Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 21, 1891, Image 5

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Farmers’ Instituts.
Some Points Sent Out by the State
Board of Agriculture.
The following circular has been issued
by the state board of agriculture and will
be of interest to our farmer friends :
HARRISBURG Pa., August, 10, 1891,
The attention of those intending to
hold local farmers’ institutes is respect-
fully called to the following rules adop-
ted by the advisory committee: Itis
specially requested that, in case you
intend fo hold one or more institutes in
your county during the coming season,
you will make early application to the
committee, so thatthey may know not
only the number asked for but also the
number which they will be able to
First. The board will appropriate
one hundred dollars ($100) to counties
in which but one institute is held.
Second. Where two or more insti-
tutes are held in tbe same county the
board will appropriate the sum of hun-
dred and fifty dollars ($150)
Third. These amounts will be paid
by the secretary to the person to whom
the institute 1s granted and he will be
beld responsible for the expenditure
of the money under the provision of the
act by which it is appropriated.
Fourth. A voucher will be required
for all amounts when paid, and at the
time of final settlement an itemized
statement must be forward to the sec-
retary to be filled, as required by the
rules of the board.
Fifth. After October 1st the com-
mittee will consider and act upon appli-
cations from those not members of the
board, and after date all applications
will have preference in the order of
their reception.
Sixth. Until October 1st the right
of holding institutes will be confined to
members of the board ; but applications,
whether from the members of the board
or others, will be received and filled.
Seventh. All applications must be
made out on blanks furnished by the
board, and should state, as nearly as
Die the number of institutes to be
eld and the points at which they will
be held.
Eight, In order to economize, it is
necessary that the eommittee should
arrange counties into districts so that
the institutes of one district may be
held during the same week ; applicants
will please indicate the county which
they prefer to have placed in the same
district as their own.
Ninth. Allessays read at institutes
are the property of the board for publi-
cation in 1ts reports, but no objection
will be made to the publications in loeal
papers, at the option of the writers.
Tenth. Institutes will be grauted to
the extreme limit of the fund appropria-
ted for that purpose,but as it is impossi-
ble to exactly anticipate the cost of
institutes, appiications will be received
and filed until neur the end of the insti-
tute season, and the institutes asked for
may be granted by the committee as
soon as the amount of funds available is
Eleventh. The secretary is authorized,
at his option, tofpay a portion of the
amount appropriated in advance, and in
such cases the institute managers will be
held strictly accountable for its expen-
Twelfth. The secretary is also au-
thorized, at his option, to decline to
make final settlement until satisfactory
proof 18 given that all essays will bein
accordance with rule No, 9.
Respectifuily yours,
THos. J. EDGE, Sec., eto.
Tarek HARVEST Excursions.—The
Burlington Route, C. B. & Q. R. R,,
will run Harvest Excursions, Tuesdays,
Aug. 25th and September 15 & 29th,
from Chicago, Peoria, Quincy and St.
Louis, to St. Paul, Omaha, St. Joseph,
Kansas City, Denver, Helena, Salt
Lake and all other points in the North
West, West and South West. Rates
very low ; tickets for sale at all com-
pany’s ticket offices at points on and
east of Mississippi River. Many con-
necting lines will sell through tickets
for these excursions. Inquire of local
agent for full information, or address
P. S. Eustis, Gen’l. Pass. and Ticket
Agt., Chicago. 32-4t.
Run Over by a Locomotive and Only
SouTH BETHLEHEM, Pa., August 18.
—Mrs, William M. Schaffer, whose ho-
tel stands ten feet from the Lehigh
Valley Railroad tracks, had a miracu-
lous escape from death last night.
‘While a drum corps was passing she
and a friend ran out on the track, and
they failed to notice a slow-moving
freight train. Mrs. Schaffer was struck
by the engine, and thrown down be-
tween the rails.
The engine and tender passed over her
before the engineer could stop the train.
