenced on Monday
last with a grand concourse of two hundred
singers, Orchestra, Mr. Frank Ream and Wm.
C. Meyer, Spring Mills; Wm. B. Ward, Pine
Grove; Al. Osman, Robt, Condo, John Wiland,
Boalsbuarg. Miss Annie Keller, Centre Hall,
organist. Simply to say there is good talent is
not doing them justice. As to the leader, Prof.
P. H. Meyer, expressions are being heard on
all sides that he can’t be beat.
—1If you need stationery, fine print-
ing or engraving, the WATCHMAN office
is the place to get it. The best is »l-
ways the cheapest.
The President aud Free Coinage
‘WasningToN,Jan. 13.-Senator Plumb
said to a reporter that if the president
vetoed a free coinage bill the silver sena-
tors would endeavor to find out what
legislation he would favor. “We look
to the president,” he said, “not to be an
obstructionist, but a solvent of the
problem. The silvermen,” Senator
Plump added, “would be willing to
compromise, if such a step was necessary,
by agreeing to postpone free coinage un-
til cold and silver had remained at a
parity for a year.
“I'he silver senators will, of course,
put themselves on record now as being
for free coinage, and there is no doubt of
the adoption of this feature in the bill.
Should the president disapprove it an
endeavor would be made to learn what he
approves, and a bill will be framed that
he will sign.”
In speaking of the fear of an influx
of foreizn silver, Senator Plumb pointed
out that when silver had advanced from
90 to 121 no foreign silver was imported,
even though its value had so largely in-
A Great New Dictionary.
The English language is supplied with die-
tionaries of the highest excellence, including
those of Webster and Worcester, which were
generally considered as near perfection as such
preductions eould possibly be; but we have
had an opportunity of examining advanced
sheets of Funk & Wagnail’s Standard Diction-
ary of the English Language which exhibit
features which no other dictionary ean show
and which will be of the greatest advantage to
those who wish to attain the largest acquain-
tance with the meaning of English words.
In the matter ef definition it is more compre-
hensive than any other work of the kind and
it greatly improves upon the usually adopted
method of indicating how words should be
pronounced. It employs ascientifically phonet-
ic alphabet in conveying the pronunciation,
which is a great improvement on the obscure
and difficult-to-be-understood marks by which
pronunciation is usually marked in dictiona-
ries. Technical language is avoided in defini-
tions as far as accuracy and reasonable brevity
will permit, but nothing is allowed to stand in
the way of accuracy. The most approved
orthography is given. Simplicity, accuracy
and thoroughness are aimed at in this Diec-
tionary. The pages, which are about the size
of those of Webster's International, reveal these
qualities in an eminent degree. The illustra-
tions are numerous and excellent. Students
of our language anxiously await the appear-
ance of the volume.
——The following letters remain in the
Bellefonte P. O. unclaimed, Jan., 12th, 1891.
Jos. Barsitch, Orace Campbell, Minnie Gar-
ner, W.M, Heibercer, John Kooae. Mrs. James
Levan, Anna McKenny, Mary B. Miller, Ber-
os E. Swartz, Emma Treaster, 2, Mrs. John B.
When called for please say advertised.
STRUBLE.—On the 12 inst., in Spring town-
ship, of diabetes, Miss Martha Florence
Struble, daughter of Watson and Lizzie Stru-
ble, aged 13,years, 3 months and 28 days.
Dear Mattie, we know thou art gone
To thine eternal rest;
And while we sadly for thee mourn,
The Lord knew what was best.
He took thee in the prime of life,
Ere thou did’st have much care,
Safe from this world of pain and strife,
To dwell with Jesus there. ’
We miss thee in the quiet home,
There is the vacant chair;
But, in thy father’s house above,
He did thy home prepare.
We miss thee in the church on earth,
No more we’ll hear thy song;
But, in the Heavenly choir above,
Thou wilt his praise prolong.
We miss thee—it may not be long—
How long we cannot tell,
Until we meet in Heaven again;
Dear Mattie, now farewell. S. 8. H.
New Advertisements.
OST.—A large Newfoundland Dog,
in Bellefonte, on Wednesday, Dec. 31,
1890. He has large bushy tail white at end.
Fine curly hair of brownish color. Sprecklea
nose and white breast, about one year old. A
suitable reward will be paid for his return to
36 2 1t* Zion, Pa.
Public sale of valuable farm property.
