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BA TATRA 55775
Ler tHE BANDS Pray. —The Band
Tournament at Renovo Taursday of
last week did not pan out as extensive-
ly as was expacied, there being but
eight bands in attendance, but it was
considered encouraging enough for a
starter. After the parade and the other
exercises there was a business meeting
resulting in the election of officers as
President—M. Doyle Marks, of Re-
novo; Vice President -E. G. Witt-
mann, of St. Marys; Secretary —Coryell
Ross, of Renovo; Treasurer—J. Wal-
dron, St. Marys; Musical Director—
Joel Miller, Ridgway :
The name of the association was
changed by dropping the word Central
and making it the Pennsylvanis Band
It was unanimously agreed to hold
the next meeting in Ridgway on June
16 and 17, 1892. The meeting then ad-
journed to convene in Ridgway at the
President’s call 1 arrange for the next
Pine Grove Mentions.
Rev. C. T. Aikens and wife are spending
their summer vacation with relatives at Han-
over and Gettysburg.
Mr. W. Mills Shifter, one of Sunbury’s prom
ineat citizens and a former town boy, paid a
hasty visit to his aged mother, Mrs. Shiffer, of
Our village blacksmith, Sam Irvin, is boast”
ing of a baby girl at their house. It is already
noticed that his dinner hours are longer, the
extra time being devoted to rocking the
Mr. Samuel Sharer, with his bride, took his
departure for their home in Illinois, followed
by a host of well wishes from the many
friends of the brida, Miss Sophia Young, for
their future happiness and comfort.
County Superintendent Etters gave the class
at this _place quite a vigorous examination.
Those holding professional certificates were
required to be examined. The class consisted
of twenty-one, and of that number three failed.
The Pine Hall festival held by Washingion
Grange was largely attended and was one of
the most pleasant gatherings of the season
socially. The evening air was inflated with
splendid music by the Pine Hall, State Coliege
and Pine Grove Bands.
Last Sunday was childrens’ day in the M. E.
church. Thechurch was tastefully decor-
ated with festoons and flowers, a cross tow-
ering to the ceiling twined with evergreens,
above,which was a lighted pyramid adding to
the brilliancy of the occasion. The exercises
were ywell performed and were interspersed
with excellent music furnished by a we.l
trained choir for the occasion. The address
of the pastor, Rev. A. Li. Miller, was listened
toby a crowded house—which should have re-
sponded with a more liberal collection for the
aid of needy young men fitting the mselves for
the ministry. .
At his home on the 11th inst, Mr. V. B,
Hurst died of consumption, aged 54 years, 7
months and six days. An honored citizen, a
kind neighbor and husband has been taken
from among his people. Asa model hotel man
he gained hosts of friends all over central
Pennsylvania, where none was more favorably
known than he. He leaves a wife, and the
sympathy of the community goes out to her
in her bereavement. His remains were in-
terred with the honors of his Lodge, No. 176,
I. 0. 0. F., followed to the tomb on the 13th
inst. by a large concourse of people to drop a
tear at his grave.
On the 13th, at the home of his son in-law,
Mr. Grieb, Mr. John C. Krumrine died of a
complication of diseases in the 77th year of
his age. Mr. Krumrine was well known as
one of our most succesful farmers who by in-
dustry [became owner of several fine farms.
In his manner he was modest and for him can
be said he had noenemies. Politically he was
.a Democrat, religiously a German Reformed,
and was the oldest member of the Pine Hall
congregation, in which cemetery his remains
were laid to rest on the 15th inst. A wife, five
daughters and four sons survive the death of
an indulgent [father and husband.
And still another headlight is gone in the
person of Mrs. Clara Miller, died at her home,
aged 78 years, on the morning of the 19th inst .,
after an illness of but a few hours. Although
she had been complaining of heart trouble for’
years, not one of her family thought her end
80 near, she having retired in her usual health
and not until 3 o’clock in the morning did she
become suddenly ill and in a few hours her
spirit took its flight to the realms of bliss, to
her husband who preceded her flmost a quar
ter of a century ago. All these years she lived
in the state of widowhood, in her pieasant
home surrounded by several of her family who
kindly attended to the wants of one of the
kindest of mothers who in years gone by ad-
ministered to the many wants of four sons and
four daughters of whom but one daughter sur-
vives her. She was a member of the Lutheran
church andfher remains were interred at the
Boaisburg cemetery, Rev Trostle officiating.
