Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 13, 1891, Image 5

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~ ay -
_ ——Septimus E Nivin, the Chester
county granger, is the first Democratic
senat r from that district in thirty years.
He has 304 majority,over D. Smith Tal-
bot, in a total vote ot 13,374.
McGirk has a field of eleven acres on
bis farm near Lewistown. Last fall he
pastured thirty-two beeves ou this field,
through wet and dry weather. Lust
spring, it. was plowed up and planted in
corn and when tha busking time came,
about a week ago, Mr. McGirk was re- |
warded with seventeen hundred and fifty |
bushels of fine corn from the field. An
average of one hundred and fifty bush-
els per acre is something to be proud of
Awuone tHE CuHurcHs.—The socia-
ble given under the auspices of the
Epworth League, Monday eveniug, in
the Methodist lecture rooms, was a
pleasure to everyone who attended,
Eizabeth Alle, a sweet little ehild of |
ten, recited Rock of Ages” Margaret |
Steel read a selection from the Epworth
Herald, and music was furnished by
the choir: Herbert and Frank Houck
onl Misses McCamsey and Twitmyer.
Mr. W.T. Myer, the well known
musician, who is organist in the Pres- |
byierian Church, is having a regular
for the
young people ot thai congregation.
Much improvement is already noticed
in the volume of sound and even the
oli tashioned singing echool
old singers are as much interested
and pleased as the beginners,
Mush and milk, our great grand-
fathers’ standby, had the piace of hon-
or on the menu at Mrs. Cowdrick’s so
ciable, last night. This was quite an
inovation and oue that was appreciat-
ed,—in fact the ice cream, candies and
other nice things were almost neglect
ed, and could they be forgotten alto-
gether at unreasonable hours we would
have fewer dyspeptic cranks and the
Insane Asy'ums not overcrowded.
With tableaux, charades and music a
very enjovable evening was passed.
Rev. Eminhizer, who has been
conducting a series of meetings, for
some weeks, in the U. B. Church has
met with suceess in having both large
and interesting audiences.
FONTE.—For some time the talk of and
electric street railway for our town has
been going the rounds, but no one seem-
ed to know much about it until a char-
ter was granted to “The Bellefonte
Street Electric Railway Company,’ at
Harrisburg, on Nov, 5th. The fact that
such a company exists is sufficient to
‘guarantee that the whole thing is not
talk, but it is hardly probable that
Bellefonte streets will ever be traversed
by electric cars. The capital stock of
the company is $18000 divided in shares
of $50 each. Prof. L. KE. Reber,of State
College, is its president, and L. A.
Shaeffer, Jas, H. Potter, Wilbur F.
Reeder, all of this place, and J. Price
Jackson, of State College, are the direc-
From the fourth article of the consti-
Marriage Licenses.—Harry Turner
and Mamie Wagoner, both of Chester
Samuel Gingrich and Lizzie A.Houtz
both of Oak Hall.
S. F. Diehl, of Marion twp., and Jen-
nie S. Sandall, of Mt. Eagle.
J. S. Knisely and Carrie C. Wian,
both of Bellefonte.
Geo. R. Hartshorn, of Gearhartville,
and Anne Pilkington, of Osceola.
John Reiterbach, of Mifllinbarg, and
Mrs. Susan Halderman, of Linden Hall.
Charles W. Slack, of Potters Mills,
and Margaret L. Boal, of Centre Hall.
For some time past, there has
been a misunderstanding in the Dooley
homestead on East High street. The
son-in-law and father both claiming
the property. It seems that Patrick
Dooley long a resident of this borough,
and known throughout the town, be:
came financially embarrassed and bor-
rowed some money from his son-in-law,
| George Krumbine, and shortly after
deeded his entire to Mr.
Krumbine and his wife Annie, Annie
died two months ago and Mr. Krum-
bine proposed to take possession of the
whole concern. As this was so unjust
to the other children, they asked the
court to appoint a jury to decide wheth-
er their father was capable of transact-
ing business. The jury composed of
Amos Mullen, James Strohm, Geo. A.
