Newspaper Page Text
MARRIAGE LicENsEs. —Following is
the list of marriage licenses granted by
orphans’ court clerk, G. W. Rumber-
ger, during the past week :
David B. Steel and Bertha M. Shook,
of Bellefonte. :
Harry V. Gentzel and Sarah E.
Barger, of Spring Mills.
Elijah Kellerman, ot Benore, aad
Sallie Potter, of State College.
William Buggy and Alice Hepler, of
Morris township, Clearfield county.
Lyman Bickle and Hanna Pierce, of’
Charles H. Cruse and Rebecca B.
Garman, both of Bellefonte.
W. W. Benner, of Woodward, and
Kate Lose, of Millheim.
LewIsBURG FAIR.--Union county
fair will be held at Brook Park, near
Lewisburg, Sept. 24th to 27th, 1895.
For the benefit of visitors, the Pennsyl-
vania R. R. Co., will sell excursion
tickets from Williamsport, Bellefonte,
East Bloomsburg, Mt. Carmel and inter-
mediate points ‘to Brook Park, Sept.
24th to 27th, valid for return passage un-
til September 28th, inclusive, at reduced
rates. Special trains will be run Sept.
25th, 26th and 27th between Lewisburg
and Brook Park every half hour from
9.30 A.M, to5.156 P. M. Special re-
turn trains will be run on Thurs-
day Sept. 26th to Coburn and on
Friday Sept. 27th to Glen Iron leaving
Lewisburg 5.30 P. M. Brook Park 5.33
P. M. stopping at intermediate stations.
For time of regular trains consult time
PirtsBURG TO PLAY AT PHILIPS-
BURG.—On Tuesday, October 1st, the
Pittsburg National league base ball club
will play with the Philipsburg team at
the driving park in the latter place.
The home management is making prep-
arations to put astrong team in against
the “Pirates” and it is likely that a
nice game will result.
It will be an inducement for many to
go when it is announced that Billy
Stuart, of State College, who played in
many an old Mountain league game, is
with Pittsburg and will probably play
short in the game with Philipsburg.
The Pittsburg Times of yesterday an-
nountces that all of Pittsburg’s exhibition
games had been canceled, so that it looks
as though the above game will not
“Where’er a duty waits for thee,
With sober judgment view it,
And never idly wish it done—
Begin at once and do it.”
Things That Have Happened at State
Prof. Benj. Gill will give his entire time to
the department of Latin and Greek.
Mr. H. K. Munroe has been appointed assis-
tant in the Department of English.
Mr. I. LL. Foster has been appointed assis-
tant in the Department of Languages.
W. C. Kene has assumed charge of the new
shoe departmentat I N & Krumrine's store.
A fine new porch has been erected in front on
the State College Supply Co's stores, which
greatly improves the corner.
Prof. Carl D. Fehr will assume the professor.
ship of Modern Languages made vacent hy
the resignation of Prof. Wm. C. Thayer.
Dr. W. 8. Glenn moved back into his re-
modeled home during the past week, and the
mechanics are putting on the finishing
touches of a mighty fine improvement.
Charley Atherton, whose game at full back
on The Pennsylvania State College foot-bail
team last fall, set enthusiasts to many a great
howl is coaching the Greenshurg athletic
club's team this fall. .
Billy Young will not coach Bucknell at foot-
ball this season. His law practice in Williams-
port precludes his being awa#3’so much and
Bucknell has secured a man from Oberlin,
Ohio. Williams of the U. of P. is an Okerlin
Pine Grove Mention.
—Miss Clara Walker is visiting her sis-
ter, Mrs. Henry Myers, in Virginia.
The venerable Andrew Housman is ly-
ing at deaths door with diseases incident
to old age. ~
Mack Rossman is boasting of another
young democrat at his home. He says it
isa very nice boy.
Mrs. Wm. Sausserman, of Altoona, is a
most welcome guest at her father's, Mr,
Reuben Harner on Main street.
P.F. Bottorf and Ike Martz have re-
turned from their Southwestern cattle
exploring expedition and report feeders
scarce and high. They made no pur.
chases on account of present prices.
Mrs. Lizzie, widow of Rev. Dr. Gibson,
looking the picture of health is at pres-
ent visiting her sister, Mrs: J. B.Mitchell.
Before leaving for her home in Washing-
ton county, she will visit many of her
friends in Centre county who are always
glad to meet her.
At last the long drouth has been brok-
en, In this valley many of our farmer's
plows stuck fast in the hard soil, while
other fields are so rough and cloddy they
could not be seeded successfully. ‘ The
grain that was sown some ten days ago
came up spindly and needs rain. Past-
ure is short and streams are low. :
The breeze is blowing in the upper end
of our quiet peaceful (?) little burg al]
because Constable Eckley has ex.Justice
Archey in charge. It appears that Ed.
Bubb wentdown to Squire Archey’s on
an errand and found him engaged in the
blacksmith shop. Mr. Archey advised
Ed. to stand back, out of the way or the
sparks would burn him, which they did
while some little altercation took place.