At this writing Mrs. Rachel Dale is lying at
death’s doox from an attack of paralysis. She
formerly was Miss Rachel Mitchell, of this
Friday the 19th inst. Elizabeth Archey died
at the old Archey homestead, half a mile east
of th)wn, in the 73d year of her life. This esti-
mble ‘old iady’s death was a relief to her, as
her body had grown to a great size caused by
valvular trouble of the heart, coupled with
dropsy. She was often visited with severe at-
tacks which threatened a fatal terminatian.
8:ill she wonld bear up under the great afflic-
ti>n with patience and christian fortitude.
Shs learned to know her Savour in her youth.
ful days and came to her end in full hope ot an
endless life above. Asa counselerand a moth-
er, her memory will live in the hearts of her
daughters, Mrs. H.M.Snyder, Mrs. Wm. Mar(z
and Jennie and A. G. Archey. The last two
named cared for and administered to her
wants in her declining years. She was of Irish
deszent,bornjin Ireland,and at the age of about
22 years, then the mother of two little girls,
with her husband she set sail for America.
Since|that time, or most of it, she lived within
sight of the place of her death. The old arm
chair at home and her pew ,in the sanctuary
are forever vacated by one who as ad a shock
of corn ripe in years, was gathered home. The
funeral service was conducted on Sunday a.
m. by her pastor, Rev.Geo. Elliott, of the Pres-
byterian church, who paid the last tribute to
——Subscribe for the Warcumax,
William Myers’ Crime.
McKeesport, Pa., June 21.—The
families of William Myers and Harding,
both mill men, have been living within
a stone’s throw of each other for years,
and became very friendly. Last night
about nine o’ciock Harding called
Myers over for a friendly chat. Myers
responded, but Harding was obliged to
leave the room for a few minutes. When
he returned his wife lay astride the door
dangerously wounded, while Myers was
stretched inside with a bullet through
Mrs. Harding, who is shot in three
places, but not fatally, says that Myers
avowed his love for her and asked her to
elope with him to Germany. She efus-
ed, with the above result, Both parties
were married, respectable, and have
YHE NEW MILLINERY STORE :
Maize R. Graham has opened a hand
some line of millinery in the room formerly
occupied by Miss Mary McBride, She will be
pleased to have you call and examine the
many fashionable things which stock her
counters. 36 18 6t.
TRAY CATTLE—Came to tres-
passing upon the property of the sub-
scriber near Julian, eight young cattle,3 steers
red and white with slit in left ear and hole mn
right. 5 heifers with hole in right ear, suppos-
ed to be two years old. The owner is request-
ed to prove Rropsity, pay charges and take
them away, otherwise they will de disposed of
as the law directs.
3613 3t R. W. RICHARDS.
Letters of Administration on the es-
tate of Phoebe Fisher, deceased, late of Fergu-
son township, having been granted to the un-
dersigned, he requests all persons knowin ¢
themselves indebted to said estate to make
immediate payment, and those having claims
against the same to present them duly authen-
ticated for settlement. . HY,
36 22 6t. Pine Grove Mills.
Letters of Administration on the es-
tate of S. H. Weaver, late of Oak Hall, Centre
county, Pa., deceased, having been granted to
the undersigned, all persons indebted to said
estate are requested to make immediate pay-
ment, and all persons having claims against
said estate are requested to present the same
duly authenticated for settlement to
J. C. GILLILAND,
36 22 3t. Administrator.
UDITOR'S NOTICE.—Estate of
Henry Meyer, late of Harris town-
ship, deceased: The Auditor appointed by
the court to hear and pass upon the excep-
tions to the account of C. C. Meyer and J. Hen-
ry Meyer, Administrator of, ete., ‘of Henry
Meyer, dec'd, as filled by J. Henry Meyer,
and whose powers have by a supplemental de-
cree been enlarged so as to make distribution
of any balance found by the auditor to be in
the hands of the accountant will meet the par-
ties in interest for the purposes of his appoint-
ment on Thursday, the 9th day of July, A. D.
1891, at 16 o’clock a. mat his office in Belle-
fonte, Pa., when and where all parties claim-
ing any part of said fund must present
their claims or ve debarred from coming in
upon said fund. * J. W.GEPHART,
36-24 3t Auditor:
Sechler & Co.
$a) ECHLER & CO. NEW PRICE LIST.=—=—
THE PLACE TO GET GOOD FRESH GROCERIES,
AND WHERE YOU DON'T PAY TOO
MUCH FOR THEM.
Fine Dry Granulated Sugar, 5cts a pound.
Arbuckle’s Coifee, 25cts a pound.
