Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 08, 1895, Image 4

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    Terms 2.00 A Year,in Advance
Bellefonte, Pa., Nov. 8, 1895.
In many States of the Union elec
tione were held last Tuesday the re-
turns froa which, published elsewhere
in these columns, indicate sweeping
Republican victories. At best it is a
difficult taek to try to extract any com-
fort from figures so overwhelming. but
withal there are a few crumbs of com-
fort for Democrats and out of the ap-
parent gloom ‘we see unmistakable
rays of hope for 1896.
While we had hoped that the
invigorating effect of Democratic
tariff legislation would have been
more in evidence thao it wae the
decrease in} Republican majorities jn
Ohio, Massachusetts, New York and
Pennsylvania indicates that it is tak-
ing hold of the people. By another
year, under ite benign sway, no man
can say that the tables might not be
entirely turned.
We have lost in New Jersey,
in Kentucky and io Maryland, every
State office, the first time euch a
result has ever been recorded. And
what ot its significance? Democratic
subversion of public sentiment was
the undeniable cause. The de-
feat was merited and should
purge jour party of that class of
leaders who can see nothing in politi:
cal supremacy but personal aggran-
dizement. It was not because either of
these States are Republican in convic
tion that they elected Republican
Governors, on Tuesday, but because
they have determined on the over-
throw gf those who would disgrace
them, even ifthey are Democrats. It
was not a fight against candidates, but
a fight against corrupt leaders who
backed them.
From cut the general wreck Mies
issippi looms up true to her stripes and
true to her party.
We have no regret to express for the
Democratic States that have been lost
and assure our readers that it has been
for the best. All three of them will
be stronger Democratic than ever after
they have cut their mill stones
In this State the msjority is reduced
but not as much as was naturally ex-
pected as the result of the expose of Re-
publican methods during the Quay:
Hastings fight. There are still a few
Democratic counties left and among
them the most conspicuous to us is
Centre. The official totals are given
on the unofficial tatle to be seen on
this page. As compared with the vote
‘or 1893 we polled 136 less while the
Republicans polled 374 more. We
polled 246 votes less than we did last
year for SINGERLY when it was known
that many Democrats voted compli
mentary to Governor Hastings. From
these comparisons it is readily seen
that Centre is truly Democratic.
Though the majority is small, this
year, there can be no doubt of the re-
sult in 1896, when we have a full ticket
in the field.
The Democrats did getamoveon,
but they will have to keep it up to win
next year.
fa —————————————
Taxation on Knowledge.
Under the fostering influence of pro-
tective duties it is impossible to pre-
vent the formation of monopolistic
combines. Whatever may be the
recommending features of a tariff, this
one evil is sufficient to condemn the
entire protective system.
From behind the protection of a duty
on paper a trust has been formed to
lay a tax upon knowledge. The de-
eige of this conspiracy is to get con-
trol of the paper mills, limit produc
tion and impoee such a price upon
paper as will suit their greed for gain.
They propose to raise the price to 2}
cents per pound when 1 6-10 cents is
enough to afford an extravagant profit.
A duty has still been left on paper,
which will enable them to commit this
robbery, es it is sufficiently high, to
keep the.price of imported paper up to
the point at which this extortion can
be exacted. =
Newspapers, books and all the
sources of information dependent upon
paper will .be affected by this monop.
oly, and knowledge will be taxed in
order that the wmembere of this trust
may more spesdily become million:
aires. mo
There is but one remedy in a case
like this—oune means of defense against
such robbery, and that is to entirely
remove the tariff duty behind which it
can be practiced. A considerable re-
duction was made in the paper duty
by the WiLson bill, the same as there
was in regard to manufactured sugar,
but not enough to prevent either the
paper or eugar mouopolists from get-
ting in their work,
Tbe whole history of the protective
tariff eystem has shown that trusts
and combinations have taken advan-
tage of its protection to rob the peo-
Governor. .
