Newspaper Page Text
EF A 0 SE TE IEDR,
For the past two years our roads have been
in a first rate condition, never better and
rarely as good, John B. Heckman was our
road supervisor in '94, and Jacob McCool in
’95. Both these gentlemen, sound Democrats
by the way, thoroughly understood their busi.
ness, and knowing what the people expected
them to do, did it. Mr. McCool, our present
supervisor, in all probability will succeed
himself as he has no particular opposition. A
road supervisor such as Mr. Heckman proved
to be and Mr. McCool is, are difficult to find,
so in this instance why not act wisely and let
well enough alone,
Quite a number of properties here are
changing hands. T. M. Gramly has purchased
several ; F. Snyder, one, and Wm. Finkle, of
Farmers Mills, has invested in the dwelling
formerly owned and occupied by sheriff Condo.
Evidently at the expiraticn of his term of of-
fice, the sheriff does not purpose resuming
his citizenship in our village. [also heard of
several other properties being for saie, among
them is the fine residence of James Leitzel, so
very desirably located on the elevation south
oast of the town proper, or at the base of Egg
Hill. The scenery viewed from this point is
The constabulary contest in our town is as-
suming formidable proportions, and if any
more candidates enter the field they will
equal an “army with banner.” We have now
five or six on the “war path,” all Democrats.
Reuben Kline, of Penn Hall, is our present
“brief authority,” and has been for over &
score of years, and although he has fallen
somewhat into the ‘‘sear, and yellow leaf” yet
handles himself quite admirably. Wm. Smith,
of Spring Mills, has certainly displayed re-
markable strength within the past week, aad
seems to be forging ahead very rapidly. The
other candidates, excepting Kline and Ream,
a week or ten days since, had very littie
weight, but now all appear to have an equal
following. The contest is becoming decidedly
interesting and lively. A Democratic nomina-
tion in this township is tantamount to an elec:
tion, the Republicans offering no opposition.
C. 8. Long, the enterprising merchant of our
town, will be a candidate for treasurer ot Cen-
tre Co.,, at the next Republican conven-
tion. This has been “in the air” for some
time, but not ’til this week was it positively
announced that he would be a candidate. Mr.
Long undoubtedly possesses abilities some-
what above the average, and no doubt is com-
petent to discharge the duties of that office. I
‘am decidedly opposed to Mr. Long politically,
yet I am free to say that his nomination
would be a very fair one. He is tolerably well
known throughout the county, and is rather
popular in these valleys, and if nominated, of
course will poll his party vote, no more, possi-
bly no less However, no matter whom they
might nominate, he can rest assured that the
Democracy—after the political tornado of last
November—will be unusuelly circumspect in
their nominations this fall, here and elsewhere,
consequently the Republican nominee may ex.
pect an unusually strong candidate agains®
him, resulting, of course, in his overwhelming
defeat. Ihave heard of several very prominent
gentlemen in this valley spoken of by the
‘tunterrified” for treasurer, but only in a
vague, uncertain manner, nothing definite
nor very reliable, but I presume these rumors
will assume a more definite shape later on.
Things That Have Happened at State
Mr. Oliver- Glover returned, on Thursday,
from a trip down the valley.
Prof. Louis E. Reber, wh.
with a severe cold is sl
as been housed
Rev. Yourg delivered twc very interesting
sermons in the Presbyterian church Sunday
morning and evening.
Franklin 8. Fishburn will take charge of
Mr. William Foster's farm in the spring and
Budd Glenn will make sale.
Mies Helen M. Bradley the efficient College
librarian has returned from a pleasant vacation
east and resumed her duties.
Rev. Chas. T. Aikens, hale and hearty
cheery and smiling as usual, greeted many of
his flock and friends on Thursday.
Dr. Gregory returned from a business trip
to Washington, D. C. a few days ago and
moves about town like an old citizen.
Chemist Chas. A. Brown Jr., who has been
on the sick list for the past few days is, we are
glad to be able to report, much improved.