‘When pulled from beneath the train
nearly all her clothing was torn from
her. One hand was partly erushed,
there were several scalp wounds and her
limbs were cut and bruised, but the
woman was conscious, and she will be
able to be about in a week:
——Aunother Chinese leper has been
found, this time at Harrison, New Jer-
sey. He was at once taken to a hospi-
tal and his laundry closed, but people
who had clothing there Aid nat waat {t
any more. Two leprous Chinamen
were discovered in New York last week,
but through the foolishness of the health
authorities were allowed to escape and
now the physicians interested are argu-
ing about the danger of contagion,
some maintaining that there is no peril
in letting the lepers go. In countries
where leprosy is common there is no
discussion of this question. Kvery now
and then of late there have been notices
of the discovery of leprous Chinamen in
New York city and the impression is
steadily gaining that there is some dan-
ger that this horrible disease will be-
come established in America through
the carelessness of the Chinamen and the
health authorities. Catch the lepers and
send them to some island or hospital and
then let the medical men discuss the
——Subscribe for the WATouMAN.
A Billion-Dollar Profit.
It is Estimated Farmers’ Crops Will
Increase in That Sum.
New York, August 16.—Farm pro-
fits will be $1,000,000,000 more this year
in the United States than they have
been during the recent years of depres
sion. At least this is the estimate put
forward by the American Agriculturist
in its anuual review of the harvests to
be published in the forthcoming Septem-
ber issue of the magazine.
On the basis of present prospects this
authority estimates the ‘corn crop of
1891 at 2,000,000,000 bushels; wheat
500,000,000 bushels, and oats, 622,000,
000 bushels, against 1,500,000 and 524,-
000,000 bushels respectively in 1890,
and 1,700,445 and 578,000,000 bushels
as the average for the preceding eleven
years. This makes the total prospective
crop of corn, wheat and oats 3,122,000,-
000 bushels, or 28.8 per cent. greater
than last year, and 14.7 per cent. over
the average of the preceding eleven
The American Agriculurist believes
that unless unexpected influences wholly
change the current of events the value
of corn on the farm will average in Dec-
ember fully 50 cents a bushel, wheat $1
per bushel and oats at least 40 cents. On
this basis the value of the corn crop to
the farmers will be $1,000,000,000 ;
wheat $500,000,000, and oats, $250,000,-
000, or a total of $1,750,000,000.
This is $450,000,000 more than the
value of the average of these crops from
1880 to 1890 inclusive. Cotton and rice
will command better prices than last
season. Cattle are worth one-third more
than eighteen months ago, with other
live stock in proportion. Tobacco is ad-
vancing heavily for cigar leaf (contracts
being made for the crop in the field at an
advanca of 15 to 50 per cent. over last
Hops are firm at good prices ; winter
fruit will command large values, and all
vegetables are yielding fairly, with ev-
ery indication of a remunerative market.
The export outlook was never better ;
immensely increased sums will be sent
to the United States for our products.
Ulterior influences may, of course, in-
terfere with this brilliant prospect, but
we confess we are beginning to share
more fully the hopes of certain well-in-
formed but conservative agriculturists,
who predict better profits for the farmers
of the United States during the next
five years than ever before. The Amer-
ican Agriculturist says there will be no
return to ‘‘war prices,’ but the money
received above expenses will go further
and enable the farmer to get more value
out of his profits than at any previous
A Move to Corner Wheat.
It now seems that there is truth in
the report we published a week or so
ago, to the effect that the farmers’ al-
liance leaders were arranging to make
a corner on wheat for the purpose of
forcir.g prices to a high point. In con-
firmation of this report a late dispatch
trom St. Paul, Minn., says :
«St. Paul has been made the head-
quarters of the national movement by
the united farmers’ alliances of the
country to corner the entire wheat crop
of the United States. At No. 817 Wa-
bash street for several days a large force
of employes has been engaged in send-
ing out circulars with a view of having
not only the alliancemen of the United
States, but all classes of farmers, keep
back the wheat crop until prices have
been advanced to a high point. The
alliance press bureau, reform press
bureau and state press bureau are work-
ing together endeavoring to unite the
farmers of the United States in a gigan-
tic wheat trust. The circular estimates
the wheat crop of 1891 in the United
States at 500,000,000 bushels. The
promoters of the trust believe that four-
fifths of this wheat can be held back by
the farmers for from four to eight weeks
and high prices be secured.”