Good Roller Flour, Champion Brand, $1.15 a sack.
Finest Fall Cream Cheese,13cts a pound, 4 1b,for 50cts.
New No. 1. Lake Fish 90cts for 15 pound pail;
do do do do
do do do do
$2.00 for 40 pound quarter.
$4.00 for 100 pound half.
A large bottle of Ammonia, 10cts.
Ls Best California Canned Fruit, 25cts a Can.
Maple Syrup, full gallon can,$1.00; half gallon can 50c.
California Dried Grapes, 5cts a pound.
do do Raisins, 10cts a pound ; Seedless, 15cts
California Apricots, 20cts a pound.
Finest Sultana Prunes, 12cts a pound ;
California Prunesl6ects & 20cts a pound.
Columbia River Salmon, 15cts.
Red Seal Lye none better, 10cts.
In addition to the above we have everything you want to eat—no matter
what your appetite craves, at
CORRESPONDINGLY LOW PRICES.
AJECALER & CO.
Bush House Block,
Powers Shoe Store.
Ria AND REFLECT.
NOTHING BUT FACTS.
If you are told that you can buy, in Cen-
tre county, a more reliable or better article
in foot wear of any description for less mon-
ey than you can at Power's Store, you will
find it a mistake by calling and examining
their prices and stock.
TWENTY-ONE years experience in
the business, in Bellefonte, has enabled
them to select goods suitable to the wants
of the people, both in price and quality.
Their stock is as large, if not the larges,
as any in the county and the shoe business
gets all their attention, and they are familiar
with all the leading manufacturers and job-
bersin the country.
Owing to these facts it is absurd to
; think that any one can buy goods for less
money and consequently sell for less.
RE Look for the sign of the Big Shoe.
YOU HAVE TREATED
The four years we have been
in business. We consider
ourselves under many obli-
gations to you for the man-
ner in which you have stood
by us. But you deserve
more than thanks, and you
shall have it. We intend to
merit, your patronage now
more than ever.
Moneyis scarce—we know
it; but clothing is plenty and
we intend to put it within
reach of the very poorest.
If you want a suit for your-
self, we have everything that
is in the market. We can
give you those cheap shod-
dy goods that you see ad-
vertised for $3 and $4 per
suit. But that is not the
class of goods we want to
sell you. We want to sell
you strictly honest goods,
goods that will give you ser-
vice, that you will be satis-
fied with, and make you
customers of ours for ever.
Now, then, we will sell
you a suit for yourself that
is all wool for $7. And when
we say all wool we mean it.
For your boy, if he is within
the age of 14 to 18, $5.50
will get him the same kind
of a suit. If he is within the
age of 4 and 14, and wears
short pants, $3.50 is all that
These goods are all worth
a great deal more money
than we ask for them, but
we have got more than we
need. Some are single suits,
odds and ends, a few of them
from last season—but they
are all the greatest values
for the money that you have
ever seen, and you must see
them to get an idea how
cheap they are.
Thanking you again for
past favors, and hoping that
for your interests, as well as
ours, you will give us a call
and satisfy yourself that
there is no place in Central
Pennsylvania where you can
buy clothing cheaper than
M. FAUBLE, Prop’r
Rochester Clothing House,
Opp. Brockerhoft House.
NT NR ELIT TELE RIT
Letters of administration on the ep
tate of Harriet M. Redding, deceased, late 0%
the Borough of Milesburg, having been grant-
ed to the undersigned, he Fequests all persons:
knowing themselves indebted to said estate to +
make immediate payment and those having
claims against the same to present them duby
authenticated for settlement.
36 25 6t. A. KOHLBECKER.
OR SALE.—Two Passenger Wag-
onnettes in No.1 conditon, canopied
top, rear step, finished in polished gnarter
oak, cavacity 5 to 6 persons—for one horse.
Reason for selling—our business has out growr-
this size of a wagon. Just the thing for pas-
senger transfer from station to hotel or sum-
mer resort. Will be sold at very low cash
figure. ALTOONA TRANSFER CO.
36 25 1m. Altoona, Pa.
O THE PUBLIC.—We take pleas-
ure in informing our many customers
and public in general that we have Iccated our
office next door to Schofield’s saddlery on
Spring street,in charge of F.H. Fritts as agent
who will look after our business and your
wants with pleasure, and when in need of the
best machine the world has ever known, give:
him a call. .
THE SINGER MAN’F'G., CO.