For several days the subject rested quiets
ly and then much to the surprise of every
one Mr. Bubb swore out a ‘warrant in
Bellefoute and placed it in the constable’s
Mr. Archey waived a hearing and
gave bail for his appearance at court be-
ing confldenft that he could prove it an
accident. Their little misunderstanding
is régretted by all their acquintances in
this section as they have always been the
best of friends and the Squire has always
been Mr. Bubbs advisor and friend.
Now it is Senator Quay.
Hurrah for the Defender, no Englishmen
Mr. Jacob Hicks took in the Blair county
fair last week.
There was a very heavy frost in this vicinity
on Sunday morning.
Our junior base.ball nine has been knock-
ing all the other clubs that they met sky
J. H. Griffin has purchased a new buggy
and now rides out as large as Vanderbilt, but
not quite as fast.
Mrs. George Gates has been very sick for
some time, but at this writiug is improving
under the treatment of Dr. James Thompson.
Mr. J. P. Sebring and Jacob Beck of Centre
Line, both of whom are recovering from sick-
ness are able to drive out, and Jake says he
has as much gall as ever.
Mrs. Mollie Sylvus, of Blue Ridge Springs
Va., is paying her father, Mr. Jacob Hicks, a
visit. Her husband holds an important posi.
tion at that place in an iron ore industry.
The school board of this township has re-
furnished, the Centennial and Centre Line
school houses with new desks , chairs ete., and
sold at auction last Saturday the old furniture.
Rev. Adam Thompson, of Cincinnati, filled
the pulpit of the M. E. Church in this place ...
Sunday evening and preached an eloquent and
forcible sermon, to s large and attentive con-
The Thompson family held quite a pleasant
reunion on last Thursday. Nearly fifty of
them met and enjoyed themselves for two
days and a night. They came from different
parts of this State and the State of Ohio.
There is a water famine in this town, but
one well that is holding out, however, we have
a fine spring on the Daniels lot, or else we
would have to take to drinking beer, and this
would go mighty tough with some of us,‘‘in
Port Matilda Pointers
Our community was visited with quite a
heavy frost on last Sunday morning killing
the grape and tomato vines.
Mr. S. T. Gray,one of Patton townships
most esteemed citizens, was in town on Mon-
day looking after some of his business inter.
There was a tough looking show passed
throngh our town on last Sunday on its way
to the Granger's picnic to pick up what loose
change is not needed to run the picnic.
Mr. W. H. Minnick owner and proprietor of
he Warriors Mark foundry was transacting
business in towu this week. He reports the
foundry business to be very good at present.
John Young, the boy who had the misfor.
tune to have both of his legs broken a few
days ago, is improving very rapidly and will
be able to be around before all the good skat-
ing will have disappeared next spring.
We had another wedding last week in our
thriving burg. The contracting parties being
our obliging Ticket Agent and Miss Mary Miles
The ceremony was solemnized by Rev. Down-
ing, of Altoona, who is the pastor of the Bap-
tist congregation of this place. after the
ceremony had been performed and a sump-
tuous dinner partaken of at the residence of
Mr, Alex. Chaney, the bride and groom left
on the 10:52 train on their wedding tour to
Philaisiohis. Atlantic City and other points of
Books, Magazines Etc.
Appropriate to the election season is an
article written by Mr. Edward J. McDermott,
of Louisville, for the October number of The
Century, entitled *Fua on the Stump ; Humors
of Political Campaigning in Kentucky.” . Mr:
McDermott has gathered many anecdotes of
amusing experiences at the polls, but he la-
ments the decline of pubiic speaking, which
he declares is by no means up to the old-time
standard in Kentucky. -
The Hon. Charles S. Fairchild, Ex Secretary
of the Treasury, has written for the October
number of The Forum an article entitled “The
Present Condition of the Silver Question in
the United States.” In his opinion there are
no more advocates of the free-silver policy to.
day thap there were a year ago; he thinks
that the sound-money cause is rapidly gaining
—The following letters remain uncalled
for in the Bellefonte P. O. Sep. 16,1895.
When called for please say advertised.
Edith Burket, Ben. C. Early, ‘Ed. E. Hoh-
mann, Mrs. E. Hile, Lester V.~ Jones, L. W.
Leonard, Mrs. C, Moffe, Chas. C. Patterson, F.
Pickle, Mrs. Sara Rhone, J. B. Shope, Mrs.
Cora Weight, E. Waite.
Davo F, Forr~ey, P. J.
UDITOR'S NOTICE.—In the
Orphan's Court of Centre county, in
the matter of the estate of George M. Brown,
late of Huston township; the undersigned
having been appointed an Auditor by said
court to take testimony and pass upon the ex-
Sepp and re state, ethe account, according
to his findings gives notice that he will be in
his office, in Bellefonte, on October 12th, 1895,
at 10 o’clock a. m. for the duties of said
pointment. Parties interested please atten 5
E. R. CHAMBERS,
40-37-3t oN Auditor.
Daniel Irvin's Sons,
Yioyuns CASH HARDWARE.