Bayard, H. H. Harshberger, Henry
Harris and D. S. Dunham heard the
| case in Reeder’s office, on Tuesday,
and after listening to the testimony of
a large number of witnesses, for each
party decided‘that the property should
be evenly divided, and that Mr. Dooley
was not responsible for the transfer of
his property:
Hus{ling For the Convention.
Seven Cities Already in the’ Scramble
and All Working Hard.
W asHINGTON, Nov. 9.—[Special.]—
From reports already received in Wash-
ington the indications are that an unusu-
al large number of delegates will come
here on November 23 to lay before the
Republican National Committee the
claims of their respective cities to the
honor ot the Republican Convention of
1892, Pittsburg, Chicago, Omaba, Cin-
| cinnati, Minneapolis and San Francisco
have already formally entered the field,
and it is understood that during the com-
ing week another candidate will appear;
this 18 the rising and ambitious city of
| Tacoms, on Puget Sound. An agent of
Tacoma is now in the East, arranging
. the preliminaries of the campaign. The
| inducements which this hustling town
| will offer, in addition to the usual boasts
of fine hotels, beeutiful climate, unpre-
judiced political opinions, ete., include
| free railroad transportation for all dele-
| gates, alternatives, newspaper represen-
| tatives and prominent politicians.
| San Francisco is prepared to offer free
| rides to the delegates, but Tacoma pro-
| poses to place all the visitors on the same
i footing in this regard. Arrangements
are being made, it is said, by which the
| Tacoma boomers will be able to lay be-
fore the national committee a cut and
| dried plan of railroad facilities for reach-
ing the far western town without ex-
pense that surpasses the wonderful
schedule carried out in the grand circle
sailing jannt of President Harrison last
spring. The plan eontemplates bring-
tution we publish the following route of ing delegates from the four corners of
the prop sed line :
That the streets and highways upon
which the said railway is to be laid and
cnstructed and the circuit of the route
are as follows : Beginning in the Cole-
ville road at the western line of the
borough of Bellefonte, thence by said
Coleville road to Thomas street ; thence
by Thomas street to High street; thence
by High street to Allegheny street ,
thence by Allegheny street to Bishop
street; thence by Bishop street to the |
enstern line of said borough ; thence
bu:k Bishop street to Allegheny street ;
taun by Allegheny street to Linn street
the country by trains to meet at some
| central point like Omaba, whence they
will move in one grand procession to
the City on the Sound The detail: of
Tweoma’s plan are still unperfected, but
{ will, it is hoped, be in complete shape
| on or before November 23
| Se
The Behring Sea Fisheries,
An Agreement’ Entered Into Between
Uncle Sam and Great Britain.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. —An agree-
ment has heen entered into between
Great Britain and the United States up-
| on the terms for arbitration of the dis-
{ pute between the United States and
to Armor street ; thence by Armor street | Great Britian over the Behring sea sea!
to Curtin street ; thence by Curtin street
to Spring street ; thence by Spring street |
t> Linn street ; thence by Linn street to
Allegheny street ; thence back by Alle-
gheny, High and Thomas streets and
the Coleville road to the place of begin-
ning, all of which streets and highways
ace in the borough of Bellefonte, Centre
county, Pennsylvania.
Tue Beeca Creek's Trivmpn.—We
find the following dispatch in the
Philadelphia Record of Wednesdey
morning, duted Clearfield. Nov. 10:
“A regular triumph has been achiev-
ed by the Beech Creek railroad com- !
pany which means the completion of a
through route from Philadelphia and
New Yerk to Chicago via. the Read-
ing, to Williamsport, Pittsburg, ete.,
that will be 100 miles shorter than the
“Pennsy’s” line. The Beech Creek
has 100 men at work near Cherry Tree
establishing the connecting line be-
tween their old road and the Pittsburg
and Western.