Mrs. Mary P. Jackson has just returned |
from a protracted visit to Madison, ‘Wis., a
is at present with her daughter, Mrs. Louis
Mr. Eugene A. Savage of the De Laval
Separator Co., of New York city, transacted
busitess, on Monday, at the Experiment sta-
The protracted meetings under the direc.
tion of the M. E. pastor, Rev. A. W. Guyer are
well attended and we hope will yield much
Harry D. Edmiston will become janitor of
the Experiment station in the spring in place
of John Neidigh who will rent a farm near
Pine Grove Mills.
The week of prayer in the Presbyterian
church has resulted in much spirtual benefit,
the meeting being well attended and those
who took part very much in earnest.
The Messrs Thompson are reaping a rich
harvest from their ice pond, some sixty loads
per day being taken therefrom. Many of our
Jonng people enjoy the fine skating immense-
Dr.Tkomas O. Glenn, has gone to .Boals.
burg and will take charge of the large prac
tice ot the'late Dr. Woods. While we are sorry
to lose Dr. Tom we all wish him the high.
est measure of success.
Many visiting brothers from Bellefonte
Lemont, Boalsburg, Pine Grove Mills and
other places honored us with their presence
at the initiation on Monday night, of State
College Lodge 1032 I. 0. O. F. Come again
brothers one and all. You are always wel-
W.S8. N. E.
Foraker Will Be Elected.
Corumsus, Ohio, Jan. 14.—The two
branches of the general assembly voted
separately for United States Senator
to day. The Reputilicans all voted for
ex-Governor Foraker and he received
in the two branches almost 100 votes
more than Calvin S. Brice, the Dem-
ocratic candidate. To-morrow the
two branches will mee: in joint session
and declare the election of Foraker.
With the Boys in Blue at Milesburg.
On the first Saturday night in January—Dr.
Geo. L. Potter post, 261, Milesburg, installed
the officers for the ensuing year. As it was to
be an open meeting, although the wind was
strong and cold and the thermometer came
near to zero, quite a number of the friends of
the old soldiers were in attendance, and after
the installation ceremonies had closed the |
camp fire was lighted by past post commander
J.C. P. Jones, who had been appointed to take
the chair—and it burned‘so brightly and threw
such heat and light into the post room, that
no one present thought of the inclement
The commander of the past year, comrade
P. H. Haupt, not bJizg able to be present on
account of illness, past commander Joseph A.
Green called the post to order and proposed
to receive the mustering officer who was'in the
person of past department commander, Aus-
tin Curtin, who at once proceeded, as per the
service book, to call up the officers of last year
to ask certain questions to be satisfactorily
answered. The lollowing elect were brought
before the altar: S.V.C; Geo. F. Kreps, and
quarter master elect, W. H. Musser were ab-
sent for sufficient reasons ; officer of the day,
I. G. McGinley ; surgeon, William Haverack ;
officer of the guard, Thos. Watson; trustee,
James McMullen. They being duly sworn
were placed in their proper stations. The of-
ficers of the day then tzought the chaplain
elect Thomas Wilson, (election for the 10th
time.) After his installation he took his
usual place. The commander elect, Stanley
XK. Watson, then presented himself before the
altar and took the oath ot office. He was fol-
lowed by his appointed officer, the adjutant,
in the person of Alfred G. Rager, who for about
the 14th time has had that office. After his
induction into office, followed the charge of
the mustering officer. The newly installed
commander took hisplace. The mustering of-
ficer retired—and comrade Jones applied
the torch to the already prepared fuel for the
camp fire, by a few pointed remarks sending
out sparks enough to start the fire—he-then
called on the commander for 1896, 8. K. Wat-
son, who made a neat little speech, among
other things he said he "had refused to be a
candidate a number of times, but has for this
year accepted the great honor conferred, for it
was an honor to be commander of such a post
and he asked, and felt sure he would have the
hearty co-operation of every member of the
post. “The 8. V., Derr, being called, replied
in a short address. The surgeon being called
declined to speak, Chaplain Wilson made
an excellent address, abounding in much pa-
triotism. and wisdom. Made particular me n-
tion of the sufferings and anxiety of the wives
mothers and friends left at home during the
war. The retiring 8. V., Shultz, being called
on made some remarks as did the re-elected
trustee, Jas. McMullen, and with a witty re-
mark caused much fun. Officer of the day,
McGinley, and officer of the guard, Watson, de-
clined speaking this time.
