Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, April 24, 1896, Image 3

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    Bellefonte, Pa., April 24, 1896.
CS —
—The corn crop is the most important
one in spring, and it is a crop that is per-
haps grown everywhere in this country
where farming is practiced, as it is almost
indispensable. Its value is not alone in
its grain, but also in the fodder, and the
cultivation required clears the land and de-
stroys weeds. The most important part of
corn growing, next to good seed, is the
preparation of the ground. Leaving out
the fact that manure is essential, or its
place must be supplied by fertilizers, the
most successful crops are not secured so fre-
quently from cultivation of the growing
_stalks as when the seed bed is given the
most attention. Corn is a semi-tropical
plant and delights in a warm soil. Its
roots feed near the surface, forming a com-
plete net-work, and the plants are also
gross feeders, appropriating any kind of
manure that may be applied, provided such
plant food can be rendered soluble before
~When the sod land is plowed in the
spring it is not an easy matter to make the
soil as fine as it should be for corn, but
since the introduction of the disc harrow
the work can be better performed. Sod
land should be plowed in the fall and cross-
plowed in the spring. The plowing should
be deep, as the after cultivation of the
crop should be shallow. By deep plowing
of the land not only will the top roots of
the stalks go deeper but the soil will ab-
sorb more moisture after each rain—a very
important matter with corn. After the
land is plowed it. must be harrowed down
until it is as fine as it is possible to make
it, and there need be no fear of using the
harrow too much. The object of so doing
is to have the land free from lumps and
more finely divided to admit warmth and
better absorb moisture, as well as to pre-
sent larger feeding surfaces to the young
plants, the warmth and moisture ensuring
germination and “the fine soil increasing
not only the number of rootlets, but also
their capacity of feeding, which gives the
plants an early start and greater vigor for
withstanding drouth should it occur.
As the roots of corn feed near the surface
the cultivation should be shallow, just suf-
ficient to kill the young weeds and grass
and to provide a loose top soil asa cover-
ing or mulch. Those who go into the corn
field and run the cultivator deep into the
soil often damage the plants in dry seasons
by cutting roots which cannot be spared,
and to avoid this it should be the object
never to allow weeds to grow until such
work becomes a necessity. Plant plenty
of seed and pull out all plants not required
and cultivate the crop lightly after each
rain and until the cultivating or horse hoe
can no longer be used. The practice of
cultivating a certain number of times and
leaving the crop to mature is not a safe one
to follow. The rule should be to keep the
top soil loose, with shallow cultivation,
and as frequently as may be necessary.
Wheat growers who formerly drilled in
their seed after light plowing found out
that the preparation of the seed bed largely
increased the yield, and the same applied
to the corn crop will add largely to the
number of bushels per acre. Work that is
carefully done now will save loss of time
and labor after the plants have started.
—The main objection to growing lima
beans is the providing of supports. In
some localities the poles are costly, and if
they must come from a distance the haul-
ing is an item of importance. Two strands
of strong wire, fastened to poles a suitable
distance apart, will answer as well as to
use poles exclusively, a string to each vine
guiding it to the top wire. The pods can
be collected better than under the old
method. The only objection is that the
vines cannot be cultivated except up and
down the row ; hence the check-row .sys-
tem must be abandoned.
—An economical method of growing
early tomatoes, melons, etc., where but a
few are desired, to produce crops for home
use, is to use shells. Break the shells
near the small ends, fill with rich dirt and
plant a few seed of the. kind desired. The
shells may be set in a shallow pan or box
of bran, and placed in the sunlight on
warm days, care being taken not to expose
them to cold at night, When transplant-
ing simply set the shell with the plant in
the ground. The roots of the plant will
soon break through the shell.
—Hog cholera makes fearful ravages
wherever it appears on farms and although
hundreds of remedies have been suggested,
and yet there is no sure known. Ti-
ments show, however, that here the dis-
ease appears most frequently is on farms
where the hogs are inbred and confined too
closely to a grain diet. Feeding slop of a
filthy kind is also a cause. To avoid the
disease feed the hogs on a variety of food,
making grass an article of diet, give clean
water and procure new males every year.