1894. State Treas. Superior Court Judges.
2inin| RRP ESB R=
BOROUGHS S1Ei2li8 ziBll2iEiEisidigi21813
isi sg] 3.{3 ILE HF] S | a, 5 a | ®
AND 21B1&8| g|&|" Rie Zi iB i182 E12
TOWNSHIPS. iE 2 a © ~ = 4 8 ; - wl lg o
o : i : Fil yj ies i
Simi im] iB [Eel]:
North ward 88| 303] 20 | 213| 121| 14] | 244| 214| 219| 218] 214| 217| 126] 122] 121 \
Bellefonte, < South war: 156) 197| 11} | 131} 176] 10] | 152| 133! 130| 133| 133] 131| 173] 184] 184 |
est ward 54] 106] 3 70| 61 4 73] 69) 68] 69] 69] 69] 63] 62| 61 {
Centre Hall borough.. 67 36! 4] 27 TT 5 | 32| 25; 22] 25] 25| 256| VI 76] 76
Milesburg Boren 27) 106 9 vi 22 10 T(, 76] 76{ 6; 76 77 ol 21) ov
Millheim borough.. 110{ 51} 2 35| 107 2 35| 35 35| 3b] 35| 35| 107| 107] 107
Howard DOTOUZRewvvresrsessssesssessess 36) 108; 5 7%) 3 7 79] 76 TW T7170 33 34 8 *
a 58] 130 14 SH %¢ 8 76| 78 7T9| 79 7T8| T6| 51 48} 50 >
Philipsburg borough, 93| 171| 14| | 101; 70] 11| | 100] 100| 100| 100] 100| 991 71| ‘70| 70
~ 55) 159) 20| | 106] 52 12 105| 102| 102| 102| 102| 102| 52| 54| 52
South Philipsburg boro 220 47) 5! 28] 13 3i| 27 27] 27 27) 27) 21; 18) 13| 13
Unionville sik 24! o4| 6|| 43] 19] 4 | 41] 43| 43 43] 43] 42| 23 19] 19
B t shi 67, 62; 3 3% 4 36) 34] 34] 34| 34] 35 T1| TC] 70
enner township it e 51 o6l 2 2 2 : i 3 2 2 : 2 2 49| 50
orthern precinct. 24| 51 5 2 | 9] 48 28| 28
Boggs township » Eastern ror 45) 64 2/| 49] 45 1 48 49) 49| 49, 491" 45 45| 45
Western precipet.. o1| 142, 15 | 119] 60[ 20| | 118| 118} 118] 118] 120| 119] 60| 62| 62
Burnside townshi ps 24 2 he i 4 2 sy 3 = +o - 2 2 2 3 »
- i astern precinct... 70; 138) 3 13 vi [132 8
College foie) Western precinet..| | 37 120 '9| | 83| 65 11 | o0| 85| 86| 86 86| s6| 59| 62| 61 :
¥ Curtin townshin. titres nesses 51 45 1 J) = tS 3 a » 3 3 > ‘ 41
: | Eastern precinct.| | 149; 69....... 9 31 69 9 40| 141
Ferguson township | ester practnet 36, 89 : n 38 rr : 67 & & o ® 6 38 38 38
orthern precinct.... 1} Bieeeees { 8 65! 65
Gregg township > Eastern precinct uel at 7 19) 115: 4 | 18 18 18| 18) 18 18| 114] 114] 114
inct. 118) v6] 2 65; 106 5/1 67/ 65] 65] 65] 65] 65) 103| 104] 104
Haines. townshi us 37)...|| 43 85 6 | a1] 41] 41] 42| 42| 42! 81 87 87
mines township 126) 94 5 | 73/115 8|| 73 73| 3| 74] 73| 74] 118 112) 112
Halfmoon township 40! 102] 10 | 86] 32] 10|| s2| 84 §3| 83 83 83
Harris township..... 119 99) 5 | 78.120 1 79| 79| 76] 76| 76] 76| 119] 121] 120
Howard township 60117) AM | 74 54] 3|; 74 78] V8 V8 78 73 49] 50
Huston township 430 102] 18 | 83; 37 13 84 83 82 35( 36; 36
Liberty township... 71,179) 6 | 136] 64 8| | 127| 136] 136| 136] 135] 135] 64] 63] 64
Marion township wf | 73] 64 2 » 2 5 & £ 5 = ol 63 63
Eastern precinet...... 66) 23... 9
Miles township »Middle kno 124] 35 6 24 109] 8)! 26| 24] 24| 24] 24| 24] 109 109| 109
Western precine €2; 24 1! 20} 56 20{ 201 20{ 20] 20] 20] S55! 54] 54
Patton townshi 45 142) 2) | 127] 45 1| | 125] 126] 126 125] 126] 126] 456] 45! 45
Penn township... os is 195) 29! 1) | 26] 180] 2(| 26] 26] 26/ 26 26/ 26| 179| 180] 178
hi th re 108) 35 1 34| 99 1 35) 35] 35] 35] 35| 35 99| 99
Potter towns ip Sonthern precinct... | 165 58| 4 810 sf 4 oo of sy ool 100 169) 169
: orthern precinct..... 94) 106] 14 | 4 b
Rush township § Gober Dil 80 4|| 54) s0| =o | 55 55| 56 66 57 66 49| dol 48
Q a yo. | Eastern precinct... 24 102] 6 73] O64) 3 | 74 T4| T4 14 75 14] 62] 63] 63