Past post commander, A.S, Bmith, responded
ina neat speech. The chairman called on
Rev, Mr. Soule, who after relating some ex-
perience of the war—read a beautiful poem.
“The Roll Call” and followed it by
very pathetic one “The Dying ifornian.”
Rev. Geo. E. King respond saying he was
born too late to take part id, or remember any-
thing about the war, but had prepared and
would read a hap) address, which was very
fine and full of interest and patriotic fire,
The chairman at its conclusion introduced
Curtin, as the “father of the post,” he re.
sponded in giving a short history of the post,
its rise, progress and great prosperity in every-
thing counected with it, the great amount of
funds it had distributed in charity, and also
thanked those present and many others for
the generous help when called upon. He also
spoke of his absence from it for nearly
two years, and the good whole souled Grand
Army boys he had associated with during that
time over in New Jersey, he then read a hu.
morous poem entitled, “We uns and You uns”
and followed it by a poem entitled, “At Get-
tysburg™ written by Mr. Frank Cowan, a re-
nowned poet and traveller of Western Penna,
who wrote the poem for and read it at a
camp fire at which there were 3000 people in
5th Ave. music hall, Pittsburg, Oct. 4, 1887.
Past post commander Joseph A. Green being
called on read the “‘Grayback,” a poem written
evidently by one who had been there and
“had seen’—After its finish he spoke in re-
gard to some of the incidents in his prison,
life being confined in “Libby for quite awhile.
o'clock and all's well”’—he held a beautifully
written and pathetic poem entitled “All”
Well” which he read, and it was much appre
ciated by the audience.
Adjutant Rager being called on responded
in a few remarks and thanked the post for
bearing with him so long as an officer.
Comrade David Baldridge being called on
made a beautiful address and his reference to
the flag was very fine. Mr. L. T. Eddy instead
of speaking sang with Miss Ida Orris at the
organ, “When Sherman Marched Down to the
Sea” and for an encore song “The Captain's
Dr. Frank Mattern, being called on made |
some appropriate remarks. He said he was
not a past or present officer of the pest, nor did
he expect to be, but he had, as an old soldier,
great interest in it, but could not attend very
regularly and spoke of the pleasure it gave
him to be present..
The music which formed a very large share
of the enjoyment of the evening and had
much to do with the success of the ‘‘Fire”
was finely rendered at opportune times by Mr.
L. T. Eddy and a very fine choir of young
ladies and gentlemen ; Miss Ida Orris presid-
ing at the organ. Then, too, there was instru-
The following are the prices charged for an-
nouncements in this column : Congress $10.00;
Assembly $8.00; Sheriff $8.00; Treasurer
$8.00; Register $6.00 ; Recorder $5.00 ; Com-
missioners $5.00. All candidates are required
to pledge themselves to abide the decision of
the Democratic county convention.
We are authorized to announce A. R. Alex-
ander, of Penn township Centre 'Co., Penna.,
as a candidate for the nomination
for Recorder, subject to the decision of the
Democratic county convention.
tenes se senton
HOS. 0. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, Boalshurg, Pa. 41-3
FINE RESIDENCE FOR SALE.
The home of Morris W. Cowdrick, on
east Linn street, Bellefonte, is offered for sale
cheap. A fine 3 story brick house,on a lot 75x
200, new frame stable, brick ice house and
other out buildings. The house is in excellent
repair, has all modern improvements, bath,
het and cold water on two floors, furnace in
In speaking of the cry of the sentinel “12
cellar and a large cistern. Write or call on
tal ic of the best kind by Mr. Lemuel
sie i talon y M. W.COWDRICK,
Bierly, Mrs. Wetsler, Mr. Butler and Mr. Es-
; 40.43-tf Bellefonte, Pa.
sington. A glee club, comprised of Messrs.