—Those who use incubators and are dis-
appointed when they succeed in hatching
only 60 or 70 per cent. of the , must
not overlook the fact that hens do no bet-
ter. It is true thdt a hen will sometimes
bring off a dozen chicks from as many eggs
but other hens may hatch only two or
three chicks. The average number of chicks
hatched, if ten or twenty hens are allowed
to sit at the same time, will not exceed
fifty per cent.
—Feeding hay to hogs may seem new,
yet there are farmers who provide bulky
food to their hogs in winter, when green
food is scarce, by cutting clover hay very
short and steaming or scalding it. The
cut hay, affer it becomes softened, is
sprinkled with bran or corn meal and fed
warm. It is not only highly relished by
the hogs, but promotes thrift, and is as
cheap as corn, serving also to afford a bal-
anced ration.
—Nothing is gained by trying to grow
too many plants or trees on an acre. It is
not always the number of plants that in-
creases the yield, but their thrift and feed-
ing capacity. A dozen strong and stock
plants will produce more than double that
number which are weak and spindling.
Trees that are too clese together simply
come into competition for feod and do not
grow as rapidly as they should.
-—If early peas are desired they may be
planted this month on soil that is light and
warm. Growers of early peas usually put
the seed in as soon as the frost is out of the
ground, but it frequently happens that a
cold period comes and the seed rots in the
—Pruning when the plant is dormant
tends to impart vigor, says a writer, but if
done when the plant isgrowing or in leaf it
checks growth. For this reason a feeble
tree should always be pruned in winter.
Lost the Day for a Breakfast.
The History of the Civil War Would Have Been Dif-
ferent but for that Meal.
‘Charging is the last resort of brave but
baffled commanders,’’ said a local critic of
military affairs, ‘‘and it almost always re-
sults disastrously.”’
Thirty-one years ago to-day the affairs
of the Confederate army of northern Vir-
ginia were desperate enough to warrant its
brave commander, Gen. Robert E. Lee, to
resort to charging. So it came to pass on
the morning of the 25th day of March,
1865, he made a break through the Union
lines and opened the way to City Point,
which, if he could have reached and held,
would have prolonged the civil war for at
least another year.
The preliminaries were well arranged.
First of all a hundred men appeared in
front .of our picket line and announced
themselves as North Carolina deserters.
They were all armed, but the officer in
charge of our pickets welcomed them and
told them to bring in their guns, as Gen.
Grant had recently issued an order com-
manding his quartermasters to pay for all
guns brought in from the rebel ranks.
So this hundred of armed men were gra-
ciously invited to march in behind our
pickets. When once there they turned
suddenly upon the astonished Union troops
and requested them to surrender in words
too impolite to print. And the picket had
no choice but to obey.
In the rearlof the picket line stood Forts
Haskell and Stedman, garrisoned by the
Fourteenth New York Artillery, several of
whom belonged in Utica.” In the early
dawn of that mild March morning the
sleeping members of the Fourteenth were
awakened by the sharp “Yi! yi !”’ of the
rebel troops, who pounced in upon them
10,000 strong or more. They were under
the command of Gen. Williams Mahone of
Virginia. After capturing the Fourteenth
they were to move forward to City Point.
But here an obstacle arose that neither
Mahone nor Gen. Lee had foreseen. That
obstacle was our supplies of food. It was
yterly impossible to get the Confederates,
who were actually starving, boyond our
soft bread and coffee, our fresh beef and
salt pork. The whole body paused and
‘went to eating, drinking, and making
merry without regard to the conclusion of
that well known saying. ‘For to-morrow
we die.”’” It was all in vain that Gen. Ma-
hone threatened and swore and coaxed his
men. They simply would not stir till
they had satisfied their appetites.
