Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 17, 1894, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Pr a A
—Mr J hn W, Cooke, formerly a
resident of Boilefonte, but who recently
moved to Philadeiphia, we understand
has sold his celebrated Woodland coal
mines to a syndicate for $60.000.
—— While on a visit to his sister at
Salona, Rev. Samuel E. Furst died at
her residence last Monday night. He
was about 55 years old and leaves a
wife and children. He was the son of
Samuel Furst and was born in Lamar
township. He studied law with C.
G. Furst, esq., at Lock Haven, but af-
terwards turned his attention to the
ministry, and preached for many years
at New Berlin, Pa. He was in charge
of a church in Bedford county at the
time of his death.
Poisoning CATTLE. —A Beech Creek
township former, who was in this city
to-day, informed the Ezpress that some
wisereant is engaged in the despicable
work of adminstering poison to the cat-
tle that are herded every summer in the
woods of the “Skootac” region. Itis
supposed that the poison 1s arsenic, and
that it is mixed with salt and fed to the
cattle. Eighteen head of steers have |
been found in the woods,—Lock Haven
A Sxake IN THE KircHEN.—The
Jersey Shore Herald is authority for
the statement that last Friday evening,
as the ladies employed atthe Jumber
camp of James O'Connor, on Pine
Creek, were about to prepare, supper a
mouster rattle snake was discovered in
the kitchen. It is unnecessary to state
that further preparations for the evening
meal were suspended at once. Harry
Dunber killed the reptile, which meas-
ured four feet in length and carried ten
LAw.-—The secvitors of the law seem to
be in bad shape in Perry county, as it
is announced that in the criminal court
of that county last week one lawyer was
convicted of assault a battery and breach
of the peace, another of embezzlement,
two others had true bills found against
them for embezzlement, one justice of
the peace was convicted of malfeasance
in office, and two constables were re-
turned for drunkenness and neglect of
death of James Duncan, Esq., which
occurred last week from an attack of
dysentery, Philipsburg lost one of its
oldestand most respected citizens. Born
at Duncansville, Blair county, in 1818,
he was consequently in the 77th year of
his age. He came to Bald Eagle, in
this county, in 1857, and settled in
Philipsburg in 1881, where he resided
ever since. He had served as Justice of
the Peace for about thirty years,
ABour CorONERS.—Recently the
county commissioners of Dauphin coun-
ty refused to pay the coroner for hold-
ing an inquest on the body of a woman
who dropped dead in the city of Harris-
burg. The coroner appealed to Judge
Simonton, who in an opinion on the
subject sustained the commissioners and
denied the position of the coroner that it
was his duty to hold an inquest on the
body of every person who died suddenly.
Other counties ought to follow the ex-
ample of Dauphin in this respect.
A. R.—The following order interests
the veterans in this neighborhood :
Head Quarters Gregg Post, No. 95,
G. A. R. Bellefonta, Pa., Aug. 14th,
1894. All members of the post are re-
quested to be present at the next regular
meeting, Saturday, Aug. 18th, 1894, to
complete the arrangements for going to
National Encampment at Pittsburg in
September. The post will go in & body,
and nine other posts of the county are
expected to join with us and start from
Bellefonte at 10.80, a. m., September
10th, the other posts to take the train
at their most convenient stations. Old
soldiers not members of the G. A. R.,
and others, are expected to go with us.
Free quarters for 150 have been assigned
to Centre county posts. The excursion
will last from 6th to the 25th, inclusive,
and regular fare one way will be the
price of the round trip.
MARRIAGE Licenses. —Issued dur-
ing the past week.--Taken from the
B. F. Heckart, of Morganza, Wash-
ington Co., Pa., and Carrie Tibbens, of
Penn Cave, Gregg Twp.
Edward Lucas, of Bellefonte, and
Edith Grove, of Boalsburg.
James W. McCormick, of Charleston,
S. C., and Mary S. Meyer, of Centre
D.I. Warce, of Aaronsburg, and
Blanche Bame, of Millheim.