Roy Mattern, Walton Mattern, Claud Smith 3
and Bennie Green, all sons of soldiers, ren A ey Ss STORE.
dered some popular old time war songs and
other patriotic afrs, in the best of style ;in
fact the music, all the way through, abounded
in tively patriotic, elegant airs and was much
enjoyed and appreciated.
The hour being late the embers of the camp
fire were gathered together and covered up,
so that on the next occasion shey will be uncov-
ered and easily blown into life and will spark.
le and glow as of old.
LADIES’ axp MISSE’S
COATS anp CAPES
A few left at $1.00 a piece.
Books, Magazines, Etc.
Porirics AND Parriorisy.—Is the title of one 0 COME IN QUICK. a
Al Pub. A new stock of fine fur capes, just from
of the latest books issued by the Arera NET Jock of Mile fi capes, fasten
Co. of Copley Square, Boston. In it the author,
Frederick W. Schultz, endeavors to lead his
readers to a more ardent love of country and
hopes to excite a patriotism such as all should oa
cherish. The question of government and its HERIFF'S SALE.
abuses is most exhaustively discussed and
the responsibility of the two great parties
shown in a concise manner.
The subject is treated in three departments:
First, the rightsand privileges we enjoy under Bellefonte, Centre Co.
Republican f f government. Second, | SATURDAY, FEB. lst, 1896.
OE Spuy an TO Fo Cece | At 10 o'clock a m., the following described
the abuses of their heritage, as seen in “class [0 1 cctate :
legislation or protective tariffs;" unjust fiscal 5 All t genta loi in he, borough ol] Philips.
t urg; county of Centre an ate of Pennsyl-
regulations that allow the wealthy classes 0 ee ene OL Sonny.
escape their share of the burdens of taxation, “gooiining on north Front street ata corner of
paternalism and nepotism. Third, municipal | Joseph Haines’ lot: thence by said Haines lot
. | 210 feet to Second street: thence by Second
government sudithe gross gorripion seg! street 36 feet to a corner : thence by line of
ministration. 2 lots 240 feet to Front street : thence by Front
The work is a singular ope. Strong in its ; street 36 £952 50 ths place of beginning. Thera.
i i . | on erected athree story brick building, stable
a J Pope — eR - and other outbuildings, and known as the Coal
its author as possessing a strange power
J. A. AIKENS,
t BELLEFONTE, Pa.
By virtue of sundry writs of Fieri” Facias
issued out of the Court of Common Pleas and
to me directed, there will be exposed to Pub-
lic Sale, at the Court Honsarth the borough of
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold
as the property of Wm. Parker.
All those two tracts or pieces of land situate
in Potter township, county of Centre and state
of Pennsylvania, bounded as follows: No.1
beginning at a stone on the north side of Tus-
sey mountain ; thence by land of heirs Samuel
Spangler deceased, north 5° west49.5 perches
tostones; thence by land oft Josiah Taylor
north 84° east 32 perches to stone; thence by
land of heirs of John Fye deceased, south 5°
east 76.7 perches to chestnut oak ; thence by
mountain north 553° west 40.7 perches to the
place of beginning, containing 12 acres and 96
s country. His chapters on municipal cor-
ruption seem to have been prepared in atici-
pation of the great discoveries in that line
made recently in Chicago, New York, Pitts-
burg and Philadelphia, while the argument in
favor of an income tax is particularly a propos
now that the government is really feeling the
effect of a law designed for its support, but
frustrated by it8 own courts.
Mr. Schultz touches the franchice question
in no hesitating manner and opposes negro
suffrage until a time when that race, better’
developed, will have a more intelligent pur- |
pose in its exercise. Taken as a whole the
work is on unusual lines, and, while probably
the views of an extremist, is more or less
Ipfergatine to those who care to look into the
relationship that should exist between a gov-
ernment and its ritizenship. All woutd-bethe
better for having read it for there canbe no
doubt that our people are losing track of our
fos ingtintions in the pell mell of business
Politics and patriotism is for sale by the
publishers. 50cts in paper and $1.25 in cloth.