Snow Shoe t'w P} Western presine... 44 2 iy 4 35 is 3 i 4 » 3 4 a 40 3 39
Northern precinct... 53| 119 5
Spring township »Southern precinct... | 117 137) 6] | 123 118 5! 126] 125] 125] 124] 125| 126| 118] 117 117
Western precinct...... | 57; 131i 5 | 95] 40] 3] | 94 95] 94] 94] 94 97) 41 41| 41
Taylor township. 13] 79 1 {| 40 21 1 | 41] 421 41] 411 41] 41] 40 21] 20
Union township 451'125| 12i-| 95] 39; 6 | 93 93] 93| 93] 93| 98] 39! 39] 39
Walker township. 193) 107] 3; | 78/175! 1] 77] 76] 76l 76] 76| 76 173| 174) 175
Worth township. 47) 116) 7 104] 48] 6 | 99] 104] 104] 104| 104] 104] 49! 48| 48
Total rorrreecis... wee] [5966/4787| 321] (36133720 282| [36453594 3589 3598 3595(3506/3715/3714(3718
MOT sr Sl OL geal... he aE er id a
“" Rock Ribbed Pennsylvania.
Returns from the 67 counties show
that the Republican sweep Tuesday
was overwhelming. The majority for
State Treacurer-elect Haywood will ex-
ceed 163,000 and the six ruperior court
candidates are elected by majorities
almost as large. Philadelphia went
Republican by 75,669.
Peter P. Smith, Democrat of Lack-
awanna county, is the seventh mem-
ber of the new superior court, the other
six being Republicans. Judge Smith
ran 4,600 ahead in his own county ard
600 in Luzerne. Mr. Smith's plu-
rality over Yerkes is about 2,000.
Judge Magee’s failure to get a eub-
stantial vote in Philadelphia destroyed
his chances of winning the coveted
position. He ran 5,000 ahead in his
own county, but it was offset by run.
ning 5,000 behind in Philadelphia.
Judge Yerkes ran about 700 ahead
in his own county, Bucks, and was
generally well supported in the eastern
counties, but not strongly enough to
offset Smith’s big gains at home.
The official figures will probably
show that Judge Beaver heads the Re-
publican superior court ticket.
County Pluralities.
How the Heads of the Twa Tickets Fared in the
The following tableshows the plurali-
ties, as revised by later returns, on the
bead of the Democratic and Republican
tickets in the various counties of the
State :
.. Dem.
Dowbitl oe
1 200
Just a Little Crow for Mississippi.
Jackson, Miss., Nov. 6.—Mississippi
is saved from the Republican landslide,
by a large majority. C. M. William.
son, chairman of the State executive
committee, says that Burkittism and
Populieny is a dead letter in this State.
McLaurin, the Democratic candidate
for Governor, is reported to have beaten
Burkitt in his home county (Chicka.
saw). McLaurin’s majority in the
State is probably 50,000.
New York.
New York, Nov. 6.—The latest re-
turns for New York State indicate that
| the Republican plurality for Palmer
| for Secretary of State, will, in round
numbers, be 90,000. This is three
| times the plurality he received in 1893.
Both branches of the Legislature are
| Republican by a majority of more than
two to one. The Republicans elected
i 35 Senators and the Democrats 14.
| One Independent was elected. The As:
i eembly will stand 102 Republicans to
! 48 Democrats. This gives the Repub-
I licans a majority of 74 on joint ballot.
| With over 100 city districts missing.
i the latest returns give Tammany from
16,000 to 18,000 plurality on the coun-
ty ticket. The returns from the
missing districts will not change the
plurality materially. The Democratic
State ticket carried the city by 42,751.