A.J. Hetzel, of Aaronsburg, and
Sadie Bressler, of Millheim.
Frank Feeman, of Harrisburg, and
Elizabeth Barry, ot Bellefonte.
Calvin 8S. Garbrick, of Zion, and
Mary Hartman, of Hecla.
8S. M. Schleiffer, of Millheim, and
Dollie Snyder, of Spring Mills.
Robert Corl and Eva Crust, both of
Benner Twp.
WouLpy'r po A Trick oF THs KinD.
--There is a suspicion abroad that some
of the honest sheep raisers of Lycoming
county are playing a game upon the
county that would do credit to a heath-
en Chinee. It is allegea that when
a sheep is killed the auditors are in-
formed, They see the sheep, appraise it
and go away, but while the auditors are
turning out of the lane, the owner of
another lock of sheep will take the
dead animal to his home, summon the
auditors, have it appraised, and receive
the money from the commissioners.
Then one or two other men do likewise,
until finally the county pays out about
$20 dollars for that one sheep.
sion of Bellefonte Academy will open
tors—Miss Julia L. Reed, teacher in
young ladies’ room ; Miss Emily Wil-
liamson, teacher in primary and inter-
mediate departments; Mr. J. R. Hughes,
teacher in charge of young men’s room ;
Rev. J. P. Hughes, Principal, and
teacher of mathematics, Students’ tick-
ets, at a reduced price, can be obtained
on all the railroads coming into Belle-
fonte for pupils living out of town, who
wish to avail themselves of the advan-
tages of this Institution.
Pupils will be thoroughly prepared
for teaching, for any college, or for a
business life. Schedule of school studies
will be arranged to harmonize with the
schedule of trains, so that the studies of
students coming from the neighboring
towns and villages can be fully provid-
ed for.
Altoona has been treated to a bank de-
falcation of large proportions and a first-
class social scandal, in the going wrong
of Harry G. Gardner, cashier of the
Second National Bank, who has ab-
scuoded from that city, taking with
him a large amount of money belonging
to the bank, and a woman who was not
his wite. About the beginning of last
week it got to be rumored on the street
that Gardner had suddenly disappeared
and suspicion was at once aroused that
gomething was wrong. It was discover-
ed that he had left on Monday night
and it was said that the woman in
question bad accompanied him. When
his disappearance became fully es-
tablished Bank Examiner Miller ap-
peared upon the scene, and upon
his first examination of the books came
to the conclusien that Gardner had tak-
en at least $20,000 along with him,a sum
which was greatly increased by further
investigation. The woman in the case
went by the name of Gordon and ap-
pears to have come from Philadelphia.
The rumor associating her with Belle-
fonte is a foolish canard. Gardner left
an interesting family, and before he
left for parts unknown he wrote his
wife a letter in which, among other
things, he told her to kiss the baby for
him. In addition to being cashier of
the bank, Gardner was a member of the
house furnishing firm of Harry Wayne
& Co., but his defaleation does not ap-
pear to have involved that firm. The
bank officials say that the bank is all
right, the bad conduct of the cashier
not having impaired its stability or
caused any run upon it, so far.
Bank Eaminer Miller has been work-
ing continually at the books since the
default was discovered, and has as yet
made no definite statement asto the
condition of the bank, but believes that
Gardner’s shortage is at least $100,000.
Facts have been developed as
to the direction taken by the cashier
in his flight. Mr. Chas. T. Jacobs,
who was on his way to Pittsburg
on Monday nighton fast line, met
Gardner on the train. He first saw him
at Greensburg, where the smoking car
was detached from the train for repairs.
Among the passengers who came out of
the car before it was cut off was Gard-
ner, who spoke to Mr. Jacobs as he
went past and took the second seat be-
hind him. After a time Mr. Jacobs got
up and went into the rear car. As he
past Gardner both men bid each the
time of day the second time. Mr. Ja-
cobs also remarked: “You must be
taking a trip?” “I am,” answered
Gardener, smiling, At Pittsburg both
men again met in the Union depot
where they both took lunch, being not
more than three or four feet apart.