Will be offered at public sale at the Court
House, in Bellefonte, on
! TUESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1891,
at one (1) o'clock, p. m.,
all that valuable farm property situated in
Patton township, belonging to the estate of
George N. Hale, deceased, containing about
thereon erected a good house, barn and neces-
sary. outbuildings.
Ader, Est of George N. Hale, dec’d.
Coutsville, Pa.
all that valnable farm property situated in Pat-
ton township, belonging to the estate of Mrs.
June W. Hale, deceased, containing about
in a high state of cultivation, running water at
the door, a good house, bank barn and out
TERMS: —0One third on confirmation of sale:
balance in two equal annual payments, with
bond and mortage on the premises, with in-
terest. The last payment can remain for a
term of years to suit the purchaser.
H. N. 8" NE,
Admr., Est of Mrs, Jane W. Hale, dec’d
Coatsville, Pa.
3623t Josep Nerr, Auctioneer.
Chichester’s English Diamond Brand.
Original and only Genuine. Safe, always relia-
ble. Ladies ask your Druggist for Chichester’s
English Diamond Brand in Red and Gold met-
allic boxes, sealed with blue ribbon. Take no
other. Retuse dangerous substitutions and
imitations. At Druggist, or send 4c. in stamps
for particulars, testimonials and “Relief for
Ladies,” in letter, by return mail. 10,000 Testi-
monials. Sold by all Local Druggists. Name
3621y Madison Square, Philada., Pa.
ATENTS.—If any of our readers '
bave made an
invite uv communicate with Messrs. MUNN &
Co., of the Scientific American, who for a period
invention for which |
thoughts of taking a patent, they are '
of more than forty-three years have conducted |
a most successful bureau in this line. A pam-
phlet of instructions will be sent free, contain-
ng full directions how to obtain a patent, costs,
ete. In very many cases, owing to their long
experience, Messrs. Munw & Co., can tell at
once whether a patent probably can be obtain-
ed; and advice of this kind a are always
happy to furnish tree of charge.” Address
: MUNN & CO.
Scientific American office,
361 Broadway, New York.
36 2 6m
New Advertisements.
New Advertisements.
winter goods to supply the demand.
Ladies’ and children under-
wear, woolen hosiery, also the
Musser woolen hose which is
the best hose in the market.
Fascinators, mittens, gloves; a
few children plush coats at cost.
For good goods go to the
No. 9, Spring Street,
Bellefonte, Pa.
35 21 1y
JHERIFF'S SALE !—By virtue of
a writ of Fieri Facias issued out of, the
Court of Common Pleas of Centre County, to
me directed, will be exposed to public sale at
the Court House in the Borough of Bellefonte
on Saturday the 24th day of January, 1891, the
following property, viz. All that certain mes-
suage tenement and lot of ground situate in
the Borough of Bellefonte, Centre county, Pa
Bounded and described as follows: Beginning
at a post on Dunlap street a corner of lot of
Isaac Haupt thence along Dralap st. south 1°
westT 1 10 perches to post, tl.ecnce south 48°
east 5 perches to post in dam, “Hale & Co..” in
Spring Creek, thence down Spring Creek
north 17° east about 924 perches, to lot of P. G.
Meek, thence in a westernly direction along
lot of P. G. Meek, D. G. Bush and Isaac Haupt
to the place of beginning, containing about
4217 perches, be the same more or less, there-
on erected a two story frame dwelling house,
frame foundery, machine shop, blacksmith
shop, carpenter shop and other out buildings.
Seized, takenin execution and fobe sold as
the property of H. K. Hicks. Sale tocom-
mence at 1-30 o'clock, P. M. of said day.
Terms: —No deed will be acknowledged until
the purchase money be paid in full.
Sheriff's Office, WM. A. ISHLER,
Bellefonte, Pa., Jan. 5th, 1891. Sheriff.
HERIFF’S SALES!—By virtue of
sundry writs of Fieri Facias issued out
ol the Court of Common Pleas of Centre coun-
ty, to me directed, will be exposed to public
sale, at the Court House, in the Borough of
Bellefonte, Centre county, on Saturday, the
31st day of January, 1891, the following proper-
, Viz:
All those three certain tracts or parcels of
land situated at Coburn, in Penn township,
Centre county, Pa.,
—. One thereof bounded on the east by land of
Jacob Evert’s estate, on the west by land of
Henry Feidler, on the north by land of Andrew
Stover’s heirs, and on the south by lands of
Adam Kerstetter,containing eleven acres more
or less.
