Newspaper Page Text
Last Saturday afternoon the comfort:
able home of Frank Bowersox, our next |
county treasurer, was aglow with light '
and happiness, the occasion being the |
marriage reception of his son Edgar and
bride. An elegant supper was served and |
an excellent time enjoyed. |
Miss Clara C. Walker, of Fairbrook, has |
returned from an extended visit in Vir.
ginia, where she was the guest of her sis-
ter Mrs Henry Myers. Miss Clara isa close
observer and her description of some of |
the battle fields and historical points of
the Old Dominion is most entertaining.
A very pretty wedding took place yes-
terday at the home of Capt. D. S. Erb at
Struble’s, when the marriage of Miss
Arville Bloom and James Benton Heber-
ling was solemnized by the Rev. C. T.
Aikens. Just at noon the bridal party con-
sisting of the bride and groom, the maid
of honor, Miss Ada Sauserman, and the
best man, H. M. Krebs, came into the re-
ception room, where the ceremony was
said in the presence of the immediate
friends of both families. After the excel-
lent wedding breakfast, the young people
left on the 2:15 train for a visit in Mec-
Kean Co. The groom is our obliging and
energetic furniture man and is well de.
serving of his fairbride, who is well fit
ted for a companion and helpmate. To
them we extend our heartiest congratula®
THE BOALSBURG LoDer.—Last Saturday
was ared letter day for the Boalsburg
0dd Fellows inasmuch as they installed
their new officers and dedicated their
new rooms, which are on the second floor
of Weber's new building. The hall is 34x
22 feet with a reception and ante rooms:
They are carpeted throughout!with the
best brussels. Lighted by two chan-
deliers of six lights each. Furnished with a
full set of oak chair cushioned in leather.
It is indeed a comfortable and commo-
dious lodge room. CH. Evey did the
carpenter work and F. W. Weber found
the furniture and fixtures. The furnish.
ing committee displayed excellent taste
and all the committees deserve credit for
their excellent work and results.
At the appointed hour Brother Brisbin
of the Centre Hall Lodge presided at the
installation of the following officers, N.
G., Chas Kuhn’; V. G., George Stone; A st.
Sec. Harry Bailey; Pres. Sec. J. H, Har.
ris; Treas. D. W. Myers; Conductor, R
B. Harrison ; R.S.toN.G, F. W. Weber ;
L. 8. to N. G., David Gingerich ; R. S. to
V. G., Jas. Regan ; L.8. to V. G. Joe. Page;
R.S.J., John Roop; L. 8. S. John Bohn .
chaplain, J. F. Myers; representative to
G. lodge, David Gingerich; Warden
P. W. Ishler. Representatives from
State College, Penns Valley, and
Centre Hall Lodges weie present
to take part in the first service in
the new hall and it was not until the
late hours of the night that they bade
each other adieu well pleased with the
good fellowship extended by the Boals-
burg boys. J
Mr. Hamer Whippo, a black smith who mov.
ed from Huntingdon county to this town, last
spring, has concluded to quit this place and
expects to locate at Roanoke, Va.
Lyon & Co. of Bellefonte has had a man for
ajcouple of days through this end of the coun
ty posting up bills headed, “Winter is Coming.”
There is no doubt but Meyer's intentions were
to dous all a favor by telling us that winter is
coming, but the people all knew it.
Last Friday Bob Gray and C. W. Hunter
took & drive through Taylor township. Some
people said that they were out electioneering,
others thought that they had gone into the
cattle business, but in the writer's opinion
they were hunting the Belle of Anderson
Thieving in this township is carried on to a
great extent. Last week William B. Way had
a 2 year cld steer in pasture in a field adjoin:
ing the mountain, when he went to look for it
he tound it had been butchered, the thieves
taking three quarters and leaving William
one front quarter and the hide.
The Republicans of this township have put
George W. Fisher in training for the office of
Register. No one doubts Mr. Fisher's ability"
to fill the office, and should he succeed in be-
ing nominated when the time comes, that
good old grey headed Squire Rumberger will
give him such a set back that he will think
thunder and lightning has struck him.
