Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., Nov. 6, 1896.
—Manure should never be used on lawns
unless the manure has been heated and well
decomposed, fertilizers being better. If
unfermented manure is used the lawn will
soon be filled with weeds, crab grass, or
undesirable grass of some kind which may
spring up in the seeds carried in the ma-
nure. The use of manure is beneficial or
injurious according to the substances which
have been added to the heap from time to
time, but when the heap has undergone
fermentation the seeds therein will have
been destroyed. Fertilizers are cleaner
than manures on the lawn, are easily ap-
plied, and are free from seeds. ‘Well-rotted
manure, however, makes an excellent cov-
ering on the lawn for winter protection.
—Farmers complain that they cannot
compete with the creamery in maFing but-
ter because the creamery is better supplied
with dairy appliances. The farmer, how-
ever, can have better milk than the cream-
ery, as he secures his supply from a herd of
cows of his own breeding or selection,
while the creamery must depend on the
entire community for its milk. It is the
care of the milk at the stable and before
sending to the creamery that gives an ad-
vantage, and this is controlled by the far-
mer when he makes butter which is to be
choice. The cow, her breeding, and her
food, with cleanliness, are the main factors
in making good butter.
—No farm should be a poor farm after it
has been occupied for five years, unless the
soil is of such a character as to make the
farm incapable of improvement. When a
farmer is not gaining something in his soil
he is losing money, no matter how much
he sells, as it will be but a few years before
the revenue of the farm will cease. With
the aid of clover a farm can be made bet-
ter every year, and also gotten into first-
class condition if fertilizers are used in
connection with clover.
—The profits in dairying depend, first,
on the kind of cow we start with ; next is
the matter of feed and attention. If there
is any profit at all it is from those cows that
are well bred and well fed. If the demand
for good ‘butter and cheese continues and
other farm products rule at a low figure, we
must devote more time to dairy matters.
It is no easy job to pick up a herd of good
cows at random. The safest plan is to get
a few good ones, and then buy a registered
bull and breed up.
—When the sheep’s feet seem to be ten-
der apply a mixture of pure lard or vase-
line with one-tenth part acetate of copper
well ground with it. This will destroy
whatever poison may affect the feet through
the effects of impure matter in the land.
Decaying matter of any kind, especially if
it is wet, will quickly rot the sole of the
feet and cause lameness, which if neglected
may have serious results.
—There is danger toseed corn every year
_ when the winter is severely cold, unless
»the corn is perfectly dry. The ears select-
ed for seed should be placed where they
will dry before the winter sets in. A room
containing a stove may be used for drying
a large quantity, and also to protect against
frost on very cold days. It is a severe loss
in spring should corn be planted and fail
to germinate ; hence it pays to give the
seed some attention now.
—When little pigs begin to eat they
sometimes have scours. To prevent this
the food should be cooked until they get
beyond the danger stage. . No sow having
pigs should be given slop that is sour or
filthy. Clean, wholesome food, not too
concentrated, jand not too much at a time,
is better than feeding a surfeit of any and
all kinds, that serve no purpose than to do
harm or to be wasted.
—1If oats are not ground they may be
profitably fed in the straw. The horse will
chew oats and straw together more thor-
oughly than he will the oat grain alone and
the grain may be given in larger quantities
than would be safe if eaten by itself. Oat
straw is mainly carbonaceous, but it is
commonly much less hard than the straw
of wheat, rye or barley and is better for
feeding to stock.
—Judge Wellhouse, the great apple
grower of Kansas, sows red clover in his
orchards when they come into bearing and
rolls this down twice a ‘season with a large
roller on which are several kunives of a
stock cutter. The clover stand is kept up
by yearly reseeding, and the fertility of
the land is well cared for, so far as nitro-
gen and good physical condition go.
—The object in prunifig grapes is to get
a well-formed vine and a large yield of the
best fruit. Two-thirds of the years’ growth
should be cut away. If not severely prun-
ed more fruit will be grown than can he
matured. We must remember that grapes
grow upon the new wood only, and this
year’s branches bear next year’s fruit. Let
the vines be trimmed in the autumn.
—1It is very difficult to keep soils fertile
if they contain a large proportion of sand.
If they are kept under cultivation this dif-
ficulty increases as the sand both blows
and washes away when exposed to winds.
For this reason many owners of sandy fields
keep. them seeded with grass or clover as
much as possible, only plowing them
when the seeding runs out. :
—As long as the trees are left without
care in the orchard just so much time will
be lost in bringing them into full bearing.