In order to dispose of our large stock of
Tin Cans we offer them
——AT 48 CENTS—
per dozen. These are our own make, of a
good quality tin, and every one is guar-
anteed perfect. 7 3
Closing Out Sale.
CLOSING OUT SALE.
Tam going out of the Hardware business and commencing
Monday, Sept. 2nd, will close out my entire stock consisting of
HARDWARE OF ALL KiNDs,
TooLs, PAINTS, Ons,
AGATE AND TIN WARE,
SHOVELS, FORKs, RAKEs,
and thousands of different articles. The stock is complete in
every thing. I cannot mention all the Btls offered but if
you want to buy anything in the titins line come and see.
Such an opportunity may never come again. Ifyou are wise
you will loose no time’in taking advantage of this sale.
PockET AND TABLE CUTLERY,
GASOLINE, Q1L, COOKING AND
HEATING STOVES RANGES,
House FURNISHING GoODS,
H. A. McKEE.
Katz & Co. Limited. Lyon & Co.
O PEXING OF———epy
# Il I I ——y
OC > §...THE PALL CAMPAIGN... a
DRY GOODS AND MILLINERY 7 I I I I *
= (QUR FIRST mee
re | sme 3]
ANNUAL FALL OPENING
A HOT CONTEST 0
MILLINERY AND WRAPS
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26th
We will display over roo French
Miss Ida Lanier will have charge
We confidently say, that in style,
In connection with our regular
We will show Novelties which can-
Extreme Novelties in Dress Goods
will take place on
Pattern Hats and Bornets,
elegance and artistic workman-
ship, we are superior to any-
thing ever shown in the city.
line of Coats and Wraps we have
made arrangements with a New
York Importer to have their
sample line of Imported Wraps
not be duplicated at any future
and Trimmings will also be seen
on our counters,
KATZ & CO. Limited.
Against all High Prices; against all old methods
We are ready with the largest stock of Clothing,
Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes for the Fall and Winter
A Cassimere suit at $5, as good as we had a year
ago at $8. An extra heavy mixed Casimere suit at $6
as good as we had a year ago at $10.
An all wool black Cheviot at $5.50, as good as we
had a year ago at $8. A fine black Diaganol suit at
$8; would be cheap at $12. A fine black Diaganol
at $10; usually sold at $13. An extra fine Nigger
Head Cheviot at $3, something entirely new, as good
as a $12 suit.
An extra fine Nigger Head Cheviot at $10; extra
fine trimmings and linings, extra making, worth
every cent of $15. An extra fine Nigger Head Cheviot
at $11.50, as fine as any tailor made at $18 or $20.
Childrens suits 90¢ up. Childrens brown, blue
and black Cheviots from $1.25 up. A good heavy
Cheviot Cassimere in black, blue and mixed at $1.50.
We bave the greatest lot of boys suits at $2.50,
all wool, extra wearing, a8 good as you can buy for
$4. Childrens overcoats $1.39 up. Youths suits from
$3 up to the very finest, all the varieties.
Boye knee pants 23c up the very finest. Boys
all wool knee pants®at 50c. Mens all wool pants at
81.50 per pair. Mens good quality heavy ‘merino
shirts and drawers at 37c. Mens merino under shirts
and ‘drawers at 19c. Childrens merino shirts and
drawers 7c up. Mens suspenders Sc up.
We have the greatest line of boys suits at $3.50
in black, blue and brown Cheviots, Casimere, etc., as
good as you will buy anywhere for $5.
Mens fur bats, a regular $1 hat for 69¢; mens fur
stiff hate worth 81.25 for 98c; boys wool hats 1c:
boys first quality wool hats 40¢; boys first class fur
Canton tlavcels 4c up. Shaker flannels 5c up.
All wool splendid quality dress goods 37 inches wide,
30c per yard. Plain dress cloth from 18c up. Dress
plaids from 5c up.
All wool serges in all colors 40 inches wide 34c.
All wooll serges 46 inches wide in all colors 37c up.
Unbleached muslin 1 yd wide from 33c up. The very
best calico 43 and 5¢. Good quality dark dress ging-
ham at 5¢. Bleached muslin from dic up.
~» The greatest stock in this part of the state.
Ladies kid shoes at 99c. Ladies genuine Dongola
+ kid shoes, patent leather tip, opera toe, common sense
toe, razor toe $1.25 per pair, every pair warranted.
A ladies very fine quality Dongola kid, all the latest
shapes, every pair warranted, at $1.39.
Ladies very fine Dongola kid, McKay sewed, in all
the different styles, at $1.90; every pair warranted.
A gtill finer grade Dongola kid, all the latest shapes,
Goodyear welt as fine as hand made, at $2.40; every
Mens heavy boots $1.45, $1.90 etc. Mens dress
shoes $1.24 and up, all warranted.
shoe at $1 up to $1.48. If they don’t give satisfaction
we will make it right.
We have the largest stock of all the above goods ;
our prices will compete with New York and Philadel-
ment ; if you can not come and see us, write for prices
A mans working
We have opened a mail order depart-
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