If the farmers of the country enter
into this gigantic wheat trust, to be con-
sistent it will be in order for them either
to abandon their alliance organizations
or eliminate from their platform of
principles the plank denouncing trusts,
combines and monopolies, and fall into
line with these oppressors of the peo-
To Our Subscribers
| appeared in our columns some time
since, announcing a special arrange-
ment with Dr. B. J. KeE~xpaLL Co., of
Enosburgh Falls, Vt., publishers of
“A Treatise on the Horse and his Dis-
eases,” whereby our subscribers were
enable to obtain a copy of that valua-
ble work FREE by sending their address
to B. J. KENDALL Co., (and enclosing a
two-cent stamp for mailing same) is re-
newed for a limited period. We trust all
will avail themselves of the opportunity
of obtaining this valuable work. To
every lover of the Horse it is indispensa-
ble, as it treats in a simple manner all
the diseases wkich afilict this noble
animal. Its phenomenal sale throughout
the United States and Canada, make it
standard authority. Mention this paper
when sending for “Treatise.”
g Arrested 100 Times.
Notorious Career of Christian Wilson,
Charged With Abduction.
NEw York, August 15.—There has
just been arrested in this city a noted
character who has been arrested more
than 100 times before this. He is Chris-
tian Wilson, alias Sylvester Wilson,and
is about 40 years of age. He is now
charged with abducting Elizabeth Sun-
derland, a ‘15-year-old girl, from her
home in Binghamton, N. Y. »
Wilson has the, reputation of having
ruined more young girls than any other
man living. He is known all over the
country, and especially well in Cincin-
nati and Philadelphia, in both of whish
cities he had weekly newspapers. His
greatest notoriety was achieved by start-
ing, in 1879, two female baseball clubs,
one the-Americen Brunettes, the other
the Englisk Blonds. He took the clubs
all over the country, and was arrested
in a score of places on various, charges.
His girls were all young, and he got
them in his trap by promising them al-
luring positions.
iD ti
A Hotel Romance.
Exciting Scene in a Dinning Room.
ScrANTON, Aug. 17.—Miss Huldah
| Chamberlain came to Scranton from
Sullivan county four months ago and
hired out as a waiter in a hotel here.
She was handsome, neat, spry and
bright, and before many weeks she be-
came the most popular girl in the house
among the guests. Last Wednesday
evening the head waiter seated a black-
whiskered man at her table. Miss
Chamberlin walked up behind the man
and reached fora goblet to fill it with
water. As she did so the man glanced
up at her face, instantly grabbed her by
the wrist,and said in a tone loud enough
to be heard all over the room : ‘So
you're here, are you ? Well,you won’t
be here this time to-morrow.”
Miss Chamberlain tried to yank her-
self away, and the man arose from his
chair and grabbed her other wrist.
Many of the guests stood up, and the
girls drew near, thinking that the stran-
ger was crazy. Thelandlord rushed in
and told the man to let the girl alone.
He released Huldah, and the landlord
invited the stranger and Iuldah to
follow him to his private sitting room.
They did so, and the landlord asked the
stranger :
«What business, sir, had you to seize
this girl in the way you did ? “Because
she’s my wife,” said the man. ‘She
ran away from home six months ago and
I have been looking for her ever since.
She left me without cause and I'm go-
ing to take her back home with me.”
“Huldah, is this your husband ?”
asked the landlord.
“He was once,” said Miss Chamber-
lain, “but I'll never live with him
again. His name is James C. Potter.
‘We were married three years ago. He
degraded me inevery way he could
think of just because my folks were poor
and his well off. I stood it aslong as I
could and then I left him. I was
always true to this man and I have been
true to myself since I got away from
Potter denied everything the girl
said, and once more told her that she
had got to pack up her things and leave
the house with him that night. Huldah
declared that she would do nothing of
the kind, and the landlord ordered Pot-
ter 2 leave the hotel right away, which
he did. :
——TItaly is becoming depopulated.
Fifty-five hundred Italians sailed from
Genoa for America last week.
TICE.—The undersigned has moved
his hydraulic cider press to his shop near
Milesburg depot, where he has it in first class
order. It does away with strawbuckets, shov-
eling of pumice, or rolling of barrels, the
teams standing under the building while load-
ing or unloading.
$500 is offered and will be paid if this press
will not make from one half to a gallon more
cider to every bushel of apples than the old
style press will make, and it will do it without
Always bring capacity of fonr gallons for
every bushel of apples you have. Please re-
member the place, near Milesburg depot.