Tammany elected nine Senators, and
the Republicans two, with one doubt:
ful. Twenty-six Tammany Assembly-
men were elected. The Republicans
elected nine Assemblymen. Missing
returns on Assemblymen and Senators
may change these figures somewhat.
In Brooklyn Wurster, Republican,
is elected mayor over Grout, Demo-
crat, by 2,204 on the face of the re.
turns. The Democrats will contest, as
they claim many mistakes were made
in the count.
Clarence Lexow is returned to the
State Senate by over 3,000 plurality,
and Heory J. Coggeshall, who was re-
fused a nomination by Republicans,
and was indorsed by the Democrats of
the Thirty-fourth district, wins with
over 4,000 votes to spare.
The vote for bounding the State for
$9,000,000 for canal improvement, is
about two to one in favor of the pro-
The First Republican in One Hundred
LouisviLLe, Nov. 6.—Republican
claims and Democratic concessions show
to-night that not only has Kentucky
elected the full Republican state ticket,
but that the complexion of the Legisla-
ture assures a Republican successor to
United States Senator Blackburn. State
Auditor Norman, the Democratic cam-
paign chairman, in a public statement,
said Blackburn's defeat is assured.
“The Republicans, with the help of
the Populists, will assuredly control the
Legislature,” he said, ‘and Blackburn is
sure to be defeated. Kentucky is now
a Republican State. The public wanted
a change, and they made it, the Repub-
licans being aided by both Populists
and A. P. A. No one could have car-
ried Kentucky this election, even Car-
Covington zlso elected a Democratic
mayor, and gave Hardin 533 plurality.
Newport gave Bradley 500 majority,
and elected a Republican mayor.
The returns from over 80 counties,
including Jefferson, give Bradley a
lead of about 4,000. The Republicans
claim 1,500 majority. =
The Majority, it Grows Large in New
JERSEY City, N. J., Nov. 6.—The
fact of the Republicans sweeping New
Jersey did not become apparent until
the official returns as filed with the dif-
ferent county clerks became known.
Griggs (Rep.) received 26,930 plurality
over MoGill (Dem.). The election of
Mr. Griggs marks the first time in 80
years that the Republicans have elected
a Governor, and they are now in control
of almost every department of the state
government, The Legislature is Repub-
lican on a joint ballot by 40, and one
independent. The Governor will now
have same rich plums to dispense.
Hudson, Hunterdon and Warren
counties all gave pluralities for McGill.
Every other county returned Republi-
can pluralities. Griggs’ majority over
all is about 20,000. >
—There/will be no more carpet slip-
per campaigns in Centre county. Dem.
ocrats find that it pays to be aggressive,
—The man who does right might
think fortune is not with him, but he
will find out differently before the end.
A Rooster for Judge Balilcy of Hunt-
' ingdon.
HunrtiNeDoN, Nov. 6.—An official
count in this county will show about
the tollowing vote on the state ticket :
Haywood 4,093, Meyers 2,491 ; Beaver
4.123, Reeder 4,000, Wickham 4,007,
Rice 4,092, Willard 3,998 ; Orlady 4,
240. Yerkes 2,278, Noyes 2,277, Moor-
head 2,275, Smith 2,190, Bechtel 2,
242, Magee 2,196.
John M. Bailey, Democrat, for pres:
ident judge, will have a majority over
illiamson and Culbertson, Republi:
cans, in the Huutingdon-Mifflin dis-
trict, and his plurality in Huntingdon
county over Williamson will exceed
400. David Wilson, Democrat, is
elected sheriff by 169. Robert A.
Laird, Republican, was elected asso-
ciate judge by less than 400. David
Soyder and H. H. Swoop, candidates
for poor director and county suryeyor,
were elected by the regular Republi-
can majority.
Clearfield Almost Redeemed.
CLeARFIELD, Nov. 6.—Haywood and
the Republican candidates for superior
judges carried Clearfield county by an
average majority of 150. There is not
25 votes between the highest and low-
est Democratic judicial candidates.
Gingery, Democrat, was elected pro-
thonotary by 1,400 majority, and
Koozer, register and recorder, by
. .
——1It is said that the Susquehanna
river is lower now than it has been
since 1803.
—— Altogether there have been 1908
inmates in the Huntingdon reforma-
tory. At present there are 491.