No. 2 beginning at a stone thence by land
of Amelia Ditzell, south 32° west 84.7 perches
hto stone; thence by mountain north 24° west
31 perches to post ; thence by land of heirs of
Samuel Spangler deceased, north 75° east 24
porones to pine; thence by lands of Elizabeth
rom (now John H Shuttand Henry “Fye and
heirs of John Fye deceased,) south 61° east
46.3 perches to the place of beginning, con.
taining 10 acres and allowance. Thereon
erected a one and one half story frame house,
stable and other outbuildings.
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as
the property of Malinda Fye.
All that certain tract of land situate in Boggs
township, county of Centre and state of Penn.
sylvania, bounded and described as follows :
Oa the north by lands of G. W. Jackson, on
the east by lands of John L. Croft, on the
s "uth by lands of John Fetzer deceased, on
the west by lands of McCoy & Linn, contain-
ing 110 acres. 52acres being cleared and un-
der good cultivation. Thereor erected a
frame dwelling and one log house, bank barn
and other outbuildings.
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as
the property of Wm. F. Pownell.
TERMS—No deed will be acknowledged
until purchase money is paid in full.
JNO. P. CONDO,
Too Much for Dr. Jim.
From the Lancaster Intelligencer.
It now appears that ‘Doctor Jim”
Jameson neglected to provide enough
to eat when he so boldly invaded the
Transvaal, A scarcity of beans and
bacon, an excessive quantity of bullets
and Boers, and a plentiful quantity of
brains in the head of President Krueger
—these, and a few other circumstances,
proved too much for Doctor Jim.
Sechler & Co.
Sechler & Co. Sechler & Co.
SECHLER & CO’S OPEN LETTER.
As the Holiday
Bellefonte, Pa., Jan. 1st, 1896.
Season is now over we wish to remind our friends and
the public, generally, that we are well prepared to supply all demands in our line.
Almost all kinds of goods are now so low in price that a good American Din-
ner is within the reach of all.
While giving careful attention to securing a fine stock of fruits and luxuries we
have not overlooked the every day substantials.
We have Pillsbury’
s ‘‘best’” Minnesota Flour and the leading brands of home
manufacture. Bradford Co., pure Buckwheat Flour, new kiln dried Corn Meal, extra
fine sugar cured Hams, breakfast Bacon and dried Beef, white, fat, new Mackeral, rich
mild Cream Cheese, genuine Maple Syrup, pure-sugar table Syrups, fine roll dairy
and creamery Butter.
We have just received a lot of bright clean New York state Beans that we are sell-
ing at the low price of five cents per quart. The entire lot of twenty-two bushels will
go at that price (no advance) but we can hardly get any. more as good as these to sell
at the same price.
Don’t miss them,
They are fine.
One of the most satisfactory lots of goods we have to offer is our own Mince
Meat. Every ounce of material in it is sound, clean and of the finest quality, nothing
equal to it has ever been obtainable.
Price, ten cents per pound.
It has been almost impossible to get satisfactory Oranges this season, but we have
secured some fine Floridas, also some Mexican fruit that is equally as fine as the Flori-
das and quite reasonable in price. Our stock of Cranberries, (at 1octs per quart,)
white Almeria Grapes, New York Catawbas, (2 baskets: for 25cts), Lemons, Bananas,
and Sweet Potatoes have
received careful attention. Also Raisins, Prunes, Citron,
Figs, cleaned Currants, California evaporated fruits, fine mixed t«ble Nuts at 1 scts and
zocts per pound, soft shell Almonds zocts per pound, finest Princess paper shells at
z5cts per pound, finest Java, Mocha and Rio Coffees, Extracts, Sauces, Pickles, Capers,
Mushrooms, Truffles, Etc.
We keep a large and well selected stock.
, but we cannot enumerate further.
It will pay any house-keeper to visit
our store once a week. The first principle of economy is not alone in saving, but in
making a good investment. Trusting you will act on the suggestion,
We remain yours very respectfuily,
~ SECHILER .& CO.
Katz & Co. Limited.
DRY GOODS AND MILLINERY
MIDWINTER . .....
: - - « CLEARING SALE.
Now is the time.
Now is your opportunity.