Gardner was attired in a light suit, wore
a straw hat and carried either a package
or satchel. He was last seen standing
along side of a train bound for Fort
The Directors of the Bank are mak-
ing an effort to capture the absconder,
having telegraph half around the world
to all points where he may have taken
refuge. The men who endorsed his
bonds as cashier of the Second National
bank were exJudge James Gardner and
his son, Thaddeus Gardner, both de-
Gardner is a Knight Templar, treas-
urer of the Elks Lodge at Altoona, a
Heptasoph, a Juniata Club man, the
leading social organization of the county,
a member of the Patriotic Sons of
America, besides being a regular Pres-
byterian church attendant.
His relatives will try to cancel part |
of the shortage.
on Monday, September 10th. Instrue- |
——1t the weather is favorable a very
large crowd will be attracted to Hecla
Park by the band tournament -on the
30th of this month.
BrLair County's Loans. -- Blair
county is largely a community of debt-
ors. The thirty-two building and loan
association in Altoona, four in Tyrone,
one in Bellwood, one in Duncansville,
and one in Holidaysburg,are roughlyes-
timated to control loans aggregating $15,-
000,000. The Pennsylvania trust com-
pany, of Reading, has loaned an even
million dollars in Altcona and Tyrone.
The United Security life insurance and
trust company, a Philadelphia concern,
has loans for $750,000 scattered through
the county.
AssociATION.—A meeting of the Cen-
tre County Bar Association was held in
the court room at 9 o’clock Tuesday
morning to make preliminary arran-
gements in reference to the funeral of
Col. D.S. Keller. Hon. A. O. Furst
was selected as chairman of the meet-
ing. Clement Dale was made secretary.
On motion a committee on resolutions
was appointed, consisting of Gen. James
A. Beaver, C. M. Bower, Clement Dale,
D. F. Fortney and John Blanchard.
The committee was requested to have
the resolutions prepared and to present
them at a general meeting of the Bar
and citizens to be held in the court
house on Thursday morning at 9 o’clock.
A oommittee consisting of E. R. Cham-
bers, Ira. C. Mitchell and Ellis L. Orvis
was appointed to make arrangements
for floral designs. Gov. Beaver stated
that on account of important engage-
ments of long standing he could not be
present on the day of the funeral and
desired at this meeting to express his
sentiments and respect for Col. Keller.
He paid a glowing tribute to the mem-
ory of the deceased member of the Bar
and of the high respect he had for him
as a man, a soldier and a lawyer.
After some general talk the meeting ad-
journed to meet in the court room on
Thursday morning at which time the
public is generally invited to attend.
Pine Grove Mentions.
D. G. Meek and wife are among the vast
throng at Newton Hamilton campmeet-
ing this week.
The prolonged drought was broken last
Sunday morning by several showers
which wet the ground some inches
In our last letter we misspelled our ball
pitcher’s name, 80 as to read Kopee when
it should have been Kepler, one of our
practical farmer boys.
Mr. Ira Gates and wife of Orangeville
I1l., who intended spending some weeks
visiting Centre county relatives, were
hastily summoned home last Saturday
by a dispatch stating the serious illness
of Mrs. Gates’ mother.
A few days ago one of our young sports
was noticed driving through town with a
placard on his buggy “Hunting a wife”
and as there are a goodly number of mar-
riageable ladies in our town, he should
not be hunting long. We would advise
him to advertise through the C. C. col-
umn and at least exchange postal auto-
On the 13th inst, the death of Joseph
Grazier occurred at his home at Gates-
burg, after a brief illness of dysentery
having been confined to Bed but a few
days. Hisage was 80 years, Mr. Gragier
was well and favorably known for his
honesty and strict integrity, He leaves a
widow and nine children to mourn the
death of an indulgent parent, a kind hus-
band and a most obliging neighbor.