New Advertisements.
New Advertisements,
New Advertisements,
IDER BARRELS for sale at
Pleasant Gap Distillery. Address
36 31 3t* Pleasant Gap, Pa.
for children just received, all
sorts and prices.
a lot of beautiful Chenele Ta-
ble Covers.
Handsome designs and colors.
No. 9, Srine Street,
ellefonte, Pa.
35 21 1y
YHERIFF'S SALE.—By virtue of
sundry writs of Fieri Facias and Ven-
ditioni Exponas issued out of the Court of
Common Pleas, of Centre county, and to me
directed, will be exposed to public sale at the
Court House, in the Borough of Bellefonte, on
SATURDAY, AUGUST 22nd, 1891,
at 1 o'clock p. m., the following real estate to
wit :
The following, situated in the borough of
Bellefonte. Beginning at a corner on High
street and B. E. V. R. R. running along High
street west about 110 feet to S. A. McQuistion’s
land thence north along McQuistion line about
140 feet to a post thence east along line of land
of Irvin & McCafferty about 110 feet to B. E.
V. R. R. lands, thence south 150 feet along R.
R to place of begining. Having thereon erected
a two story frame dwelling house and Boiler
and Machine shops. The defendant’s interest
therein being an undivided one half interest
in and to said premises.
Seized, taken in exucution and to be sold as
the property of Charles McCafferty,
No deed will be Solnowjadged until pur-
chase mouey is paid or arranged for in full.
Sherifi’s Office, July 22,1891. "W. A ISHLER,
{ 36284 Sheriff.
Whereas the Honorable A. O. Furst,Pres-
ident Judee of the Court of Common Pleas of the
49th Judicial 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
1st day of Aug. 1891, tc 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
Aug. being the 24th day of Aug., 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 24th,
with their records, inquisitions, examinations,
and their own remembrances, to do those
things which 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 3nd
day of Aug. in the year of our Lord, 1891,
and the one hundred and fourteenth year of the
independence of the United States.
36 28 2m.* ROBERT BEERLY. 36 30 Sheriff.
Sechler & Co.
EE 1
Fine Dry Granulated Sugar, 5cts a pound.
Arbuckle’s Coffee, 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 $2.00 for 40 pound quarter.
do do do do $4.00 for 100 pound half.
A large bottle of Ammonia, 10cts.
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 ; Seediess, 15cts
a pound,
California Apricots, 20cts a pound.
Finest Sultana Prunes, 12cts a pound ;
California Prunesl6cts & 20cts a pound.
Columbia River Salmon, 15cts. ;
Red Seal Lye none better, 10cts.
In addition to the abova we have everything you want to eat—no matter
what your appetite craves, at
# opus
Bush House Block, ##
—+}—M A K I NG—{+
we (OY ees
206 East Bishop St.
36 29 Imn* Bellefonte, Pa.
The eighty-fifth year of this iustitution will
commence on Wednesday, the ninth of Septem-
ber, under most favorable auspices.
The buidings have been thoroughly remod
eled, the school rooms are nicely papered, wel
lighted, well ventilated, provided with new
‘| fagaiture and comfortably heated.
REV. J. P. HUGHES, principal, will have
charge of the young men and boys in the
main school room, teaching Natural Science,
Mathematics and Book-keeping.
MISS JULIA L. REED, so favorably known
among us, will take charge of the young ladies
in the south wing teaching, Geography, His-
tory, Grammar, Rhetoric and Literature.
MR. JAMES R. HUGHES will control the
classical room, teaching French, German,
Latin and Greek.
MISS ANNA C. VALENTINE, a lady of cul-
ture, and of seven years successful experience
in teaching children, will have the care of the
primary room, in the north wing, She will
i instruction in Elementary English and
MISS EMMA S. HUGHES will teach Instru-
mental music, and class singing and conduct
the calisthenic drills in the Calisthenic Hall,
on the second floor of the north wing.
Members of the instrumental class which
‘will be limited, may have the advantage or the
drills in class singing and calisthenic exercis-
es whether they are pupils in the other school
departments or not. Inducements are offered
those who wish to pursue special or advanced
studies in literature, science or modern lan-
guages. Pupils residing out of town can se-
cure student's tickets at reduced rates on all
railroads running into Bellefonte, and the re-
citations of such scholars will be arranged to
suit the railroad schedule. 36-30-46
NMcCalmont & Co.