Some of the School Board of this township
borrowed the WarcumaN from their neighbors
last week, read the communication from this
township and lookéa wise. The opinion of
the writer is that the school board is trying
to make a corner in thistle seeds, as a wag-
on load of ripe thistles are piled up against
the lower school house. Persons needing
seed need not be afraid to buy as the stock
was perfectly ripe when cut. Ifthey are able
to dispose of this seed to a good advantage
they expect to be able to get the township out
of debt, and if the market is not favorable,
they will plant the seed and raise more Re-
publican school directors. :
Books, Magazines Etc.
The November number of Harper's is dis-
tinguished by the strength and variety of its
fiction. It opens with a brifliant short story
by Brander Matthews, called “Men and Wo-
.men and Horses.” This story deals with the
annual New York horse-show, and illustra:
tions, true to the fashionable life represented,
have been made for it by W. T. Smedley. In
‘A Pilgrim on the Gila” Owen Wister tells a
tale of politics and highway robbery in Ari-
zona, in which fiction thinly disguises fact,
This almost true story, which is a longer and
more ambitious work than the author has
hitherto attempted, is illustrated by Frederic
Remington. Harriet Prescott Spofford gives a
vivid picture of Washington life in “A Thanks-
giving Breakfast,” a tale appropriate to the
season. ‘‘Plumblossom Bee-be’s Adventure,”
the second of Julian Ralph’s stories of China,
relates the unhappy fortunes of the native
wife ofan English merchant, and C. D. Wel.
don furnishes characteristic illustrations.
Thomas Hardy's serial, “Hearts Insurgent,’
is completed. *“In the “Personal Recollec:
tions of Joan of Are,” fllustrated by F.V. Du-
Mond, we have the story of the first battle in
the capture of Orleans. The charm of fiction
algo pervades “Out of the World at Corinto,”
an account by Richard Harding Davis of his
enforced stay last winter at an unfrequented
Central American port. W. D. Howell's re-
collections-of “Literary Boston Thirty Years
Ago" include an appreciative view of that New
England society which was conscious of pos-
sessing national literature. Poultney Bige-
low’s “The German Struggle for Liberty” tells
the story of Napoleon's suicidal invasion of
Russia. In “Recent Impressions of Anglo.
Indian Life” Edwin Lord Weeks describes
with the aid of his own drawings a curions
political and social situation as he recent-
ly observed it, and gives some timely com-
ment on the silver question in British In.
dia. Charles Dudley Warner in the “Editor's
Study.” discusses a variety of -present-day
interests, and the ‘Editor's Drawer” of
current humor contains a farce by John
Kendrick Bangs called “The Bicyclers,»
with illustrations by Edward Penfield.
The leading article in the November num-
ber of The Forum will be a discussion of the
third term question by Professor John Bach
McMaster, the historian, entitled “The Third-
Term Tradition.” Mr. McMaster cites the
well-known historical precedents against a
Presidential third term, and thinks there is no
reason to believe that the old-time antipathy
to a third term is one whit less strong than it
ever was. Mr McMaster says that while our
practice of choosing Presidents, not because
of their availability, is in theory all wrong, in
practice no harm comes from it; for under
our form of government we do not need a
President of extraordinary ability ; the aver-
age man is good enough, and for him two
terms is ample. What we want in Mr, Me-
Magter’s opinion, isa strong government of
the people by the people, not a government of
the people by a strong man, and we ought not
to tolerate anything which has even the sem-
blance of heredity. Mr. McMaster counsels
the advocates of a third term for Mr. Cleve-
land to remember the doctrine of the illus-
trious founder of their party, that “‘in no office
ean rotation be more expedient.”
Letters of administration having
been granted the Hndenpasd on the estate ot
George McC. Potter, Dec'd. late of Milesburg,
Centre Co., Pa., all persons having claims
against said estate and those indebted thereto
are notified to make immediate settlement.
v JOHN F. POTTER, Admr.
TRAY.—Came to the residence of
the subscriber, in Harris township, two
miles east of Boalsburg, on or about the 10th
of Oct.. a small roan bull supposed to be about
one year old, and marked bya slit in each
ear. The owner is requested to come forward,
prove property, pay charges and take him
away, otherwise he will disposed of as the law
40-42 8t HENRY WRIGHT.
PINK DYSPEPSIA TABLETS.