——David Confer, a 13 year old Cato
boy, shot a big bear last Saturday after-
noon. Bruin weighed 200 1bs.
——Mrs. Lizzie Addleman, of War-
riorsmark, has a chicken hen that is
raising her third brood of chickens this
--m bk \
—~Beech Creek lost a nice young
man, last Saturday morning, when S. M.
Showers died. He was just 25 years old
and died of typhoid fever.
——According to Dun’s trade Review
the general business of the country, last
week, was 17.4 per cent. larger than that
of the corresponding week in 1894.
——PFive double dwelling houses, of
which Reub. Spangler, formerly of this
place, was half owner, burned down at
Hastings one morning last week.
— A. a decir of 410 feet the drill-
ers of the Salt Lick oil or gas well have
struck water. It will be necessary to
case it off before further drilling can
be done.
——At the age of 19 years Miss Car-
rie, a daughter of Mr. Fillmore Craig,
of Julian, died on last Friday afternoon.
Her death was caused by blood poison-
——Prospecting for gas has begun
near Penfield, Clearfield county, where
a test well is being sunk within a mile
of the site of Hoover, Hughes & Co’s
old lumber mill.
——Mrs. Margaret Gorsuch, aged 70
years, died at her home in Franks-
town, Pa. last Thursday. She had
been ill a long time with bronchial
troubles. Interment was nade at Hol-
lidaysburg on Saturday.
——The races at Woodin’s park, Ty-
rone, last Saturday afternoon, excited
considerable interest among local sports.
——Lock Haven had a slight fire ear-
ly Monday morning. The frame dwel-
ling of P. P. Rittman, occupied by
Martin Coldren, was partially destroyed.
——Frank Wilson has been arrested
for complicity in the murder of Henry
Bonnecka, the Altoona miser, whose
dead body was found in a garret in that
city last April.
—See “Winter is Coming”—3rd
——Dr C. F.Scott, state veterinarian
of Wisconsin, says that farmers should
not allow horses to eat golden rod. It
germinates a disease among them some-
times like consumption.
——A tramp scissor grinder stole a
gold watch from the residence of Paul
Rice, in Lock Haven, on Saturday. He
had been sharpening some scissors for
Mrs. Rice and during her momentary
absence he snatched the watch.
——Clinton county has gone Repub-
lican with majorities ranging from 500
to 90. On the State ticket it gives Hay-
wood 400 majority ; while Hall, the Re-
publican candidate for district attorney,
carried it by 500 and McKinney, for ase
sociate judge, carried it by 90.
—=See ‘Winter is Coming’’—3rd
——A baby boy is a recent addition
to the household of Mr. George L. Hol-
ter who is connected with the U. 8.
agricultural experiment station . at
Oklahoma. George is a native of Cur-
tin’s Works and was connected with The
Pennsylvania State College station not
long ago.
——On Saturday evening a commit-
tee of West Branch lodge, No. 231, A.
0. U. W., of Lock Haven, visited this
place and gave Mrs. Mollie A. Schulte
a check for $2,000. It was the amount
of a beneficiary certificate her husband,
Joseph Schulte, held in that lodge be-
fore he was killed by the blowing up of
an engine in the Franklin oil field about
four months ago.
——After a two month’s illness, that
finally culminated in typhoid fever, W.
C. Duck died at his home, near Mill-
heim, on Sunday evening. Deceased
was a son of H. E. Duck Esq., of Mill-
heim, and was just 30 years old. He
was an active farmer who bore the re-
spect of everyone and his death is a par-
ticularly sad one. Funeral services were
held Wednesday morning under the di-
rection of the K. G. E. and interment
was made in Fairview cemetery. He
leaves a widow with two children.
——The Bellefonte Academy and
State College sub-Freshman foot-ball
teams played an interesting game on
the glass works field here, last Saturday
afternoon. There were about five hun-
dred persons out to see the game, the
result of which was in doubt up to the
very last moment of play. Though the
visitors won by the score of 10 to 8 the
Academians clearly out-played them
and would not have lost the game had
Rothrock and L. Hughes played their
own positions and not attempted to do
the work of other players who were
abundantly able to do their own work.
Henderson and Lane played brilliantly.
In the firat scrimmage John Curtin, a
son of Hon. H. R. Curtin, had his head
hurt and was dazed for quite a while.