Now you can buy
Merchandise at far less than cost
possible of Fall and -Winter
goods must be . moved out of our
store to givé way to our Spring
lines.” Cost “or value not con-
In our Novelty Dress Goods we
have cut the price just in half,
dri the choicest and Post
goods in the market at 50 cents
on the dollar.
All Woolen Hosiery and Gloves
sold at just one third off regular
Table Linens and Napkins one
third off regular prices:
LADIES AND MISSES ——
COATS AND WRAPS.
All Coats that were sold from
$15.00 to $25.00 will now go at
All Coats formerly sold at gr2.00
now go at $7.50.
All ten dollar Coats, now at $6.00.
All $7.50 coats now go at 4.00.
Choice of any child’s Coat in the
‘House now at g2.00, there are
some g8.00 and g10.00 coats
in this lot.
We have about 180
on hand yet. We will guarantee
to ‘discount any prices, named
to you in any other store, at
least 25 per cent. If you need an
0 “OVERCOAT” ——o0
come and see us before you buy.
KATZ & CO., Limited.
OR RENT.—Good seven room
house on Allegheny street, Bellefonte
anny to E. BROWN, Jr.
OTICE.—Notice is hereby given
that on Wednesday the 20th, day
oi January A. D. 1896, the First and
partial account of the Commonwealth Guar-
antee Trust ana Safe Deposit Company as-
signee for the benefit of creditors of The
Bellefonte Iron ar Nail company will be
presented to the Court for confirmation and
unless exceptins be filed thereto on or betore
the 2nd day of the term the same wiil be con-
firmed. W. F.SMITH,
N OTICE.—Notice is hereby given
that on Wednesday the 29th, day of
January A. D. 1806. The first and partial ac-
count of The Commonwealth Guarantee Trust
and Safe Deposit Company trustee of James
A. Beaver and for the benefit of creditors of
Jmes A. Beaver and The Bellefonte Iron and
Nail Company will be presented to the Court
for @onfirmation and unless exceptions there-
to be flled on or about the 20d day of thd term
the same will be confirmed.
W. F. SMITH.
The Boss Washing Machine, is oneof
tue most complete and successful washeis in
the market. —
. The Pan American Washing-Machine isa
very excellent washer for theprice and is us-
ed by many people.
WRINGERS.—We sre Zropared to furnish
the greatest hil of the best Clothes
Wringers no ered for sale in Centre coun-
ty. Notwithstanding the advance in rubber
goods, wé can sell Clothes Wringers at lower
prices than they have ever been sold in this
mmunity, quality considered. We invite a
careful inspection before Daan
40-45-3m McCALMONT & CO.
OTICE OF DISSOLUTION—.
The copartnership heretofore exist.
ing between A. Allison and 8. M. Buck, under
the name of the Logan Machine Works, is
this day dissolved by mutual consent.
All accounts due the firm, to be paid to said
Allison, and all debts due from the firm to be
presented to said Allison for payment.
8S. M. BUCK.
A. Allison will continve the plumbing and
steam heating business at the old stand No.
61, High street. S. M. Buck taking the ma-
chinery and tools of the foundry and machine
Bellefonte, Pa., Jan 3rd, 1896. 41-2-3t.
WE ARE GIVING AWAY
—ARE YOU GETTING ANY OF THEM ?7—
> If not, why not ? :
—— EVERYTHING FAIR. -—
Call on Miss Lillian Barrett, at the Tele-
hone Exchange, and get a Periodical Ticket
Door FREE, have it explained to you, and
then use the tickets atthe following stores in
Racket Store Ce., PF. Lair,
F. B. 8tover, € 00. T. Busls,
Jas. Schofield, F. L. Powers, §
B. C. Actynbach,
J. M. Parrish,
Moatgomery & Co.,
Miss M. Graham.
Miss B. Straub,
R. J. Schad.
Jas. Harris & Co., 0. M. Sheetz.
RIT IN PARTITION.
John J, Arney In the Court of Common
vs Pleas of Centre County
W.J. Arney etal) No. 223 April term~——1895.