“When itis completed the Beech
Creek will tap all the great coal re
gious of this part ofthe State, and in
conjunction with the Reading and the
Western connections will form the
greatest and most powerful freight line
in the world. The “Pennsy” has been
outwitted at every point here and is
now dodging about laying out numer-
ous lines in order to block the progress
of the Beech Creek, but with poor re-
| but that it was comcomplete,
‘fisheries. Attorney General Miller said
| this afternoon that the agreement was
suhject to the ratification ot the senate,
He de-
clined to state what points are to be
submitted for arbitration.
The very significant remarks made by
Attorney General Miller and Solicitor
General Taft in the course of arguments
upon the Sayward case before the su-
preme court to-day were brought to the
attention of Secretary Blaine this after-
noon, but the secretary positively de-
clined to make any statement touching
the matter. The other officers of the
state department were either ignorant of
progress of the negotiations or refused
to sav anything upon the subject.
The inference drawn from the devel-
opments made (including the statement
made by the attorney gencral to a re-
presentative of the Associated Press, as
above given) is that the president will
submit to the senate an agreement in
the nature of a treaty between the Unit-
ed States and Great Britain by which
the parties bind themselves to accept as
final and conclusive the definition to be
given by arbitrators of the exact rights
of the United States in Behring sea, as
well as to pay any awards of damages
suffered by the nation that is declared
to have held the true contention.
Snow Storm in the West.
Dickinson, N. D., Nov. 11.—A
blinding snow storm prevailed here yes-
terday. The temperature was nearly
stationary at the freezing point. Over
four inches of snow has fallen. The
wind is strong and range cattle are drift-
ing with the storm
~——Fine job work of ever discription
at the Warcavan Office.
| memorate th: day the police authorities
The Senate Adjourns.
It First Passes the “No Jurisdiction”
Harrisure, November 11.—The
eniire sess ou of the Senate to-day Ww =
taken up in nearing argumenis for and
against Gobin’s resolution, declaring
that the Senate has no jurisdiction.
Remarks in favor of it were made by
Gobin and Packer, and against it by
Rapsher, Brown, Logan, Sloan, and
It was decided to extend the mora-
ing’s session until the resolution was
disposed of, but up to 2 o'clock the
matter was still under discussion.
A resolution exounerating Treasurer
Boyer will be passed, and a larze batch
of appointments made oy the Governor |
since the Legislature adjourned, will |
be sent in for confirmation,
At 2.10 o'clock, the Senate, by 28 to
19, passed the Gobin resolution, declar-
ing no jurisdiction—a strict party vote.
The Senate then took a recess until 3
o'clock. Final adjournment will come
this afternoon.
At the afternoon session a number
of appointments made by the Governor
since the adjournment of the Legisla-
ture were confirmed with the excep-
tion of three notaries public. Senator
Critchfield, Chairman of the committee
on Accounts, presented his report, |
showing the accounts paid each Sena- |
tor and employe for the extraordinary
session, The report was adopted, and |
the President pro tem was instructed
to draw warrants for the same. The |
average for each Senator for salary,
mileage and stationary 1s $575, and the
average to each employe is $250.
Oa motion of Mr. Becker a commi*-
tee of three was appointed to wait on
the Governor and inform him that the
Senate awaited further communica.
tions from him. A recess of thirty
minutes was taken and at 4.30 the
Senate was again called to order.
Senator Becker stated that the Govern-
or had informed the committee that he
had nothing further to communicate to
the Scnate. Senator Grady thereupon
moved that the Senate adjourn sine
die. This was agreed to and at exact
ly 4.30 o'clock the extraordinary ses-
sion was brought to a ciose, just thirty
days alter it convened.
The Method Tndectd ed.
The Way of Proceeding in the Behring
Sea Arbitration Still to be Settled.