HeaLTH.—For the past few days a ter-
rible stench has been rising from Spring
creek and investigation has revealed the
fact that rotten cabbage is being dump-
ed into the water in the vicinity of
the old car works flat. This is a dan-
gerous practice, especially when the
water is so low. There is a danger of an
epidemic if such a practice is allowed to
go on.
CounciL Has AN Easy NIGHT.—A¢
the meeting of council, on Monday
night, there was very little of interest
transacted. The Street committee had a
report to make and the Market com-
mittee reported that $3.10 had been col-
lected. Numerous repairs to streets and
gutters have been made and the march
of public improvement has comprehend-
ed the water department as well.
Diep IN MILESBURG.—Mrs. Mary
M. Hall, relict of ex-sheriff John Hall,
died at her home, in Milesburg, early
Tuesday morning, after a lingering ill-
ness with troubles incident to old age.
She was 85 years, 1 month and 9 days
old when death summoned her to the
unknown world and her spirit left the
homé where she had lived so long. For
half a century she was a revered resi-
dent of Milesburg and her life was one
that set a noble example to all who
came in contact with her. Burial was
made in this place yesterday morning at
11 o’clock.
Two FINE SERMONS.—The Christian
people of Bellefonte had two treats on
Sunday the like of which are of rare oc-
currence in any community. Rev.
Frederick J. Stanley filled Dr. Laurie’s
pulpit in the Presbyterian church, at
the morning service, and his talk on
**God’s footprints in the Orient and Oc-
cident’”’ was a remarkable resume of the
advance of christianity in heathen
Rev. Dr. D. S. Monroe preached in
the Methodist church in the evening
and his masterful sermon on the com-
parative rewards of life in the world
and in Christ was listened toby an au-
dience that jammed the church. So
many people were there that many had
to be seated on the pulpit platform.
The mystery that had surrounded the
disappearance of old Henry Frey, of
Potter’s Mills, about two weeks ago, was
cleared up on Tuesday whén two hunters
found his body lying by a log in the ra-
vine leading to Miller's old saw mill,
about five miles south of Potter's Mills
and a quarter of a mile off the pike.
A large hole in the region of his
heart, a gun fastened in a sapling near
bye and the ram-rod at his side told the
story of how he came to his death. The
old man had shot himself with a load of
buck-shot and all of his clothing was
burned off except the portions that were
‘saturated with blood.
He was a tin-smith by trade and of
iate years had shown signs of mental
failing. When he left home he wore
carpet slippers and because he took ®his
gun along just such an outcome was
feared, as he was not properly shod for
hunting. The search for him had been
long and untiring and the big dam at
Potter’s Mills was dried off with the
hope of finding his body.
His remains were buried at Spruce-
town, on Wednesday. A widow and
two married daughters survive.
of Centre county’s oldest and best
known citizens, Mr. Samuel Gilliland,
passed away at his home, near Oak
Hall, shortly after seven o’clock, on
Wednesday morning. For several
years he had been failing and though
his final dissolution was caused by an
affection of the kidneys, he might have
survived that had his extreme.age not
made recovery impossible.
He was born in Potter township,
March 31st, 1813, making his age near-
ly 83 years. At the age of twenty-sev-
en he married a Miss Margaret Sankey
with whom he moved to the farm on
which be died. This was in 1845.
During the fifty years that have elapsed
he lived and prospered in Harris town-
ship, with the exception of a short.resi-
dence in this place. Always active in
polities his counsels for the Democracy
were deemed desirable at all times and
his party honored him with a seat in
the State Legislature in 1857. He was
of a Jacksonian stamp and his interest
in his party was earnestly manifested
until the advance of years made it im-
possible for him to do more than vote.
He cast his first ballot in 1836, Mr. S.
T. Shugert, of this place, having been
his voting companion when he appeared
at the polls. He was then employed
in Williams’ woolen factory here.
Two children survive him. They
are Mrs. Hammon Sechler, of this place,
and James C. Gilliland who lives at
Oak Hall where he is P. R. R. agent.
Funeral services will be held at the
house tomorrow at 10 o'clock. A spe-
cial train will leave here immediately af-
ter the arrival of the 9:32 train and run
through to Ogk Hall carrying all who
desire to attend the funeral. It will re-
turn imYediately after the service and
arrive here at noon. The round trip
fare will be 50cts.