Our young friend Cooper Miller has
been elected teacher of the Central City
grammar school. J. A. B. Miller has been
elected to teach the Krumrine school
which Nancy Thomas resigned. Walter
Wry is to teach the Guyer scheol, and
John G. Miller has been changed to
Baileyville. The Penna. Furnace school
has been closed by order of the board, it
being consolidated with the Baileyville
Our Pine Hall neighbors enjoyed an old
fashioned union Sunday school celebra-
tion. The Reforms and Lutherans met
in the picnic grove and spent a joyous
time with the Pine hall band for enter-
tainment. In the evening a sociable was
conducted for the purpose of purchasing
anew organ for the Lutheran church,
The treasury was handsomely replen-
ished, but not until the fourth command-
ment was badly bent.
Last Friday the 10th inst, a telegram
was received announcing the death of a
lady well known here. Mrs. Fannie Im-
boden, who died at her home in Philips-
burg, on the 9th iast, of heart failure
aged 85 years. When our eountry’s flag
was assailed in 1861, she gave two of her
sons to defend it and both were killed.
Two sons, Erastus and Harry, and one
sister Mrs, Rebecea Murphy of this place,
and one brother Simon Sellers of Half
Moon, survive this good old mother.
Catharine Kustaborder, wife of John
Kustaborder, died at her home near
Penna. Furnace on the 9th inst, She was
well known in the neighborhood, having
lived all her life within sight of her pa-
rental home. She was one whose influ-
ence for good was felt throughout the en-
tire community. She was the second
daughter of David Harpster. Two sis-
ters, Mrs. Samuel Goss and Mrs. Soloman
Gates, with Alex and David Harpster,
her brothers and one son D, H. Kustabor-
ber mourn the death of this old mother
in Israel, who in her girlhood connected
herself with the church. Her pastor
Rev. C. T. Aikens paid the last tribute to
her memory on the 11th inst at Gatesburg
cemetery where she was laid by the side
of her husband, who preceded her three
years ago. Her age was73 years 2 months
and 16 days.
The harvest home picnic last Saturday
at Baileyville, was a decided success.
The hillside of old Sandy was covered
with people to witness the base ball
games that lasted most of the day. In
the forenoon the Baileyville and Frank-
linyille teams played a game which re-
sulted in 14 to 38 in favor of the Railey-
ville boys. After dinner the Scotia and
Pine Grove teams played for the cham-
pionship of the day. For the first six in-
nings the game was loosely played. Just
then some one wanted pitcher Kepler's
hair cut long, which was not needed con-
sidering his effective pitching, so the re-
sult of the game was a victory for Pine
Grove 9 to 26. The balance of the eve-
ning was spent in a social good time.
SABBATH ScHOOL.—Saturday August 4th
the people of Gatesburg and vicinity
celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of the
organization of their Sunday school. It
was organized in the old red school house
that stood near where the Lutheran
church now stands. ln 1842 the commu.
nity was visited by a colporteur in the
employ of the American Tract Society by
the name of Benj. Fought, who went
from family to family and con-
versed on the subject of religion and sold
and. distributed the societys publica- ,
tions. At that early day preaching was !
but once a month, and frequently only
every two months. It was largely through
the study of the tracts that the young
folks urged the organization of a Sunday
school. Rev. Daniel Moser, the pastor,
consequently set Aug. 4th 1844, for the
first Sunday school meeting at Gatesburg
The date is still fresh in the minds of
some, for the day previous old ‘‘daddy”
Gates with his spanking six horse team
hauled a crowd of men and boys to Belle-
fonte, packed in the big wagon like corn
brooms on end, whose sole business it
was to cheer for Polk, Dallas, and
Shunk, and the tariff of 42 at this late day
they admit that they were a happy crowd
returning after midnight weary and
tired, early the next morning they were
awakened by their mother and started
off to sunday school, as none of the fath-
ers were able to attend this first meeting.
Rev. Mr. Moser was chairman, secretary
and treasurer, as the scholars were timid
and not altogether certain that it was
safe to take part in such a movement.
Mr. Moser drafted the constitution which
waslong enough to govern a state, conse-
quently many of the first meetings were
taken up in explaining the by-laws to
teachers and pupils, Within a year the
school had over one hundred scholars.