This pause was the salvation of the
Union army. It enabled not only the ma-
jority of the Fourteenth to escape from
their captors, but allowed the other divi-
sions of the Ninth corps to come to their
relief, so that when the rebels were ready
to advance they found the way blocked,
and they were compelled to retire from the
scene of their victory and their breakfast
table back to Petersburg badly beaten, and
carrying with them nothing but full stom-
The foregoing is a brief but truthful ac-
count of Gen. Lee’s last charge. In a little
more than a week from that day he evac-
uated Richmond and Petersburg, and in
less than another week he surrendered his
entire army to Gen. Ulysses S. Grant, Utica
At the fifteenth anniversary of the incor-
poration of the Pennsylvania railroad,
which was celebrated in Philadelphia, on
Monday April 13th, with a reception, mu-
sic, addresses and banquets. President
Roberts gave the history of the company
from its incorporation, in 1846, until the
present time. He took occasion to remark
that it is to the rank and file, to the entire
100,000 men who are in the employ of the
company and who so faithfully look after
its interests that whatever measure of pros-
perity it enjoys is to be attributed. In
1852, when the Pennsylvania railroad was
first opened as a transportation line, it con-
sisted of 224 miles of railroad, today it con-
trols 9000 miles of railroad, either by lease
or ownership. with a capital of about $834,-
000,000. In 1852 it moved but 70,000 tons
of freight for the whole year, much less
than it moves now in a day, the aggregate
tonnage for last year being 160,000,000,
and carried, with a reasonable amount of
safety and precision, 75,000,000 passengers.
In 1852, there were only 50 locomotives,
about, 1000 cars ; today 3,400 locomotives
and 141,000 cars,” including 226 barges,
steam boats and other craft used in connec-
tion with its lines upon the water. In
1852 the gross income was less than $2,-
000,000, last year it was over $133,000,000,
and the pay roll amounted to over $36,-
000,500 as compared with less than $400,-
000, in 1852. When the Pennsylvania
Railroad was organized it accommodated
all its officers on a single floor of a small
building. The population of the country
did not exceed 20,000,000, and its revenues
were not over double as many millions. In
Its half century of progress it had grown
until today the gross revenues of the Penn- |
sylvania Railroad Company are more than
three times the amount of the entire rev-
enues of the United States Government
when the company was first incorporated,
and it employs to-day more that thrice the
number of men engaged in the entire gov-
“ernment service fifty years ago. Itis now
not only the unerring barometer of the
business conditions cf the country, but it
has been in every emergency the most
potent hand-maid of the government.
fy Se—
Tuberculosis Decreasing.
The report of the Pennsylvania society
for prevention of tuberculosis, which has
‘just been issued, states that there has been
a marked decrease in the number of deaths
from consumption in Philadelphia durin
recent years as a result of thé improv:
methods of treating the disease and of the
effort to prevent the spread of the contagion;
whereas in 1880 there was an annual death
rate of 342 to the 100,000 of population,
the number in succeeding years has been
reduced to 220. If there were satisfactory
accommodations in the hospitals for tuber-
culosis patients the death rate from this
source would probably bé much further
reduced. It is also stated in the report
that as a result of the. recommendation of
the society a new law has been enacted for
the state establishing a live stock sanitary
board, the duties of which will cover the
Y | detection of contagious and infections dis-
eases among animals, and the exclusion of
meat or milk that may be tainted with |»
tuberculosis or other diseases.
A Pleasant Compromise.
CHICAGO, April 19.—Ezekiel Smith, the
wealthy contractor, who was recently sued
by Miss Ella Donaldson, for $50,000, for
breach promise, has compromised the
suit marrying the plaintiff, and has
sta; for California on a wedding trip.
Try throwing salt on the spot when pud-
dings or pies bubble over in the oven' and
burn and smoke. Anything that runs over
on the stove and makes a smoke should
also have salt sprinkled on the spot.