A SURE CURE FOR
DYSPEPSIA AND INDIGESTION.
Will immediately Strengthen Stomach and
Restore Appetite. For sale by Druggists or
sent by mail on receipt of price, 50c. a box.
BAYARD DRUG CO., BALTIMORE, MD.
«esses TAKE THE....... .
More than 500,000 other people are readin
it every day. * They can’t afford to miss it an
neither can you, The Associated Press, the
best service of special dispatches in the State
and complete correspondence from the Le-
high Valley, the Schuylkill Yalss, the Ches-
ter Valley, Central Ponnsylvania and New
Jersey, gives all the news in detail to Inquirer
readers. Pages on sporting subjects, articles
of special interest to women, real estate, finan-
cial and marine intelligence: are thoroughly
covered each day in The Inquirer.
ey THERE'S iE SUNDAY INQUIRER
the very best paper published anywhere.
Contains contributions by all the leading au-
thors, news letters from everywhere, carefull
conducted departments on athletics—bot
amateur and professional, the stage, society,
the clubs, secret societies, fraternal orders,
music, literature, military matters, latest
scientific inventions, ete.
A most popular feature of the Sunday In-
quirer is a beautifully colored copy of some
famous painting issued each week as an art
FOR SALE BY ALL NEWSDEALERS.
By mail postage paid to any part of the
United aon or ad >
One Cent a Copy
Five Cents a Copy
$3.00 per Year
$2.50 per Year
HERIFF'S ELECTION PROC-
God save the Commonwealth. I, John P.
Condo, High Sheriff ot the county of Centre,
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, do hereby
make known and give notice to the electors
of the county aforesaid thatan election will
be held in the said county of Centre, on the
FIRST TUESDAY OF NOVEMBER, 1895.
being the 5th day of November A. D., 1895, for
the purpose of electing
One person for State Treasurer.
Six persons for judges of the Superior Court.
One person for Prothonotary of Centre
One person to be District Atiorney of Cen-
tre county. ?
I also hereby make known and give notice
that the place of holding election in the sev-
eral wards, boroughs, districts and townships
within the county of Centre is as follows :
For the North ward of the borough of Belle-
fonte, at the hook and ladder company’s
house on east Howard street.
For the South ward of the borough of Belle-
fonte, at the Court House in Bellefonte.
For the West ward of the borough of Belle-
fonte, in the carriage shops of 8. A. MecQuis-
tion, in Bellefonte.
For the first ward in the borough of Philips-
burg, at the house of Adam Moyer, corner of
Beaver and Front streets.
For the Second ward of the borough of Phil-
ipsburg, at the public bnildingat the corner
of North Centre and Presqueisle streets:
For the Third ward of the borough of Phil-
ipsburg, at the corner of Pine and Saventh
streets, Lorland building.
For the borough of Centre Hall, in a room at
D. J. Bartge's hotel.
For the borough of Howard, at the public
school house in said popes,
For the borough of Millheim, in a room at
the National Hotel,
For the borough of Milesburg, in the new
borough building on Market street.
For the borough of South Philipsburg, in
the vacant store room of Miss Ellen Nelson.
For the borough of Unionville at the new
school house in said borough.
For the township of Benner, (southern pre-
cinet) at Hoy’s school house,
For the township of Benner, (northern pre-
cinet) at Knox's school house.
For the township of Boggs (eastern pre-
cinet) at Curtin’s school house.
For the township of Boggs (western pre-
cinct,) at the school house in Central City.
For the jownship of. Boggs (northern pre-
cinct,) at the public school house known as
“Walker's 8chool House ”
For the township of Burnside at the public
house of Mrs. Delila Etters.
For the township of College (eastern pre-
cinet,) at the school house in Lemont.
For the $ownshib of College (western pre-
cinet,) in band hall at State College.
For the township of Curtin at the school
house near Robert Mann's,
For the township of Ferguson (old pre-,
cinet,) at the public house of J. A. Decker
in Pine Grove Mills.
For the township of Fergnson (new pre-
cinet) at the old school house at Baileyville.
For the East precinct of Gregg township, in
room of house occupied by David Sowers, at
Penn Hall. ;
For the West precinct of Gregg township, in
& room at David Rhule’s hotel.