The first organization consisted chiefly
of the families of Jacob and Soloman
Gates, Jacob and John Ellenberger, Ged.
and Wm. Rider, Geo. and Jacob Rumber-
er, Joseph Gates, Michael Rider, James
Ross, George Kohlinger, John Fronk,
John Krider. David Pile, Frederick
Gates, Michael Miller, David Harpster.
Amos E. Clemson was elected superin.
tendent and at once set about to classify
the school, the small children were taught
the alphabet, the larger boys and girls
formed a testament class, and the older
ersons comprised the Bible class. Their
essons consisted in reading from the Bi.
ble without note or comment.
In 1847 the M. E. people organized a
school in the same house, this drew
largely from the first organization ; but
still much interest was manifested. In
1848the M. E. neighbors raised the cry
what must we do to be saved, and in Aug-
ust held the first campmeeting on Half
Moon Run which resulted in many con-
versions being made under the preaching
of Rev. Mills who had the meeting in
charge. Quite a number of the conver-
sions were members ot the Lutheran
church. The Methodist at once began to
organize their forces and form a class of
converts. A line was drawn between the
converted and unconverted and of course
the bulk of the school was left out in the
cold spiritually. Simmce the Methodists
Siganjden a separate school in 1849, each
school has been conducted on the denomi-
national plan, being well supported and
attended. Weare safe in saying that a
larger percentage of children and young
folks in that vicinity are enrolled and in
structed in the Sunday school work, than
in any like community with the same
Some thirteen persons were at the
anniversary, who were present at the or.
ganization one half of a century ago, and
who are still working in the Sunday
schools. The retiring superintendent
Mr. Clemson énjoined them as brethren
to be steadfast, immovable always
abounding in the work ot the Master,
be not weary in well doing for in due sea-
season we shall reap if we faint not. Prof.
Ira Ellenberger principal of the Tyrone
High school was the orator of the day.
He took for his subject “If a man
die shall he live again,” he handled
it so well that the audience
was sorry when his hour was up. After
the exercises were over a general hand
shaking took place and as the hospitable
people of Gatesburg had prepared full
and plenty forall the strangers. The day
was spent pleasantly as well as
In Memoriam.
Resolutions of eondolence on the
death of Dr. J. P. Glenn, of Snow Shoe
Lodge No. 226. I. 0. O. F., Snow Shoe,
Pa. ;
Wugseas: It has pleased Almighty God,
ia his Infinite Wisdom to remove from our
midst,our beloved Brother Dr. J. P. Glenn,and,
WuEereas: Snow Shoe Lodge has lost an
efficient member and zealous advocate, the
community in which he lived an esteemed
citizen, and his family an affectionate husband
and indulgent father: Therefore be it
Resolved: Whilst we humbly bow to the
decree of Him who doeth all things well, we
greatly mourn the loss of our deceased Broth:
Resolved, That to the bereaved family, we
extend our sincere sympathv and condolence,
and would reverently refer them tothe or-
phan’s father and widow’s friend, who alone
can heal the wounded heart.
Resolved, That our charter be draped, for
the period of thirty days, and that these reso
lutions be entered on our minutes, and a copy
be presented to the family of our deceased
Brother, and published in the county papers.
(Jonx D. Brown. P.G
| James [. YARNELL. he
{ Daniern R. THOMAS.
| Ros'r M. PARK.
| JorN M. MARKS.
Snow Shoe, Pa.
Aug. 3, 1894.
Books, Magazines Etc.