‘WasHINGTON, Nov. 11.--It is learn-
ed that the arbitration treaty has not yet
received the signature of the representa-
tives of the United States and Great
Britain for, although all the points to
be submitied to arbitration have been
agreed upon, the method ot arbitration
is still a matter of discussion. This must
be arranged and included in the terms of
the treaty. There are several methods
of procedure in such cases, one of the
most satisfactory to the interests of the
United States heretofore being that
which was followed in the appointment
of the Geneva arbitrators. In that case
the United States and Great Britain
each chose one representative from other
nations, and these wo selected three
others, the five members couiposing the
arbitration commission.
Wile 1t has not been determined to
foliow this course in the Behring Sea ar-
bitration, it is believed by persons in au-
thority that this remaining point wili be
adjusted before the meeting of the Sen-
ate, and that the arbitrators will have
defined the exact rights of the United
States and Great Britain 1m Behring Sea
before the opening of the next sealing
Regarding the decision of the Su-
preme Court in the Sayward case, it can
ve stated tnat the administration is
awaiting the outcome with equanimity.
If the court denies the British conten-
tions the result will be very gratifying,
bug, if it should take the other course
and find the seizure of the vessel to have
been illegal, the administration has the
sa‘1sfaction of pointing to the fact that
it is no wise responsible for the seizure
of the Sayward, which was made by or-
der of its predecessor.
Russia's Financial Straits.
Seeking to Save Her Latest Loan from
Fulure in Paris.
Loxpon,Nov. 7.—M. Vishnegradsky,
Russian Minister of Finance, is seeking
to redeem a quarter of the Russian loan
in Panis so as to saveit from complete
failure. This fact explains the recent
drop in Russian securities in Paris. The
rumors that the Rothschilds were tryin»
to depress the stock was a mere device of
Russia, and was owing to a spirit of re-
venge for the refusal of the firm to as-
sist the loan.
The St. Petersbarg correspondent of
the Times telegraphs to bis paper that he
learns from the best sources that a
heavy export tax will be imposed on
wheat probably a fortnight or three
weeks hence. All the Ministers, except
M. Vishaegradsky, Minister of Finane»,
favored a total prohibition of the ex-
portation. 'Theretore a modilication is
still possible. The long warning given
to exporters will result in an active
trade in the meantime.
Anarchists Hate the Stars and Stripes. |.
CHicAGo, Nov. 11 —At a meeting to-
night of anarchist sympathizers to com-
ordered an American flag placed among
the flaming crimson banners which were
conspicious everywhere.
Instantly there was a profound sensa-
tion in the motley aundience and the
police were hissed from all parts of the
hall. Mrs. Luey Parsons, who occupied
a chair against the wall, shrieked out,
“Hang the murderers of my husband.”
Ina second pandemonium reigned.
Hundreds of excited men pushed for-
ward, cursing the officers and seemingly
only wanting a nod or look from a lea-
der to precipitate a fearful spectacle of
Neveriheless, Inspeetor Hubbard un-
flinchingly ordered a suspension of the
meeting until his commands were obey-
ed, and the flag was reluctantly hoisted
Pine Grove Mentions.
Capt J. M Kepler's mental condition is
much improved.
Miss Emma Martz, whose life was dispared
of some days ago, is now in a fair way to re-
J. F. Krebs a.d wife are ru-ticating, in
Clearfield, tk is week as the guests of his hon-
or Judge Krebs and family.
J. B. Ard and wife, after their usual summer
outings, have again resumad their domestic
duties at their hospitable home on Main street.
The venerable Samuel Hess, Pap. Hess as
he is most familiarly known, was able to drive
to the polls on election day, to cast his seventy-
third fall ballot, hale and hearty.
Our people are having a rare treat this week
attending a series of lectures in the M. E.
church, delivered by Prof. Britton, w hose rep-
utation as an orator ranks away up with the
Mr. H. B. Yarnel is now a residant of our
town having just recently occupied the H. M.
Stover property, on Main street. To Mr. Yar-
nel and his estimable family we extend a
most cordial welcome.