‘Why One Feels Chilly When Lying Down
Ye Ti PF SY A po gos ry, Fo
AEE er pc
The reason is simply this. Nature takes
the time when one is lying down to give
the heart rest, and that organ consequently
makes ten strokes less a minutes than when
one is in an upright posture. Multiply
that by sixty minutes, and it is six hun-
dred strokes. Therefore in eight hours
spent in lying down the heart is saved
nearly five thousand strokes, and as the
heart pumps six ounces of blood with each
stroke it lifts thirty thousand ounces less
of blood in a night of eight hours spent in
bed than when ore is in an upright posi-
tion. As the blood. flows so much more
slowly through the veins when one is lying
down, one must supply then with Si see them. :
coverings the warmth usually furnished : =
eT ar y A good heavy Ingrain carpet at 20, 25, 28,
m © 32, 34 and 38. Inall wool we have
Pat's Strike. them fully one-third lower than you
An upper Peninsula paper tells a story Rave ever seh then, 1 catia
y 1
of a Swede employed by the boom company
on the Menominee river. He was work- a very large and handsome stock from
ing on one of the dividing piers, and the
logs were coming faster than he could
handle them. He asked the foreman to :
send a man to help him, which was done. 49c. a pair up toas fine as any one
A couple of hours later he repeated his re- i =
quest for assistance. wan.
‘“Why,’’ answered the foreman, “I sent
Pat down here to help you ; wasn’t he all
right 2”
‘Yas, Pat bane purty good mon,” was
the reply, ‘‘but you sa about one hours ago
he yump on a log and fall in water, and he
don’t come oop again. Ay tank hees kavit
his yob.’’.— Detroit Free Press.
In southern climes or northern lands,
One Sndipuied fact fast stands,
'Tis this, that women’s weal and woe
Make up the hub of things below ;
For to the softer sex 'tis given
To put man in or out of Heaven.
Let the wife and mother be sickly and as
a result, querulous and fidgety, and the
whole household is disturbed: - To cure
this state of things, the aforesaid wife and
mother has only to take Dr. Peirce’s Favor-
ite Prescription. The cause will disappear
promptly. The ‘‘Prescription’’ is a nerv-
ine and restorative tonic of wonderful effi-
cacy and made for the alleviation of dis-
eases peculiar to women. For nursing
mothers and debilitated ‘‘run-down’’
women generally, it is the best restorative
tonic and soothing nervine known.- For
those about to become mothers it is indeed,
a priceless boon. It lessens the pains and
perils of childbirth, shortens parturition,
promotes the secretion of an abundance
of nourishment for the child and shortens
confinement. : :
> which you can make selections, from
You never saw such a large and well se-
lected stock of clothing as we have
this Spring. We have just received
about $15,000.00 worth of new:
We can suit you no matter how lean
or fat your pocket book is. Here are
a few things that will give you an idea
of what we can do in the clothing line :
We can give a black, blue or mixed
suit for men for $3.90 ; a good dress
suit in black or in colors for $4.50 ; an
all wgol suit, good enough for any
occasion, for $5, for $6.50, $7.
In the fined grades of dress suits, fine
tailoring, t linings and trimmings
best fitting, at 7, 7.50, 8, 8.50,9, 10,
: 11,12, 13 and $14. We can give them
TE to you in black diagonals, black clays,
blue diagonals and blue clays, dark
grey, medium grey and mixtures.
Children’s suits from 98¢ up to the best.
Boy’s and young men’s suits, 13 to 19
yrs., from 2.50 up to the best. About
400 different styles men’s dress pants to
select from. We shall
Business Notice.
Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria.
When baby was sick, we gave her Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she hecame a Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children; she gave them Castoria.
. New Advertisements. CONTINUE 10 LED
in the matter of extreme low prices for
good goods. We have the largest
stock in the country. :
Bellefonte, Pa.
The importance of knowing just what to do
when one is afflicted with kidney disease or troub-
les of a urinary nature, is best answered by the
following letter which was recently published in
the Poughkeepsie, N. Y., News Press : Allegheny st.
MirLErTON, Duchess Co., N. Y.
“Dr. David Kennedy, Dear Sir :—For more than Cottolene.
eighteen months I was so badly afflicted with kid-
ney trouble I could scarcely walk a quarter of a
mile without almost fainting. I did not gain any
until I began to use Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite
Remedy. After using the first bottle I noticed a
decided improvement which continued, and I
know that
Should remember to use only two-thirds as much
COTTOLENE as they formerly used of lard or but-
ter. With two-thirds the quantity they will get
better results at less cost than it is possible to get
with lard or butter. When COTTOLENE is used
for frying articles that are to be immersed, a bit of bread should be dropped into it to ascer-
tain if itis at the right heat. When the bread browns in half a minute the COTTOLENE is
ready. Never let COTTOLENE get hot enough to #moke.
saved my life, for I was in a miserable condition 1
up to the time I Began to take it—my friends
thought I would never be better.