Another thereof bounded on the north by
public road, on the east by land of Jacob Everts
estate,on the south by land of Meyer and
Motz, and on the west by land of Samuel
Eisenhuth, containing one fourth of an acre
more or less, thereon erected a story and a
half dwelling house and other outbuildings.
And the other thereof bounded on the east
by Pine Creek, on the south by an alley, on
the west by lot of Susan Eisenhuth, and on the
north by other land of the defer dant, contain-
ing one fourth of an acre more or less. Siezed,
taken in execution and to be sold as the pro-
perty of Danizl Eisenhuth.
All that certain piece of land situated in
Spring tbwnship, Centre county, Pa., bounded
and described as follows, Beginning at a
post on west side of extension of Allegheny
street leading as such street is now fenced off
40 feet north of line of E. J. Emery and at
corner of lot of 8. M. Buck, thence in a west
ernly direction 200 feet more or less toon al-
ley, between the herein described lot and
lands of Robert Valentine, thence in a western-
ly direction along said alley 40. feet to other
lands of S. M. Buck, thence in an easternly
direction along line of said lot 200 feet more or
less to said extention of Allegheny street,
thence in a Sniherly direction along said
street 200 feet to the place of beginning, being
about 40 feet on said street, avd extending
back 200 feet to an alley. Thereon erected a
two story frame dwelling house and other ont-
buildings. Siezed, taken in execution and to
be sold as the property of W. H. Saunders.
Sue to commence at 1-30 o'clock p.m. of said
Notice :—No deed will be acknowledged un-
til purchase money is paid in full.
Sheriff's Office, WM. A. ISHLER,
Bellefonte, Pa., Jan. 6th, 1891. Sheriff.
6 1 3t.
The undersigned offers for sale on
easy terms the valuable and pleasantly located
property now occupied by Dr. Hayes, on west
High Sisal Bellefonte. Said property con-
sists of a
with all modern improvements, an excellent
brick stable and other outbuildings, and one
of the best located lots in the town. Posses-
sion given April 1st,1891. For further particu-
lars address :
129 North Duke St.
35-48-tf Lancaster, Pa.
EGAL NOTICE.—Notice is here-
by given to all persons interested that
the following inventories of the goods and chat-
tels set apart to widows under the provisions
of the act of 14 of April, 1851, have been
confirmed ni si. by the court and filed in the
office of the Clerk of the Orphans’ Court
of Centre county. And if no exceptions be
filed on or before the first day of next term
the same will be confirmed absolutely.
1. Inventory and appraisement of the per-
sonal property of Jacob Behier, late of Patton
township, deceased, as set apart to his widow
Mary Behier.
2. Inventory and appraisement of the per-
sonal property of James J. Tobin, late of Snow
Shoe township, deceased, as set apart to his
widow Annie Tobin.
3. Inventory and appraisement of - the per-
sonal property of Hezekiah P. Watkins, late of
Curtin township, deceased, as set apart to his
widow Sarah C. Watkins.
4. Inveu.ory and appraisement o the
sonal property of Samuel Goss, lz « of Fer-
guson township, deceased, as set :{ art to his
w low Maza Goss.
5. Inventory and appraisement of the per-
sonal Proper of Jacob Keen, late of Mill
heim Borough, deceased, as set apart to his
widow A, Mary Keen.
6. Inventory and appraisement of the per-
sonalproperty of iy Diehl, late of Marion
township, deceased, as sat apart to his widow
Margaret Diehl.
7. Inventory and appraisement of the per-
sonal property of Z. D. Miles, late of Milesburg
Borough, deceased, as set apart to his widow,
Anna M. Miles. JOHN A, RUPP,
SHIP.—The Partnership trading un-
der the firm name of J. R. Kessinger & Sons,
Founders, Hublersburg, Pa. has this day
been dissolved by mutual consent. All per-
sons owing the above firm will make imme-
diate payment and those having claims will
present them for. settlement.
Hublerburg, Pa.,
Jan. 6th, 1891
Letters of administration on the es-
tate of Samuel Woodring, decd, late of Worth
Twp., having been granted to the undersigned
he requests all persons knowing themselves
indebted to said estate to make immediate
payment. and those having chaims against the
same to present them duly authenticated for
settlement. DANIEL WOODRING,
35 49 6t Administrator.