Hon. John T. McCormick, who has been
confined to his bed for several weeks,
was able to get out to the election in his usual
ardent and enthusiastic manner in the inter-
est of the whole ticket.
Our nimrodic friends, known as the Mo
docks, are in camp at the Bear Meadows, for
two weeks. From a message we learn they
have a two hundred pounder venison,better re
sults are looked for this week.
Portugal's Throne Shakes.
Discovery of Plots Against the Mon-
archy Cause Unrest.
LoxpoN, Nov. 7.-—A dispatch from
Lisbon says that the Portuguese Gov-
ernment is seriously concerned at the
growing signs of republican and radical
unrest. The feeling that the present
recime is unsafe dominates the Court
and the aristocracy.
It is known that a plot was recently
unearthed at the manufacturing town of
Elvas, near the Spanish frontier, which
has caused the authorities much anxiety,
Elvas is admittedly more of a republi-
can stronghold than almost any other
Portuguese city, but itis rot believed
that the Republicans of other parts of
the conntry, and the discovery of so ex-
tensive disloyalty has added to the feel-
ing of uneasiness. It is feared by many
that the Republicans will take advan-
tage of the coming municipal elections
in Lisbon to make a serious demonstra-
Seveniy-Seven Men Drowned.
CALCUTTA, Nov. 9.—Andaman Is-
lands, in the Bay of Bengal, which form
a British convict settlement, was visited
by a cyclone last Monday.
The steamer Enterprise, a Govern-
ment vessel used for conveying convicts
to the islands, which was in one of the
ports at the time foundered, and of her
crew of 83 men only six were saved.
The other 77 either went down with
the steamer or were drowned while try
ing to make shore.
Rochester Clothing House.
Books, Magazmes, Etc.
——For the first time in many years the De-
cember number of The Century will have a dis-
tinetively Christmas flavor. Its illustrations
will include a great number of full page en-
gravings, among them six of Nativity subjects.
The frontispiece is a Hoy Family by the
young American artist, Frank Vincent Du
«—Mrs. Amelia Gere Mason, author of
“The Women of the French Salons,” has writ.
ten “Mozart—After a Hundred Years,” for the
Christmas number of The Century, It is es-
pecially appropriate in view of the Mozart
Centenary. The illustra ions included a num
ber of portraits of Mozart at different ages.
——Harper & Brothers have just published
“‘Pharachs, Fellahs, and Explorers,” by Ame-
lia B Edwards; “Arts and Criticism,” by
Theodore Cuild; “Sharp Eyes,a Rambler’s Cal
endar of Fifty-two Weeks among Ins-cts’
Birds and Flowers,” written and illustrated by
W. Hamilton Gibson; and “In the Stranger
People’s Country,” a new novel by Charies
Egbert Craddock. They have also brought
out a magnificent illustrated edition of Ben.
Hur, coniaining over one thousand marginal
drawings, besides twenty full page photograv
ure illustrations,
——William Dean Howells’s now novel, “An
Imperative Duty,” which aroused so much at-
tention as a serial in Harper's Magazine, will
bepublished in book form about the middle of
November. The story is based upon the race
feeling as between white and black, some:
thing deeper than race prejudice—strongest,
indeed, where the latter is weakest, as at the
South. This ethnic motive gives rise to some
very interesting ethical complications, which |
are treated by Mr. Howells in his usual mas-
terful manoer.
—Art and Criticism, a collection of studies
and monographs by Theodore Child, is the
title of a superb volume just published by Bar-
per & Brothers. It isenriched with numerous
illustrations, many of which are reproductions
of famous paintings by European artists, and
includes many of those admirable essays on
art subjects for which Mr. Child has won de
served distinction as an art critic.
——Miss Amelia B. Edwards’s new book on
Egypt, Pharaohs, Feliahs, and Explorers, has
just been published by Harper & Brothers.
——The Amateur Circus; or, a Season in
New York, written and illustrated by H. W.