——The illustrations in The Art Amateur ,23
Union Square, N. Y., (August) are, as they
ought to be, largely suggestive of the coolness
which views of the water gratefully produce
in the sultry heat of the dog days. They in-
clude a reproduction in color of Edward Mor
an’s “Lightship,” full-page black-and whites
of Lionel Walden's “Toiler of the Sea,” Haqu-
ette’s ‘‘Against the Tide,” and Bellinger’s
“The Open Sea,” and some capital pencil and
pen drawings by Theodore R. Davis ; in addi-
tion to which there are aketches of water-lilies
and the fourth of Mr. Volkmar’s fish-series of
plates for china painters. The pictures, how-
ever, are by no means all marines ; there is a
grouping of Butterflies (one of the color plates)
‘a portrait of Kossuth (frontispiece), and vari
ous interiors, specimens of carved work, em-
broideries, ete, etc., besides the numerous
supplementary working-designs for which
this magazine is so favorably known.
he eS
Summer Pleasure Tour to Niagara
Falls via Pennsylvania Railroad. |
sylvania Railroad’s noted personally
conducted pleasure tours to Niagara |
Falls will be run.
Special train of Pullman parlor cars |
and day coaches will leave Washing- |
ton at 7.00 A. M., York 10:10 A. M. |
Harrisburg 11:35 A. M., Sunbury 1:05
P. M., Williamsport 2:40 P. M., stop-
ping at principal intermediate points.
Excursion tickets, valid for return
passage within ten days, will be sold
for train leaving Bellefonte at 9:33 A.
M., connecting with special train, at
rate $7.35.
Tickets will permit of stop-off at
Watkins and Rochester, in either di-
rection, within limit.
On August 23d another of the Penn- |
New Advertisements.
OR SALE OR RENT—Easy terms
to good tenant, desirable house, at
State College the property of Miss Kate Car-
penter. Fine location, corner lot. Apply.
39-23-8t. State College, Pa.
Best and Largest Practical Art Magazine
(The only Art Periodical awarded a medal
at the World's Fair.)
Invaluable to all who wish to make their living by
art or to make their homes beautiful.
FOR 10c, we will send toany one mention-10c.
ing this publication a specimen ¢>py, with su-
perb color plates (tor copying or framing) and
8 supplementary pages of designs (regular
price, 35¢). Or FOR 25c. we will send also
‘Painting for Beginners” (90 poges).
MONTAGUE MARKS, 23 Union Square, N. Y.
INCORPORATION.—In the Court of
Common Pleas for tke County of Centre. No-
tice is hereby given that an application will
be made to the said Court on the 27th day of
August A. D. 1894, at 10 o'clock a. m., under
the Corporation Act of one thousand eight
hundred and seventy-four and the supple-
ments thereto, by H. Fauble,Sigmund Joseph,
Abraham Baum, Herman Holtz and William
Grauar, for the Charter of an intended Corpo-
ration, to be called “The Hebrew Cemetery
Association Rodef Sholem, of Bellefonte, Pa.,’’
the character and object of which is the main-
tenance of a public Cemetery and for these
purposes to have, Bonseny and enjoy all the
rights, benefits and privileges conferred hy
the said Act and its Supplements.
30-31-4¢ Solicitors.
EGAL NOTICE.—Notice is here-
by given that the accounts of John T.
McCormick Committee of Thomas Strouse
a lunatic, and of A. G. Ewing Committee of
Jane Crain a lunatic, as filed by W.G. yung,
Exr, of A. G. Ewing dec’d. have been filed in
the office of the Prothonotary of the Court of
Common Pleas of Centre county, and unless
exceptions be filed thereto before Wednesday
August 29, 1894, the same will be confirmed.
lowing accounts have been examined
passed and filed of record in the Register’s of-
fice, for the inspection of heirs and legatees,
creditors and all others in any wise interested
and will be presented to the Orphans Court o
Centre County,on Wednesday, the 29th day of
August, A. D. 1894.
1. The fourth account of Reuben Grimm,
guardian of &c., of Edward and Elizabelth
Burket, of Miles township.
2. The second and final account of John N.
Krumrine and Christina Krumrine, adm’rs of
&c., of John C. Krumrine, late of College town-
ship, deceased.
3. The first and final account of E. C.
Bumes, trustee under the last will and testa-
ment of Thomas Burnside, late of Bellefonte
Boro., deceased.
4, The firstand final account of John Kuhn,
administrator of &e., ot Peter Kuhn, late of
Harris township, deceased.