For the Northern precinct of Gregg town-
ship, at Murray’s school house.
Katz & Co. Limited.
For the the township of Haines (eastern pre-
ones, at the public school house at Wood-
For the township of Haines (western, pre-
cinct), at the public house of S. R. Geltig, at
For Half Moon township, in the Grand
Army Post Hall in the village of Stormstown.
For the township of Harris, at the Union
Hotel in Boalsburg.
For the township of Howard, at the office of
the Howard Creamery Co.
For the township of Huston, atthe hall of
the Patriotic Order of Sons of America in
For the township of Liberty, at the school
house in Eagleville.
For the township of Marion, at the school
house in Jacksonville. :
For Miles township (eastern precinct.) in
fie dwelling house of Jasper Wolf, at Wolf's
For Miles township (middle precinct,) at
Harter’s hall in Rebersburg, . .
For Miles township (western precinct,) in
the empty store room on the property of Alias
Miller at Madisonburg.
For the township of Patton, at the house of
For the township of Penn, at the house
owned by Luther Guisewhite at Coburn.
For the township of Potter (northern pre-
cinct), at the Old Fort hotel.
For the township of Potter (southern pre-
cinct), at the public house formerly occupied
by S. D. Burris.
For the township of Rush (northern pre-
cinet, in the school house at Cold Stream.
. For the township of Rush (southern pre-
cinct), in the public schcol house in the vil
lage of Powelton.
For the township of Snow Shoe (eastern pre-
cinct), at the the school house in the village of
For the township of Snow Shoe (western
recinct), at the school house in the village of
For the township of Spring (western pre-
cinct), at the public school house known as the
Fair Ground School House.
For the township of Spring (northern pre-
cinct), at the house of C. W. Martz.
For the township of Spring (southern pre-
cinct), at the hotel of Gottlieb Haag, in the
village of Pleasant Gap.
For the township of Taylor, at the house
erected for that purpose on the property of
For the township of Union, at the house of |
For the township of Walker, in the “Grange
Hall” at Hublersburg.
For the township of Worth, atthe Hall of
he Knights of the Golden Eagle at Port Ma-
The following is the official list of nomina-
tions made by the several parties and as their
names will appear upon the ticket, tobe voted
on the 5th day of November 1895, at the dif- |.
ferent voting places in Centre county, as cer-
tified to respectively by the Secretary of the
Commonwealth and the Commissioners of
State Treasurer :—
Benjamin J. Heywood.
Judges of the Superior Court :—
James A. Beaver,
Edward N. Willard,
John J. Wickham,
Charles E. Rice,
Howard J. Reeder,
George B. Orlady, |
Abrawn V. Miller, |
District Attorney :— |
H. C. Quigley,
State Treasurer : —
Benjamin F. Meyers,
Judges of the Superior Court : =
James S. Moorhead,
Charles Henry Noyes,
Peter P. Smith,
Oliver P. Bechtel,
Christopher Magee, _
Wm. F. Smith,
District Attorney :—
Wm, J. Singer,
Why your friend is better
/ dressed. You pay more for
your clothes than he, but they
never fit you so well—they nev-
er wear so long and never have
the style, the~chic, the certain
something, that Shows clothes
are just what they should. be.
Do you know that your friend
is a customer of ours? Ask
him, you will be sure to find ~
such is the case. We not only
sell you different clothes, better
clothes, but we also charge you
less than others.
.....WE ARE SHOWING.....
A line of Men's Suits, twenty
styles, at $7.50, that will cost
from gio to $12 elsewhere.
» | Our Ten line is the cracker-jack
‘of the-season. Not a style in
the lot that you can duplicate
in other stores for less than $15
and many of them will cost you’
as much as g17 and $18. We
know this to be the truth and
can convince you of the fact if
you only make the comparison.
See others, then see us, and you
will be sure to save money:
State Treasurer :—
William H. Berry. . a
Judges of the Superior Court :—
William W. Lathrope,
Lewis D. Vail,
F. Harry Hoffer,
Adie A. Stevens.
Prothonotary : —
George R. Roan.
PEOPLES PARTY NOMINEES,
State Treasurer :—
George W. Dawson,
Judges of the Superior Court : —
John H. Stevenson,
D. 0. Couchlin,
William C. Rheem.