We announce to our farmer friends in
Central Pennsylvania, that we have ar-
ranged for a supply of four different
grades of farm fertilizers, which we offer
for sale with the full assurance that we
are furnishing full market value for the
money we receive for the same.
Our Champion $25.00 Ammoniated
Super-Phosphate bas been thoroughly
tested by farmers, and we are informed
by many of them that it has given en-
tire satisfaction.. It isa complete fertil-
izer. We have assurance from those
who use it that they received an honest
retarn in the crop for the money invest-
ed. Owing to the delay in advising us
how much was wanted by each farmer,
we could not supply all the demand
last year. To avoid disappointment
this year we request farmers to place
their orders with us before August 15th,
We have purchased two grades of
Dissolved South Carolina Rock; one
grade contains a minimum of 13 per
cen.tand the other a minimum of 14 per
cent. available Phosphoric Acid, the
analysis of which we guarantee. The
value of Dissolved South Carolina Rock
consists in the amount of available
Phosphoric Acid it contains. We are
prepared to furnish the most value in-
vested in this class of fertilizers,
When the goods shall have been re-
ceived, we invite a test analysis to be
made of any sample or from the goods
purchased by any farmer by the Chem-
ist of the State Board of Agriculture,
who is Dr. Frear, of the Pennsylvania
State College. There is dissolved South
Carolina Rock of various grades and
called by different names, such as Acid
Phosphate, being placed on the market,
which is adulterated and cnly contains
| 11 per cent. available Phosphoric Acid,
| the value of which is at least four dol-
| lars per ton less than the fertilizer we
sell, which contains a minimum of 14
per cent. available Phosphoric Acid.
We invite a critical examination and a
thorough comparative analysis of the
Dissolved South Carolina Rock we sell.
We assure our farmer friends that we
do not offer to sell them shoddy goods—
our greatest ambition being to furnish
the largest value for the least money.
‘We sell Lister’s goods, which are a
complete Animal Bone Ammoniated
Super Phosphate.
The Baftalo, which has been the
leading fertilizer of Centre county for
at least twelve years, still maintains its
reputation of furnishing an honest re-
turn for the money ‘invested. It is
strictly what is claimed for it,'*An Hon-
est Fertilizer.” Many of the leading
farmers of Centre county, among whom
we refer to Major Wm. I. Reyno Ids, of
Bellefonte, Hezekiah K. Hoy, of Ben-
ner township; and John H, Musser, of
Aaronsburg, pronounce it the most pro-
fitable fertilizer they have used, because
it not only stimulates a prolific growth
aswell as a large yield of wheat, but
the grass shows the effects of its strength
for several years.
From present indieations the demand
for fertilizers will be very large this
year, which makes it necessary for
farmers to place their orders early to
make sure of ‘théir supply. We sell
these fertilizers by the bag, ton or car
load at popular prices.
« 36 29 6t. Bellefonte, Pa,
Letters of administration on the es-
*ate of John Lutz, deceased, late of Benner
townshir., having been granted to the un-
dersigned, they requests all potions knowing
themselves indebted to said estate to make
immediate payment and those gaving
against the same to present them
thenticated for settlement.
36 32 66 JAS. H., LUTZ.
~~ Letters of Administration on the es-
tate of Jas. Fulton, late of College township
Centre county, Pa., deceased, having been
granted to the undersigned, all persons in-
debted to said estate aie requested to make
immediate payment, and all persons having
claims against said estate are requested to
present the same duly authenticated for settle-
ment to WM. C. PATTERSON.
36-27-6t Administrator.
Letters of Administration on the es-
tate of John C. Krumrine, late of College 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 PERSE said estate are requested to
present the same duly authenticated for set-
tlement to
36 29 6t. Administrators.
Persons interested in guns, ammuni-
tion and fishing tackle call on J. H. Oliger,
Agt. Office and shop with Elmer Straub,
boot and shoemaker, opposite the depot, on
237 West High street. Special attention given
to all kinds of gas and lock repairing; umbrel-
las mended, knives and scissors sharpened.