Whereas the Honorable A. O. Furst,
President of the Court of Common Pleas of the
49th Judieial District, consisting of the coun-
ties of Centre and Huntingdon, and the Honor
able Thomas M. Riley and Honorable Daniel
Rhoads, Associate Judges in Centre county,
having issued their precept, bearing date the
2nd day of January, 1891, to me directed, for
holding a Court of Oyer and Terminer and
General Jail Delivery and Quarter Sessions of
the Peace in Bellefonte, for the county of
Centre and to commence on the 4th Monday of
January, the 26th day of January, 1891, and to
continue two weeks, notice is hereby given to
the Coroner, Justices of the Peace, Aldermen
and Constables of said county of Centre, that
they be then and there in their proper per-
sons, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of the 26th,
with their records, inquisitions, examinations,
and their own remembrances, to do those
things whieh to their office appertains to be
done, and those who are bound in recogni-
zances to prosecute against the prisoners that
are or shall be in the jail of Centre county, be
then and there to prosecute against them as
shall be just.
Given under my hand, at Bellefonte, the 5th
day of January, in the year of our Lord,1891,
and the one hundred and fourteenth year of the
independence of the United States.
23000 A YEAR!—I undertake to
briefly teach any fairly intelligent per-
son of either sex, who can read and write, and
who, after instruction. will work industriously,
how to earn Three Thousand Dollars ayear 1n
their own localities, wherever they live. 1 will
also furnish the situation or employment, at
which you can earn that amount. No money
for me unless successful as above. Easily and
quickly learned. I desire but one worker
from each district or county. I have already
taught and provided with employment a large
number, who are making over $3000 a year
each. It's new and solid. Full Dariouars
free. /ddress at once, E. C. ALLEN.
36 1y Box 420, Augusta, Maine.
6000.00 a year is being made by
John R.Goodwin, Troy, N. Y., at work for
us. Reader you may not make as much, bat
we can teach you quickly how to earn from $5
to $10 a day at the start, and more as you go on.
Both sexes, all ages. In any part of America,
you can commence at home, given all your
time, or spare moments only to the work. All
is new. Great pay sure for every worker. We
start you, furnishing everything. Easily speed
ily learned. Particulars free. Address at
once, STINSON & CO,,
36 1y Portland, Maine.
ONEY can be earned at our new
line of work. rapidly and honorably,
by those of either sex, young or old, and in
their own localities, wherever they live. Any
one can do the work. Easy to learn. We fur-
nish everything. We start you. No risk. You
can devote your spare moments, or all your
time to the work. This is an entirely new
lead, and brings wonderful success to every
worker. Beginners are earning from #25 to
#50 per week and upwards. and more after a
little experience. We can furnish you the
employment and teach you free. No space to
explain here. Full information free.
361y Auguta, Maine.
New Advertisements,
TRAY.—Came to the residence ot
the subscriber in Ferguson township’
about the 2:d of September ared and white
heifer with a hole in left ear, supposed to be
two years old. The owner is requested to
prove property,pay charges and take her away,
otherwise she will be disposed of as the law
35 50 3t JOHN T. McCORMICK,
sonton, Pa. THE ANNUAL MEETING of the
stockholders of the Central Pennsylvania
Railroad company, for the election of a Presi-
dent ard Directors to serve the ensu ng year,
and for such other business as Lay ve brought
beto: s it, will be held?at this office on Monday,
Lg 12th, 1891, between the hours of 1 and
The transfer books will be closed on Wed-
nesday, December 24th, 1800, at 3 o’clock P. M,
and remain closed until Tuesday, January
13th, 1801
Nov. 28, 1890. JAMES I. HIGBEE.
3550 3t Sceretary.
N OTICE.—Is hereby given that an
Application will be made to the Gov-
ernor of the State of Pennsylvania on Thurs-
day, th 29th day ot January, A. D. 1891, under
the act of assembly of the commonwealth of
Pennsylvania ensitled “an act to provide for
the Incorporation and Regulation of certain
Corporations” approved April 29th, 1874 and the
supplements thereto, for the charter of an in-
tended corporation to be called the Valentine
Iron Company, the character and object of
which is the manufacture of iron or sieel, or
both, or of any other metal or of any article of
commerce frem metal or wood, or both, and
for this purpose to have 3nd possoss the powers
and privileges expressed and given in the 38th
Section of said act of 1874and the various sup-
plements thereto.