Trees cannot be gotten into profit in a year,
like an ¢ animal, and the sooner they begin
$0 hear the less loss of land, time and capi-
—It is claimed that great as is our annu-
al wheat crop it does not exceed the pro-
duction of poultry and eggs. This is due
to the fact that millions of dollars’ worth
of poultry and eggs are produced in the
suburbs of towns and villages, as well as
on the farms. ;
—Hundreds of farmers do not know how
many tools and implements they have pur-
chased since owning their farms, nor have
they a place for them. If they will enter
these items in a book they will prevent loss
and know at all times what they have
—There is no more important work on
the fruit farm, or garden than winter pro-
tection, and there is no work more gener-
ally neglected. Let it be done thorough-
ly, after frosts have come, and before win- |
ter sets in.
—The first lessons on farming to the |
young should be in the country schools, |
where reading books will interest the chil- |
dren and lay the foundation for better
knowledge of agriculture.
——7Read the WATCHMAN.
Ministers in Politics.
Kind of Money We Have Wil Not be a Pass-
port for Heaven.
For THE WATCHMAN. :
Bellefonte, Oct. 19th, 1896.—On Sabbath
morning, the 18th, at 10:30, in the Presby-
terian church of Bellefonte, I had the pleas-
ure of hearing a most excellent, and learned
discourse by the Rev. L. Y. Graham, D. D.
of Phila., Pa. from Ephes. 3: 9,10 He
presented the most beautiful truths that
choice language could construct, in some of
them, he carried the redeemed ones in
exquisite ways cross the Heavenly
waters of the ethereal Jordon, safely landing
them, in the eternal home of the New Jeru-
salem. His hearers were transported to
Elysian fields of delight, almost ready to pass
over the triumphal shore, and all were ready
to raise the applaudit. His finis, “well done
thou good and faithful servant, thou art a
I was attending the Synod of Pennsylvania for
several days in session in Bellefonte.
At 7:30 in the evening I again took my
seat in the church to hear Rev. R. S. Holmes,
D. D., of Pittsburg, Pa. He took his text
from Rev, 3: 8, “Behold I have set be-
fore thee an open door, and no man can shut
it.” From this passage he thought he was
divined to instruct his saints on financial and
political economy. Who ordained him to this
work, God only knows. He had not wan-
dered far from the fold, if he had ever been
in it, until it was evident that he knew noth-
ing about: the remedy for the financial distress
of our country, and hence was dishonoring the
cause, that he should have faithfully repre-
sented. He assumingly thought;that he was
giving us the sincere milk of the cocoanut,
when he defiantly asserted, that what the
people wanted, was ‘‘not more dollars, but
more opportunities; ‘‘that the hand,” was
made for “work,” aud that it needed “more
of it)’ From the appearance of his own
hands, I do not think that it would be hard
for him to count the callous places upon them,
a glove would fit his hand better than an im-
ously, that God had given us them for that
purpose, that our abilities should be exercised
in art, in science and mathematics to their
fullest extent. Does he think that this can
be done without money and time?
Should he not know that it takes years of
profound study and a large amount of money,
to successfully accomplish anything worthy
of notice in these matters ; that but few suc-
ceed out of the many that strive. Men of
the highest order of genius have spent their
whole life in investigation, and arduous la-
bor, and died in poverty. Others have ac-
complished great results, and given pro bono
tendencies for a mere song,
could not help themselves financially.
A very large class of men, are found mn
these circumstances, and because they cannot
help themselves. They are to be called fail-
ures. Another class, called farmers, mechan-
ics, and laboring men, are over-burdened
with tax and interest upon their little homes.
The old man, wife and children are almost
naked and without food, trying to save every
cent to pay the last installment upon their
long and hard earned home ; and just as tax-
es raise higher and the price of their farm
products or wages are lower, a successful busi-
ness man (called these days) who made his
money, in sharp dealing in stocks and trusts,
comes around and has it legally sold for the
little bit of back interest, etc., and thus it
The poor family is left out in the world
homeless and comfortless, without a sympa-
thizing tear or friend. See a man who has
been living in high life and never has earned
an ‘‘honest dollar,” embezzle or steal a hun-
dred thousand or two, from the widows and
orphans, out of some savings bank, or other
institution of deposit, and behold the wail of
the land going up for Rachael and her weep-
ing children, and how freely purses and par-
dons are granted.
The shepherd who undertook to teach us is
a bad door keeper, and what a glorious thing
it is for man, that Christ is the door keeper,
and has said that ‘no man can shut it” or
how many would be shut out, as ‘‘street
loungers’ “corner loafers” or ‘“‘failures,’”’ be-
cause they have been robbed of their birth-
right. And oh, how many might have passed
through, because of their successful business
adventures and ability to reap where they
had not sown.