My sister, algo, has been very sick with bladder
trouble for over a year, so bad that quantities of
blood come from her. She suffered at times most
frightful pain, and nothing seemed to help her
until she began the use of Dr. David Kennedy's The COTTOLENE trade-marks are *Cottolene” and a steers head in cotton plant wreath.
Favorite Remedy. She is now using her third
bottle, and is like a different person. THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAGO and 132 N. Delaware, Ave., Philadelphia.
41-1 MRS. THOMAS DYE.” 40-31. :
Sechier & Co. Sechler & Co. Sechler & Co.
Turee ImporTANT POINTS; The frying pan should be cold when the COTTOLENE is put
in: COTTOLENE heats to the cooking point sooner than lard,
It never sputters when hot.
Bellefonte, Pa., April 1st, 1896.
As ‘the Winter 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 rece veda 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 owf” 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 reasonabie in price. Our stogk of Cranberries, (at 1octs per-quart,)
white Almeria Grapes, New York Catawbas/(2z baskets for 25cts), Lemons, Bananas
~ and Sweet Potatoes have received careful /attention. Also Raisins, Prunes, Citron,
Figs, cleaned Currants, California evapor. ed" “fruits, fine mixed table Nuts at 15cts and
2octs per pound; soft shell Almonds 2octs per pound, finest Princess paper shells at
25cts per pound, finest Java, Mocha and Rio Coffees, Extracts, Sauces, Pickles, Capers, fv
Mushrooms, Truffles, Etc., but we cannot enumerate further.
We keep a large and well selected stock. 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. /
a We remain yours very respectfully,
adc I RE A Is. 4-611 is a iN UTM. cise so
< S.
Lyon & Co. Lyon & Co. ~ Saddlery.
: nV 1
: $00 $5,000 $5,000
We have the best line of medium and wool HARNESS, HARNESS, HARNESS,
Ingrain carpets in this part of the
country. They are all brand new pat-
ney is SADDLES
terns and are beauties, and prices that
: : and FOR SUMMER, ——
will surprise you when you come to
All combined in an immense Stock of Fine
ey To-day Prices}
have Dropped
New Advertisements.
: Write to T. 8. QUINCEY
THE retary of the Star Accr-
DENT ComPANY, for informa-
Insurance. Mention this
paper. By so doing you
Has paid over $600,000.00 for accidental injuries.
I Be Your Own Agent 1
Drawer 156, Chicago, Sec
tion regarding Accident
can save membership fee.
By virtue of sundry writs of Fieri Facias, issued
out of the Court of Common Pleas and to me di-
rected, there will be exposed to Public Sale, at the
Court House, in the horough of Bellefonte, on
SATURDAY, APRIL 25th, 1896,
aL) Selook p. m., the following described real
All that certain messuage tennement and tract
of land situate in Snow Shoe township county of
Centre and state of Pennsylvania, bounded and
described as follows to wit : Beginning at a stone ;
Thence along lands of John Hoy Jr., south 60%
west 56
lands of John H. Holt south 24° east 53
a chestnut oak ; Thence along lands of llefonte,
Snow Shoe R. R. company south 89° east 204
Pejelies to white oak, thence along other lands of
ohn Hoy Jr., north dz0 east 77 perches to a t;
Thence along of Joh Hoy Jr., and William Holt,
north 89° west 178 perches to the place of begin-
ning containing 100 acres.” Net measure. No
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold as the
property of J. H. Holt.
TerMs—No deed will be acknowledged “until
pichase money is paid in full.
herift's Office, JOHN P. CONDO,
Bellefonte, Pa. Sheriff.
rches to
EGISTER’S NOTICE.—The followin g
accounts have been examined, passe
and filed of record in the Register's office for the
inspection of heirs and legatees, creditors and all
others in anywise interested, and will be present-
to the orphans’ Court of Centre county for. con-
mation on Wednesday, the 20th day of April,
1. _ The first partial account of Wm. M. Goheen
and Mdrgaret J. Goheen, executors of Robert Go-
heen, late of Harris township, deceased.