5. The first and final account of William
Singer, late guardian of John Moon of Liberty
township, as filed by Mary Singer, administra-
trix of William Singer, deceased.
6. The first and final account of Wm. Sing-
er, late guardian of Lanson Moon, of Liberty
township, as fi'ed by Mary Singer, administra-
trix of &c., of Wm. Singer, deceased.
7. The first and final account of Wm. Sing-
er, late guardian of Estella Moon, of Liberty
township, as filed by Mary Singer, administra-
trix of &c., of Wm. Singer, doceased*
8. First and final account of Henry H.
Fredericks, executor of &c., of Geo. W. Wil-
liams, tate ot Harris township, deceased.
9. The account of Thomas F. Riley, execu-
or of &c., of Christian Gingerich, late of Har-
ris township, deceased.
10. The second and final account of E. C.
Humes, executor of &c., of John Seibert late
of Benner township, deceased,
11. The second and final account of Henry
Meyer, executor of &c,, of Henry Meyer, Sr.,
late of Miles township, deceased.
12. The third and final account of Henry
Meyer, trustee of &c., of Henry Meyer, Sr.,
sate of Miles township, deceased.
13. The first and partial account of Kate
Neese, administratrix of &c., of Wm,
Neese, late of Miles township, deceased.
_ 14. The accountof Jobn L. Kreamer, admin-
istrator of &c., of Rebecca Hess, late of Haines
township, deceased.
15. The final account of John L. Kreamer,
administrator of &c., of Michael Hess, late of
Haines township, deceased.
16. First and final account of 8. Warren Id:
dings, administrator of &c., of Henry Iddings,
late of Unionville Boro., deceased.
16. The third and final account of Isabella
Hirlinger and William F. Holt, administrator
of &c., of C. G. Hirlinger, late of Philipsburg
Boro., deceased.
18. The first and final account of D. 8. Kel-
ler, gourdion of Orrie L. Heverly, a miner
child of James Heverly, late of Howard town-
ship, decd.
19. The account of F. O. Hosterman and
Wm. E. Keen, adm’rs of &ec., of Noah Stover,
late of Haines township, deceased.
20. Second and final account of David Kel-
ler, executor of &c., and trustee to sell the
real estate of Joseph Swinehart, late of Harris
township, deceased.
21. The first and final account of Albert
Smeltzer, adm’r of &ec., of Elizabeth Smeltzer,
late of Howard boro, deceased.
22. The account of Godfrey Fisher, guard-
ian of Nancy Mulholland, a minor child of
Rudolph Mulholland, late of Burnside town-
ship deceased.
23. The first and partial account of J. E.
Royer and J. C. Smull, executors of &e., of
Joel Royer, late of Miles township, deceased
24. The second account of Kate M. Carson,
executrix of &c., of Joseph M. Carson, late of
Potter township, deceased.
25. The account of C. M. Bower, adm’r of
&c., of John Fetzer, late of Boggs township
deceased. >
26. The first and final account of J. S.
Houseman, adm’'r c. t. a. of &c.,, of Emmelia
Royer, late of Potter township, deceased.
27. First and final account of H. F. Kes-
singer, adm’r of &c., of C. C. Nestlerode, late
of Liberty township, decd.
28. The third account of 8. C. Bower and
Lydia Bower, ex’rs of &c,, of Christian Bower,
late of Howard township, deceased.
29. The first and final account of Mary F.
Blanchard, adm’x of &c., of Edmund Blanch-
ard, late of Belletonte boro, deceased.
30. The first and- final accountof D. D. |
Woods, adm'r of &c., Luke Furrell, late of |
Rush twp., deceased. |
31. The account of H. E. Duck, ex'r, of &ec., |
Catharine Ney, late of Haines tcwnship, de-'
G. W. RUMBERGER, Register.
i ee i
New Advertisements.