Agent for Winchester riftes and shot guns.
Call and get price for any kind of a gnn.
36 28 Im
uly aun-
Real Estate Sales.
ARM FOR SALE.—A 400 acre
farm, 140 of which is cleared, with log
house and barn, good fruit and water, and
100,000 feet of saw timber, situated in Huston
township, will be sold cheap, either as a whole
or in parts, and terms made to suit purchasers.
Address R. W. RICHARDS,
86 32 2m Julian, Pa.
OTS FOR SALE.—The subsecrib-
er offers for sale 10 acres of good land
situated on the public road leading to Rock
Mills and about two miles south of Bellefonte.
About 3 acres in wood land. All under good
fence and in good condition. Will be sold as
a whole or in lots, to suit purchasers.
36 32 3m Bellefonte, Pa.
The John Reese farm, in Union township
will be sold on easy terms.
and has good buildings. Apply to
36 28 3m. Bellefonte, Pa.
The undersigned offers for sale om
easy terms the valuable and pleasantly located
property now occupied by Dr. Hayes, on west
High Street, 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.
The subscriber, executor of the estate of
John L. Rumberger, dzceased, late of Fergu-
son township, offers at private sale a valuable
farm, containing *
Located on the line of the L. C. and L. railroad
about one mile from Rock Springs, Pa., upon
which is erected
of all kinds, with an abundance of ire water,
and excellent fruit. The land and fences are
in the best of order, and everything is in good
condition and calculated to make a pleasant
Terms easy and payments made to snit pur-
chaser. A. G. ARCHY, Executor,
36 28 3m. Pine Grove Mills,
ARM FOR SALE-—A very ele
gant farm for sale, situated at Ping
Grove Mills, Centre county, Pa., containing
in a fine state of cultivation. It is well im
proved, having thereon a large two story
and other out buildings; also a good orchard,
and a fine large spring otf water at the buildings.
It is one of the most desirable farms in the
county. Good schools and churches within a
mile of the property.
The improvements could not be put upon the
farm for the price at which it can be purchased.
Terms easy.
35-43-tf Bellefonte, Pa.
I will offer at public sale on
on my store platform at Snow Shoe, all my
which consists of the store building 87 feet
deep and three stories high in front, and 50 ft,
and three stories in rear with Butcher shop
| and Ice House. One Blacksmith shop, 20x80,
two stories, one three story barn 30x30, 300 ft.
Railroad siding, with. 600 ft. railroad irom, 56
lbs to the yard, and all the grounds belonging
to the property under deed made by the B. &
8.8. R. R. Co., to Geo. R. Boak, by inden-
ture dated Feb, 19th, 1881, excepting one piece
of land 55x70 sold {to Jno. G. Uzzle, May 14th,
1883, on which is erected a livery stable.
There will be sold at the same time, though
separate and distinct from the above, all the
appliances necessary for the equipmentof a
strictly first class blacksmith and wood work-
tug shap, together with a caniplete set af toals
of every kind.
Terus—Dae-fourth cash and balance to suit
the purchaser, with interest and security.
Possession given on Detsky? 1st, 1891.
36-23-3t Snow Shoe
UBLIC SALE !—DBy virtue of an
order of the Orphan’s Court there will
De sold, on the premises of the late Samuel
Woodring dec’ about 3 miles north of Port M a-
tilda, in the township cf Worth, on
SATURDAY, AUGUST 22nd, 1891.
At two o'clock, p. m.
All that certain ‘messnage, tenement; ant
tract of land bounded on the North by lands of
John I. Thompson and John Harpster, on the
East by lands of John T Thompson, on the
South by lands of Stephen and Rebecca
Woodring and on the West by lands of Joseph
Thompson deceased, containing
more or less, thereon erected a good
a'good new bank barn and other outbuildings
This farm is in a good state of cultivation,
about 70 acres cleared, balance well timbered,
The place is also well watered by a never fail.
ing spring.
Terms of sale, ten per cent of the 1.8 of the
purchase money to be paid or secur=d on day
of sale, balance of the 1-3 on confirmation of
sale, 1-3 in one year and 1-3 in two years, the
last two payments to be secured by bond and
mortgage with interest on the premises,
36-27-36 Administrator