MecVickar, is a unique and attractive volume
which Harper and Brothers announce as just
ready for publication. The pictures comprise
twenty-three fac-simile reproductions of origi-
nal drawings in water colors,representing New
York’s “Four Hundred,” and the book will
doubtless arouse no little attention and amuse-
Sixty Convicts Killed by a Cyclone.
CALCUTTA, Nov. 9.—-A cyclone that
passed over the Andaman islands de-
stroyed a large number of buildings in
the Indian penal settlement. Sixty
convicts were killed and two hundred
——A bunch of flowers prettily ar-
ranged is always fashionale on a morning
or evening gown. The princess of
Wales usually wears a bunch of roses
without leaf, or some close, neat little
A Properly Dressed Man.
According to the best fashion papers the well dressed
man of to-day wears a three, or four buttoned, cutaway
sack coat, single breasted vest, buttoned slightly higher
than they have been worn during the sumwer and
trousers of medium width. In colors, the different
shades of brown are selling fastest, though very fashiona-
ble people are wearing many light fabrics.
Hats are large in shape, and lower in the crown than
they have been for some time, with rather wide, slightly
Black and brown being the most popu-
lar colors for both business and dress.
In scarfs : delicate shades of blue and brown are very
much worn, but, for those who can wear them, the bril-
liant reds add great beauty when worn with the popu-
lar wood brown suitings.
four in hands are popular, though English bows are
much worn by those who profess to be leaders.
In collars the self rolling medium heighth styles are
proper while cuffs are linked, with square corners.
The above is a complete description of what you should
wear if you care to be in style, and why not be dressed
properly when it costs just as little. Go to M. Fauble’s
Rochester Clothing House and you can get all of these
articles for the wonderfully small sum of $14,00. Amaz-
True nevertheless !
curling brims.
"ing ain't it ?
to a place over the stage.
The large puffs, ascots and
New Advertisements,
900 SALARY.—We will pav and
Commission to Men and Women
‘Leschers and Clergvmen to sell our NEW
No finer book published. Over 250 choice en-
gravings. 10,400 copies sold in one week. En- the greatest men of the country.
This is no humbug offer. Write at at once for
particulars in regard to salary.
36 39 3m Norwich, Conn:
{1s ! COATS!
A large assortment of childrens
coats and caps at the
New goods of all kinds just in,
Stockings in wool from 10cts up.
For good goods at low prices go
to the
35 21 1y No. 9, Spring Street,
ellefonte, Pa.
Whereas the Honorable A. O. Furst,Pres-
ident Judee of the Court of Common Pleasof 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
3rd day of September 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
Nov. being tne 2ird day of Nov., 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.
aons, at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of the 23rd,
with their records, inquisitions, examinations,
and their own remembrances, to do those
things which to their office appertains to be
dene, 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
shen and there to prosecute against them as
thall be just.
Given under my hand, at Bellefonte, the 29th
day of October, in the yea: of our Lord, 1891,
and the one hundred and fourteenth year of the
independence of the United St: tes.
36-42.4¢, Sheritf.
HERIFF'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 ¢xposed to public sale at the
Court House, in the Borough of Bellefonte, on
‘atl o'clock, p. m. the followfng described real
All that certain tract of land situated in the
Borough of Millheim, Centre county, Pa,
bounded and deserib d as follows: Bi gin-
ning at a stone, thence along land of Dan’l A.
Musser south 7314° W. 427-10 perch to a ston,
thence along land of same and turnpike north
| 16° W. 26 3 10 perch to a stone, thence along
i land of Geo. Peters, north 70° E. 13 110 perch
to a stone, thence by land of same south 19° E.
7-10 perch to stone, thence by same north
684° E 7 8 10 perch to stone, thence by land of
J. Philip Gephart, south 19° E. 28 1-10 perch to
place of beginning. Thereon erected two two
story frame dwelling houses, stable and other
out buildings
S ized taken in execution and to be sold as
the property of Jacob Alters with notice to Jno.