OR SALE.—A desirable dwelling
house at State College, located on Col-
lege avenue and within one ‘square of post-
office and churches. It isa new building of
nine rooms, finished throughout in hard
wood, and occupies a 50x150 ft. lot. The prop-
erty will be sold for §3.500. Plenty of time
will be given. R. M. FOSTER,
39-10-tf. State College, Pa.
the residence of the undersigned,.
in Walker township, Centre county, Pa., four
yearling cattle. There are two red ones, each:
with a bell, and two spotted black and white.
All have a notch in under side of right ear bot
no other marks. The owner is hereby notified
to claim property and pay costs or they will
be disposed of according to law.
39-31 Zion, Pa.
testamentary on the estate of Esther A.
Garner, deceased, late of Ferguson township,
having been granted the undersigned he de-
sires all persons knowing themselves indebt-
ed to said estate to make immediate settle-
ment and those having claims to present
them properly authenticated for payment.
J. H. MILLER, Executor,
39.28-6% Rock Springs, Pa.
testamentary on the estate of John
B. Leathers, deceased late of Howard
township, having been granted to the under-
signed they Tequast all persons knowing them-
selves indebted to said estate to make imme-
diate settlement and those having claims to
present them, properly authenticated, for
} Executors.
testamentary on the estate of Bernard
Lauth, deceased, late of Howard, Pa., having
been granted to the undersigned they request
all Jeisons knowing themselves indebted to
said estate to make payment, and those hav-
ing claims against the same to present them
duly authenticated for settlement.
J. N. LAUTH, St. Louis, Mo.
WM. WILHELM, Buffalo N.Y.
All communications to be addressed to Mrs.
Elizabeth Lauth, Howard, Pa. 39-27-66
} Executors.
Posts may be from 40 to 75 feet apart
(Patented Nov. 20, 1892.)
Territory and Material for Sale in the United
States and Canada.
LAND OWNERS—The season for fencing
your properties is here, Investigate
the merits of the “Keystone Suppen-
sion Fence,” and acknowleege it su-
perior to all others and adopt it, or put
in your claim for the $1.000 above offer-
ed. Orders for material, will receive
prompt attention.
Call on; or address with stamp.
H. XK. HOY, M. D.
23 West High St.
Bellefonte, Pa.
GATES : I also offer the best chea; ate
ever patented, “The Farmer's Prize.” This
ate can be made to open and close over snow
rifts. It is the gate adopted and used by the
Central R. R. of Penna.
County, township or farm rights, or gates
with hinges reaay to hang are offered.
H. K. HOY.
23 West High St.
39-12 6m Bellefonte, Fa.
Pine Grove Mille, Pa., May 29, 18%"
H. K. Hoy, Mp.
Dear Sir.
. This is to certify that
am very much pleased with the new fenct
erected on my farm by your Mr. F. H. Fritts
1t is satisfactory and I take pleasure in rec
ommending it to any one wanting a durable
fence. Very Respectfully yours,
McCalmont & Co.
The McCormick Harvesting Ma-
chinery commanded the best and
highest premiums, over all others, at
the World’s Fair, any statement to the
contrary notwithstanding.
The McCormick Steel Binding Har.
vester has no competitor, as to merit
and durability.
Manila 10 cents per. pound by the bale
Standard 9 cents per. pound by the bale
Sisal 8 cents per. ponnd by the bale
One cent per pound discount on
© early orders.
We propose to prepare binder
twine, proof against grasshoppers.
Reaper Sections 8 cents each or 90
cents per dozen for the McCormick,
Champion, Deering, Johnson, Osborne
and Wood Mowers and Harvesters.
Self Dump Hay rakes of the best
make for $19.50. Hand Dump Hay
Rakes at lowest prices,
The Ohio Hay Tedder, the best in
the field.
The Keystone Hay Loader, the
farmer’s favorite. Also Side Deliv
ery Hay Rake.
McCalmont & Co's, Champion $25.00
Ammoniated Bone Super Phosphate
as well as the Liebig High Grade Acid
Phospahte have returned more value
for their cost to the farmer, than any
other fertilzer ever sold in Centre
County. They are the highest grade
goods at the very lowest prices.
We invite farmers to call and ex-
amine our goods before purchasing.
39-23 Bellefonte, Ps