By virtue of an order of the Court of Com-
mon Pleas of Centre County. issued in the
above case, there will be exposed to public
sale at the Court House in Bellefonte on Sat-
urday the 25th day of Japuary 1896, the fol-
lowing real estate, situate in the borough of
Centre Hall, said county, bounded and de-
scribed as follows.
the Brush valley road, thence north 3414 de-
grees east 12 perches to stones : thence north
5334 degrees east 4 perches to stones: thence
south ant degrees east 12 perches to corner
in Brush valley road : thence along said road
south 55%4 degrees east 4 perches to the place
of beginning, containing 48 perches, thereon
erected a two story frarce dwelling house, sta-
ble and other outbuildings.
Terws oF SALE.—One half of the purchase
money to be paid on acknowledgment of deed,
and the balance in one year, the deferred pay-
ment to be secured by bond and mortgage on
the premises, sale to commence at 10 o'clock
JOHN P. CONDO, Sheriff.
Whereas the Honorable J. G. Love Pres-
ident Judge of the Couri of Cc nmon Pleas of the
49th Judicial District, consisting of the coun-
ty of Centre and the Honorable Corlis
Faulkner, Associate Judge in Centre county,
having issued their precept, bearing date the
1st day of Jan. to me directed, for
holding a Court of Oyer and Terminer and
General Jail Delivery and Quarter Sessions of
the Peace in Bellefonte, for the county of
Centre and to commence on the 4th Mouday of
Jan. being the 27th day of Jan. 1896, and to
continue two weeks, notice is hereby given to
the Coroner, Justices of the Peace, Aldermen
and Constables of said county of Centre, that
they be then and there in their proper per-
aons, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of the 27th,
with their records, inquisitions, examinations,
and their own remembrances, to do those
things which to their office appertains to be
done, and those who are bound in recogni
zapces to Rr osecuie against the prisoners that
are or shall be in the jail of Centre county, be
then and there to prosecute against them as
shall be just.
Given under my hand, at Bellefonte, the 1st
day of Jau. in the year of our Lord, 1896,
and the one hundred and nineteenth year of the
independence of the United States. .
JNO. P. CONDO.
EGAL NOTICE.—Notice is here-
by given to all persons interested
that the following inventories of goods and
chattels set apart to widows under the provis.
ions of the Act of 14th of April, 1851, have been
confirmed ni si by the Court, and filed in the
office of the Clerk of the Orphans Court of Cen-
tre county and if no excepiions be filed on or
before the first day of next term the same will
be confirmed absolutely.
1. The Inventory and appraisement of the
ersonal property of Gears M. Rupp, late of
aines township, deceased, as set apart to his
widow, Susan E. Rupp.
2. The inventory and SpprRisenient of the
personal property of John Horner, late of
Spring township, deceased, as set apart to his
widow, Mary Horner.
3. The inventory and appraisement of the
personal property of George W. Vonada, late
of Gregg township, deceased, as set apart to'his
widow, Edith S. Vonada.
4. The inventory and appraisement of the
personal property of George Eckel, late of
Ferguson township, deceased, as set apatt to
his widow, Elizabeth Eckel.
5. The inventory and Anoraigement of the
personal property of W. E. Duck, of Penn
township, deceased, as set apart to his widow,
6. The inventory and appraisement of the
real and personal property of Benjamin Rich,
late of Unionville borough, deceased, as set
apart to his widow, Martha J. Rich.
7. The inventory and appraisement of the
personal property of John F Woodcock, late
of Bellefonte borough, deceased, as set apart
tojhis widow, Anna C. Woodcock.
8. The inventory and appraisement of the
ersonal property of A. J. Thompson, late of
alf Moon township, deceased, as set apart to
his widow, Mary Thompson.
9. The inventory and appraisement of the
ersonal property of: William Bryson, late of
hilipsburg borough, deceaed, as set apart to
his widow, R. Louisa Bryson.
10. The inventory and appraisement of the
real estate of Michael Willow, late of Centre
Hall borough, deceased, as set apart to his
widow, Mary M. Miller.
Dec. 31st, 1895. G. W.RUMBERGER,
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