BOCIALIST LABOR PARTY NOMINEES.
State Treasurer : —
Notice 18 HEREBY GIVEN, —“That every pers
son’ excepting Justice of the Peace, who shall
hold any office or appointment of profit or
trust under the Government of the United
States, or of this State or of any city or incor-
porated district, whether a commissioned offi-
cer or otherwise, a subordinate officer or
agent, who 1s or shall be employed under the
Legislative, Executive or Judiciary depart.
ments of this State or of the United States, or
of any city or incorporated district, and also
that every Member of Congress and of the
State Legislature, and of the Select or Com-
mon Council of any city, or Commissioners of
any incorporated district, is by law incapable
of holding or exercising at the’ same time the
office or appointment of Judge, Inspector or
Clerk of any Election of this Commonwealth ;
and that no Inspector, Judge or other officer
of any such election shall be eligible to any
office to be then voted for, except that of an
At all elections held under the law of this
Commonwealth the polls shall be opened at?7
o'clock A. M., and closed at 7 o'clock P. M.
Given under my hand and seal at my office
in Bellefonte, this 22nd day ofOctober, in the
year of our Lord One Thousand Eight Hun-
dred and Ninety-five, and in the One Hun-
dred and Nineteenth year of the Indepen-
dence of the United States. :
JOHN P. CONDO,
40 42 . Sherift of Centre Co,
Daniel Irvin's Sons,
Joins CASH HARDWARE.
A partial list of seasonable
goods on which we can :
save you money,
A complete line of
COOKING STOVES, RANGES,
we AND eee &
SINGLE axp DOUBLE HEATERS,
—at cash prices.—
PURITAN OIL HEATER,
a perfect oil stove,—Five dollars,
DANIEL IRVIN'S SONS,
Closing Out Sale.
CLOSING OUT SALE.
Iam going out of the Hardware business and commencing
Monday, Sept. 2nd, will close out my entire stock consisting of
HARDWARE OF ALL KINDS, Pockir AND TABLE CUTLERY,
TooLs, Paints, OILs, GASOLINE, Oi, COOKING AND
AGATE AND TIN WARE, HEATING STOVES RANGES,
HORSE BLANKETS, STovE FURNITURE,
SHOVELS, Forks, RAKES, House FurNISHING GooDS,
and thousands of different articles. The stock is complete in
every thing. I cannot mention all the bargains offered but if
you want to buy anything in the Hardware line come and see.
Such an opportunity may never come again. If you are wise
you will loose no time in taking advantage of this sale.
H. A. McKEE.
40-34 BELLEFONTE, PA.
DRY GOODS AND MILLINERY
FASTEST GROWING STORE
IN CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA
Six months of the greatest bar-
gain giving that Bellefonte has
ever known has given us that repu-
tation. That we will maintain
this position goes without saying.
Dry goods may rise in price but
the “Globe’s’’ customers will never
Our orders were placed too long
go for that, and now as ever no
other house" can compete with us
in low prices.
Our counters voice the art and
appreciation of our efforts to give
skill of many looms.
the latest and the best at popu-
lar prices is forcibly illustrated by
the many packages that daily leave
We have every small article so
necessary in a household that is
in daily and hourly request.
An inspection of our notion
counters will give you an agreeable
All sold at popular prices.
and house-keeping larticles. You
can find everything from the cheap-
est quality to the very finest.
All sold at popular prices.
FLANNELS and BLANKETS.
We have the finest line in 'jCen-
tre county. All colors and quali-
ties. Our cheapest Blankets are
59cts. a pair and our best are
twelve dollars a pair.
CLOAKS and WRAPS.
We have the only -well assorted
stock in town. No one will think
twice about buying a coat elsewhere
after seeing our assortment, and
learning our prices.
It is useless to say anything
about this department. That our
immense Millinery business is com-
pelling us to employ more help
than all the other Milliners com-
bined is a sufficient indication of
the popularity of this branch of our
We guarantee to make you a
more stylish hat, at one half the
price, you were formerly compell-
ed to pay.
We make no charge for trimming Hats
MAKERS OF LOW PRICES
AND TERRORS TO ALL
40-15 KATZ & CO., Limited.