What would St. Paul, Timothy and the
rest of the Apostles think of this modern re-
former, preparing the saints for a Heavenly
rest, through the door of the monetary sys-
tem of the United States. ‘‘O tempora? O
mores !”’ ALPHA.
Ordained to Preach the Gospel Not Politics, —The |
He urged us to *‘improve our talent” vigor- |
APR YIP Toh Fem nt
publico, their valuable inventions to men of ,
sharp, avaricious, unfair and unscrupulous |
»R -4 -
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 became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
ANTED — SEVERAL FAITHFUL
men and women to travel for responsible
established house in Pennsylvania. Salary $780,
payable $15 weekly and expenses. Position per-
manent. Reference, Enclose self-addressed
stamped envelope. The National, Star Building,
| [ioe Roasted Coffees, Rio, Java,
Santos and Mocha.. Fresh Roasted.
SECHLER & CO
By virtue of an order of the Orphans’ court di-
rected to the undersigned, there will be sold on
the premises three and one-half miles west of
Port Matilda, on
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24th, 1896.
At 1 o'clock, p. m., the following described real
estate, to wit :
All that certain tract of land situate in the town-
ship of Worth, county of Centre and State o
Pennsylvania, and known as the Abel Reese
homestead, bounded by lands of Michael Wood-
ring, Henry Spancele, Christian Reese, Perry
Reese, D. Adams and M. Adams, containing
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN (107) ACRES,
and thirty two (32) perches net, of which seventy-
five (75) acres are clear and in good farming con-.
tion and the remainder in fine oak and chestnut
timber. There is a good
TWO STORY FRAME DWELLING HOUSE,
a comparatively new bank barn and all other nec-
essary outbuildings in first class condition.
A large orchard of all kinds of choice fruit, also
a never failing spring of water.
Terms oF SALE.—One third on confirmation of
sale, balance in two edn) annual payments to b¢
secured by judgment bond and mortgage with
interest on premises.
Administrator of Abel Reese, deceased.
ForTNEY & WALKER,
Attorneys for estate. 41-43-3t.
Te OUR HAMS, BREAKFAST BACON
AND DRIED BEEF. THEY ARE VERY
SECHLER & CO.
OURT PROCLAMATION.— Whereas
the Honorable J. G. Love, President Judge
of the Court of Common Pleas of the 49th Judicial
District,~consisting of the county of Centre and
the Honorable Corlis Faulkner, Associate Judge
in Centre county, having issued their precept,
Yearing date the 1st day of October to me ee
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 Monday of Nov. being
the 23rd day of Nov. 1896, and to continue two
weeks, notice is hereby given to the Coroner, Jus-
tices of the Peace, Aldermen and Constables of
said county of Centre, that they be then and there
in their proper persons, at 10 o'clock in the fore-
noon of the 23rd. with their records, inquisitions,
examinations, and their own remembrance, to do
those things which to their office appertains to be
done, and those who are bound in recognizances
to prosecute 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. »
Notice is also hereby given and by virtue of the
precept of the Judges aforesaid, issued as afore-
said, there will be held a special court of Common
Pleas, for the trial of civil cases, beginning on
Monday, November 16th, 1896, at 10 o’clock, upon
which time all persons summoned as jurors are
required to attend.
Given under my hand, at Bellefonte, the 1st day
of Oct. in the year of our Lord, 1896, and the
one hundred and twentieth year of the inde-
pendence of the United States.
JNO. P. CONDO,
| 41-14 TT
PREFERRED BY ALL THE
® STANDARD PIANO OF THE WORLD,
SOLD TO EVERY PART OF THE GLOBE.
Emit a purer sympathetic tone, proof against atmospheric action
extraordinary power and durability with great beauty and even-.
’ : ness of touch. Pre-eminently the best and most highly improved
instrument now manufactured in this or any other country in the world.
——HIGHEST HONOR EVER ACCORDED ANY MAKER.——
1851—Jury Group, International Exposition—1876, for Grand, Square, and Upright
Illustrated catalogue mailed on application
SCHOMACKER PIANO-FORTE MANUFACTURING CO.
WARER®OMS : 1109 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
12 East Sixteenth Street, New York.
145 and 147 Wabash Avenue, Chicago.
1015 Olive Street, St. Louis.
Miss S. OHNMACHT, Agent,
line of Clothing
" They show
You see them,
¥pu Buy them
and you save
Costs nothing to
Lyon & Co.
Lyon & Co.
De PAY TOO MUCH. 0
better goods cheaper than
} i+a—One lot of Men's Servicable
Men's Suitsz od Suits in Cheaiouts and Fan-
$3.75 cy Patterns, now selling at $3.75.