Alters tene tenant.
at 1 o'clock, p. m., the following real estate.
All defendants right title and interest in and
toa certain tract of land situate in Howard
township, Centre county, Pa., bounded and de-
scribed as follows: Beginning at a dogwood,
thence by land surveyed to Williams Ramsy
south 47° E. 135 perch toa corner, thence south
47° west 81 perch toa post, thence south 40° E.
28 perch to a corner, thence by land formerly
of Joseph Miles in right of Stephel Regent S.
(8° west 181 perch to a post, by marked chest
nut, thence n rth 40° w st 30 perch to a post,
thence by land of Curtin’s heirs north 50° £.
176 j erch to a corner, thence north 40° west 76
perch to a white oak, north 47° E. 66 perch to
the place of beginning, containing 127 acres
68 perches more or less,
Seized taken in execution and to be sold as
the property of Jacob R. Leathers.
3643 2t Sheriff.
lowing accounts have been examined,
passed and filed of record in the Register's of
fice for the inspection of heirs and legatee!
creditors and all others in anywise interested,
and will be presented to the Orpt ans’ Court of
Centre county on Wednesday, the 25th day of
November, A. D., 1891.
1. The tourth and partial account of
George Bower and Samuel Evert, execators of
ete., of Jacob iver, late of Psan twp, de-
2. The first and final account of Jonatham
Schenck, administrator of ete, of “llsworth T.
Garduer, late of Liberty township, deceased.
3 The first and final account of Annie M.
Miles, executrix of ete, of J. DD. Miles, late of
Milesbu) g boro,, deceased.
4. The account ot Samuel A. Martin, trustee
ete. to sell the real estate of Daniel Emerick,
late of Walker township, deceased.
#. The account of W. A. Wagner andS. J.
Wagner, administrators of ete. of John H.
Wagner, late of Potter township, deceased.
6. The first and final account of R. J.
Haynes, Jr,, administrator ete., of Susan Cashb-
er, late of Snow Shoe township, deceased.
7. The first and final account of Fannie E.
Gray and Zane B. Gray, executors of ete., of
A. T. Gray, late of Half Moon township, de-
8 The first and final account of Jacob Yar-
nell, administrator of ete., of Josiah T. Hea-
ton, late of Boggs township, deceased.
8. The first and final account of James
Houseman, administrator of etc., of Julia Moy-
er, late of Potter township, deceased.
10. The first and final account of E. W-
Hale, guardian of Mary M. Hale, a minar
child of James T. Hale, Jr., deceased.
11. The first and final account of E. W.
Hale, guardian of Alice Hale, a minor child of
James T. Hale, Jr., deceased.
12. Third partial account of James P. Co-
burn, executor of ete., of Thomas Huston, lake
of Walker township, deceased"
13. The first partial account of Lydia A.
Musser and A. Walters, administrators of ete,
of Daniel A. Musser, late of Miilheim boro,,
deceased, :
14. The account of Jared Harper. adminis-
trator of etc., of Mrs. Nannie Sheridan, late of
Bellefonte horo., deceased.
15. The final account of Louisa Bush, exé-
cutrix of ete., of D. G. Bush, deceased.
16. The first and final account of Mary Beh.
res, D. W. Behres and Jacob Behres, adminis-
trators of ete.. of Jacob Behres, late of Patton
township, deceased.
17. The first and final account of D. 8. Kel-
ler, administrator of etc., of Wm. F. Tipiog,
late of Howard boro, Deceased.
18. The first and final account of Orpha Q.
Youngman and H, E. Duck, administrators
of ete,, of W. H. Youngman, late of Millheim
boro, deceased
19. 'The first and final account of I. N. Gor
don, administrator of ete., of Theo. Gordon,
late of Bellefonte, decessed
20. The first and partial account ot I. N.
Gordon, administ ators of ete., of James D.
Gordon, late of Bellefonte, deceased.
36 12 4t, JOHN A RUPP.