The names of the subscribers to the certifi-
cate of incorparation are Robert Valentine,
Abram S. 4 hig George Valentine, Jacob
D. Valentine, Daniel Roads, J. W. Gephart and
John M. Dale.
35 51 4t
orphans’ court of Centre caunty. In
the matter of the exceptions filed to the ac-
count of the administrator of Jacob Bruket,
deceased. The undersigned, an auditor ap-
pointed by said court to audit ex-
ceptions and distribute the balance
in the hands of the administrator.
will attend tothe duties of his appointment at
his office in Bellefonte the 14th La of January
A. D., 1891 at 10 o’clock a. m. when and where
all parties interested can attend or be forever
debared from coming in on said fund.
31 51 3¢ Auditor.
crphan Court of Centre county, Est.
Martha A. Mulholland (now Meeker) The un-
dersigned having been appointed by the Or-
phans court of Centre county an auditor to re-
view the account of Jno. G. Uzzle, Guardian of
Martha A, Mulholland (now Meeker) and to de-
termine and restate the same, will meet the
parties in interest at his office in Bellefonte on
Friday January 16 1891 at 10 a. m. for the pur-
poses of his appointment, when and where
those who desire can attend.
35 51 3u J. C. MEYER, Auditor
Send for Catalogue giving full description and.
prices of our
35501y * Station A. Boston, Mass.
The bestand lowest priced food for cattle and
horses. . |
Owing to the high price of Corn and Oats
Cotton and Linseed Meal cost less per hundred
pounds than mixed chop; notwithstanding
that, it has been demonstrated by W. C. Patter-
son, Supt. atthe State College farm that one
pound of Cotton Seed Meal is worth as much
as two pounds of Corn meal and Linseed Meal is
worth as much a, Cotton Seed Meal for feeding
stock--One pound of Cotton Seed Meal, one
pound of Gluten or Corn Meal and four pounds
of Wheat Bran make a most excellent feed for
milk cows ; and one handful of Linseed Meal.
fed to horses and mules twice a day, promotes
digestion and prevents colic and other sick-
ness and makes them sleek in their coat.
We have recently sold W. C. Patterson, Supt.
of the State College farm, for feeding pur-
poses, 614 tons of Cotton Seed Meal and we are
quite sure that he would not buy it in such
jarge quantities, unless the use of it proved to
be profitable ; therefore, we can recommend it
for feeding stock, with the full assurance, that
we are furnishing more value for the money
received than isoffered in any other class of
We have a large stock of this feed on hand,
and ‘are prepared to furnish it in large or small
i quantities at the lowest price. oe
Orders left at our office in the Yste bifiding
ellefonte, Pa., will receive prompt atien o
Pianos and Organs.
Pu !
At all prices from $25 to $1,500. We sell the best Pianos
from six ditferent factories, all of which have a standard
of excellence that is unsurpassed. Our stock is large
enough to suit every home, from the poor man’s humble
, cottage to the White Hcuse at Washington. There are
various colors and designs of cases to please every eye.
There is the widest variety of tone, from the soft and pa-
thetic to the sharp and brilliant. The prices are low
enough and the terms of payment easy enough to suit
every customer. We desire to place pianos within the
reach of everybody 1f you want a Piano, please call on us
or write us fuil particulars. We sell a great many pianos
through correspondence.
We take special pride in catering to Organ} customers.
We have always given careful attention to this Depart-
ment and our reputation for selling good Organs is beyond
reproach. We have all styles, of course, at various prices,
from $25 to $500. Please call or write to us and we will
cheerfully reply.
: YOU CAN'T PLAY, then the Aeolian Organ is the
instrument for you. It is a splendid Instrument, resemb-
ling a full Orchestra, and it can be easily played, by any
child, after five minutes instruction. "Send for special
BARGAINS We alwayshavea number of
good second-hand Pianos and Organs or care-
ful and economical buyers. We cannot print
lists of them as the stock is always changing.
Prices range from $25 to $300, on easy monthly
payments when desired. Please write us and
we will mail a list of those now in stock.
) —(oy—(
READ THIS You can soon learn to play
by using Heppe’s Music Chart. It is a simple
arrangement that fits on the keyboard of any
Piano or Organ, and you can learn more
from it in five minutes than you can from
a hundred instruction books. Mailed to any
address on receipt of one dollar.®
35 30 6m
Pritapnrraia. Pa.