2. The account of Wm. H. Noll, Sr., adminis-
trator of, &c., of Samuel Noll, Sr., late of S; ring
township, deceased, as filed by Wm. H. Noll, ol
administrator of said Wm. H. Noll, 8r., now de-
ceased. ’
3. . The account of J. W. Stover, executor of
&c., of L. B. Stover, late of Miles township, de-
4. First and final account of of John Brown,
administrator of, &c., of Catharine Brown, late of
Walker township, deceased.
5. The first and final account of Charles Smith,
administrator, of, &e., of Thomas Croft, late of
Boggs township, deceased. i
6. The aceount of A. P. Zerby, administrator
of &c., and trustee to sell real estate of Lindaman-
Wingart, late of Penn township, deceased.
7. The account of Levi R. Stover, executor of,
&c., of Renjamin Stover, late of Haines township,
8. First and final account of W. A. Gould and
H. 8. R. Richards, administrators of, &c., of D. H.
Thomas, late of Philipsburg borough, deceased.|
9. First and final account of Lucy Burns, ad-
ministratrix of, &ec., of Abraham Burns, late of
Taylor township, deceased.
10. The final account of Fannie L. Keller, ad-
sministratrix of, &c., of J. Will Keller, late of Har-
ris township, deceased.
11. The account of Richard Haworth, adminis-
trator of, &c., of Eliza Tobias, late of Philipsburg
borough, deceased.
12. First and final account of M. M. Condo, ad-
ministrator of &c., of Harriet Condo, late of Gregg
township, deceased.
13. Second and partial account of John M.
Keichline, administrator of &c., of Jno. M. Wag-
ner, late of Boggs township, deceased.
_14. The account of Charles Beirley, administra-
tor of &e., of Melchoir Beirley, late of Miles town-
ship, deceased.
15. First and final account of Clement Dale, ad-
ministrator d. b. n. c. t. a. of &c., of D. K. Pate,
late of Bellefonte borough, deceased.
16. First and final account of Jacob Bottorf, ad-
ministrator of &c., of Lucy Fogleman, late of Col-
lege township, deceased.
17. Account of W. G. Ewing, executor of &e.,
of A. G. Ewing, late of Ferguson township, de-
18. First and final account of Thomas W. Fish-
er and C. M. Resides, administrators of &e,, of
William Resides, late of Union township, de-
ceased. !
19. The account of Mary C. Shook (now Mary
t. Stoner), executrix of &c., of W. L. Shook, late
of Millheim borough, deceased.
20. First partial account of W. J. Carlin
ministrator of &e., of F. P. Vonada, late of M
township, deceased.
21. The account of John McGee, administrator
of &c., of John A. Bechdel, late of Liberty town-
ship, deceased. vom 3
22. First and final account of Simon Harper,
executor of &c., of David E. Sparr, late of Harris
township, deceased.
23. First and final account of Charles Lupten,
executor. of &c., of John Lupton, late of Rush
township, deceased.
24. First and final account of James W. Runk-
le, administrator of &c., of Daniel Runkle, late of
Gregg township, deceased. »
25. First and final account of Samuel T. Gray,
trustee in partition to sell the real estate of
George Behrer, late of Patton township, deceased,
26. First and final account of Evan M. Blanch-
ard, trustee of Clement Beckwith, deceased, to
sell the “mud-lic” farm, &c. As filed by Eliza 1,
Blanchard and John Blanchard, executors &e., of
Evan M. Blanchard, deceased.
27. First and final account of Genres W. Spang-
ler, administrator of &e., of Polly Mullbarger, late
of Potter township, deceased.
28. First and final account of Thomas B. Turn-
er, guardian of John H. and Jameés F. Turner:
minor children of Amanda Turner, late of Huston
township, deceased. «
Bellefonte, March 31, 1896. Register.
rches to a post; Thence along other °