36 20 4¢
Letters of Administration on the es-
tate of B. F. Garbrick, late of Walker town-
ship, Centre county, Pa., deceased, having
| been granted to the undersigned, all persons
indebted to said estate are requested to make
immediate payment, and all persons having
claims against said estate are requested to
present the same duly authenticated for set-
tlement to ENRY GARBRICK,
36 22 3t. Administrators.
OTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS
of the Bellefonte Gas Company. &
meeting of the stockholders of the Bellefonte
Gas Company will be held at the office of . E.
M. Blanchard, No 19 West High street, Belle-
fonte,Pa., on Thursday, the 6th day of Angus,
1891, at 4 o'clock p. m..to consider the propril
ty of authorizing the Board of Directors to ex-
ecute and negotiate a mortgage upon the pre~
perty and franchises of the company, for the
purpose of paying the present mortgage and
other indebtedness of the company incurre¢
in the construction and improvement of the
plant By order of the Board.
E. M. BLANCHARD.
36 22 8t Secretary.
ARM FOR SALE.
I'he subseriber, executor of the estate ef
John L. Rumberger, d=ceased, late of Fergu-
son township, offersat private sale a valuable
—EIGHTY ACRES MORE OR LESS.—
Located on the line of the L. C. and L. railroag ,
about one mile from Rock Springs, Pa., upo
which is erected
GOOD FARM BUILDINGS
of all kinds, with an abundance of pure water, .
and excellent fruit. The land and fences are
in the best of order, and everything is in good
Sonditian and calculated to make a pleasant
Terms easy and Paymaits made to suit pur-
chaser. . G. ARCHY, Executor,
36 25 3m. Pine Grove Mills, Pa.
Oculists and Opticians.
QU & CO.
't he famous firm of OcuLists and OpricTANS
Have arranged to send one of their Specialists
on the EYE to
BELLEFONTE, WEDNESDAY, JULY 1st
He will be at the
From 8.30 A, M. to 5 P. M.
Those whose eyes are causing discomfogt
should call upon our Specialist, and they wil
receive intelligent and skillful attention.
UEEN & CO,
924 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa
§Q) PEOTAL SALE.
We have just opened a fine line
of muslin garments, at prices
never before equaled.
Night gowns, drawers, chemise,
shirts and corset covers.
We are offering these goods at
bargain prices, Tou can buy
them cheaper than you can
Come in and see the tull assortment.
CASH BAZAAR; .
No. 9, Bring Street,
35 21 1y
RPHAN'S COURT SALE.—By
virtue of an order of the Orphans’
Court of Centre county in the estate ot Jokn
Fetzer, late of Boggs township, said county
deceased, there will be expbsed to public saje
at the Court House in the borough: of -Belle~ -
MONDAY JULY 6th, 1891,
at 2 o'clock p. m,, the following described
real estate :
No.1. Ail that certain messuage, tenemagt
and tract of land situate in the township $f
Boggs. near the Borough of Milesburg, bon
ed, by ands of Allison Houpt, Joba Glemn
Daniel Bolean and others, containing
4 ACRES AND 110 PERCHES,
and thereon erected two
TWO-STORY DWELLING HOUSES,
barn, stable and other outbuildings, with
running water convenient to the dwellihg
houses. This property will be sold either a8 a
whole, or in parts as may suit the convenienee
of the purchasers.
No. 2. A farm or piece of land situate on the
south Branch of Marsh Creek, known as the
“STONE HOUSE FARM,”
bounded by lands of Samuel Schenk, An
Fetzer, Findlay B. Riddle, John Poorman \
CONTAINING 90 ACRES
more or less. Thereon erected atwo story
dwelling honse, barn and other out buildings
‘This is a good red shale farm, well adapted Fr
Brinig and grazing purposes and in good cen
No.3. A farm or tract of land situateAn
Boggs township, and known as the
“HOLT'S HOLLOW FARM,”
bounded by lands of McCoy & Linn, Lawrew
Shope, Poorman and others, containing 184
acres, be the same more or less, and therees
erected a two-story dwelling house, barn as
other out buildings.
No. 4. A pieceortractoi land adjoining Me
3, and bounded by lands of Mary Barret,
tins and others, containing 12 acres and: #&o
perches, No buildings.
Terms of sale: One third of the purchase
money to be paid on confirmation of sale ; ome
third in one year, and the balance in two yefirs
with interest ; deferred payments to be scolr —
ed by bond and mortgage on the premises, or
judgment notes, as perchasers may prefer.
Sale to commence promptly at 3 o'clock na.
For further particulars inquire of the under-
signed. C.M. BOWER,
36 -24-3¢ Administrator