7a TY 1+c—Men’s All wool Suits, fan-
Men's Fine Suits g checks, worsted and
cheviot—from $4.98 up to
' A ite—Boys’ fine, heavy, all wool
Boys Fine Suits oe Jersey and Cheviot
‘$1.49 to $8 Suits, at $1.49, $1.64, $1.98,
2,25, up to tho best at $6.00 and $8.00.
1 — Better quality Boys’ Suits
Better Qualities; i are splendid value at the
75¢, 98c. $1.24 price, we ask 75c., 98c. §1.24.
i ’ ita—One lot of Children’s Suits
Children’s Suits ages 4 to 14, you would pay
only 6gcts. double the price if we asked
it—we ask you only 69c.
1 —A lot of Overcoats, good
Men's Overcoats heavy Kersey, cheap at
$3 to $12 $5.00—our price $3.00. Bet-
ter gusiitied at $4, $4.50, $6, up to the finest all
wool Kerseys and Beavers, $12.
’ —One lot of Ulsters cheap at
Men's Ulstersg) our price $2.50. Better
$2.50 qaalities, good values for the
money at $4.50, $5.00, 86.00, and up to the finest.
1 ’ Children’s Overcoats
Children : Overcoats=hiigsen 2veicoate
9 now 98cts.—better
qualities at $1.25, $1.69, 81.75, $2 up to the best.
—The most complete assortment
Underwear of Men's, yay and Children’s
Merino, Natural Wool and Heavy Ribbed Shirts,
Drawers and Union Suits, from 7c. apiece up to
the finest All Wool Non-Shrinkable goods.
Dress Goods Finer Dress
8 yds., $1.60. | Bargains.
8 Pods full and
of All Wool complete line
SERGE in all of all the New
Dress Fabrics in Bou-
cle, Poodle, Jacqnads
Wide Whale Mottled
effects and Sicil-
colors—81.60 ; linings
i —5000 yards all Silk Satin Ribbons,
Ribbon in all the new and staple colors, in 5,
Bargains. 7, 9, 12, 16 and 22 widths. 6c. to 16e.
per yard. A full line lof Persian Taffetas, Glace
[affetas and Velvet Edged Ribbons.
.—We closed out an importer's
Feather Boas stock of Coque Boas. e can
35C. to $2.25 sell them to you at the prices
other merchants pay. for them.
Boa worth Our price Boa worth ~~ Our Price
50c.. 35¢ 5Ceurrereen 50¢
£1.00 Te i 90¢
1.756 S100 cere ceeesnieneaeaiaeeen
Real French Turkey Coque Boa—all green, full
long feathers ; cheap at $4, our price §2.25.
0 0  0
We can not help it if our competitors are vexed at us for selling
they do. Our stock is large
It must be seld—we can only accomplish this
by marking higher qualities at lower
prices than you can get any pe
GOOD BOOTS! GOOD SHOES !
g&There are wo ways of selling Shoes
—oneway is to give temporary satisfaction
for a large profit ; another, and it has been
our way of selling Shoes to you for the
past 30 years, and which has given usa
steady stream of Shoe trade, is to give the
BEST WEARING SHOES AT LOWER
DEIGES than you can buy them anywhere
Ladies’ Morrocco Buttoned Shoes from a
dollar a pair up to the finest.
Ladies’ Fine Dongola from 99c. a pair to
the finest ; guaranteed to be the finest,
softest uppers, the most comfortably
The best fitting, buttoned or laced, patent
leather tipped Shoes at $3: These $3
Shoes we guarantee as good as you can
buy for $4 elsewhere.
! i Boys’ and Girls’ |
Boy 3 Ta Shoes ov Shoes from 98c.
up to the very best
__ Men's Boots from $1.38 up to
Boots $1.38 10 J p to 8
) Boys’ and Youths’
Boys Sa Boots 00 Wad | Shoes
from $1.00 up to the
! es—Men’s heavy and fine dress
Men’s Sho Shoes from $1.00 a pair up to the
for $1.00 finest at $5.00.
1 ’ —Children’s Gum
Clie Com Shoes Shoes from 14-cents
to the purest rubber
—An elegant two-colored
New Cloths }
Boucles, made with rever-
Latest Style Cuts sible fronts, can be worn as
a shield front or double box plait, very handsome
buttons, new sleeves—great value at $10.00, our
price $8. A better quality in Osierpilias effect,
cheap at $14, our price $10. Rough Cloth Coats as
low as $4.50. handsome Kersey Cloth Coat,
real value $15.00, our Prise $9.50. A handsome
Beaver Cloth Coat, real value $7,00—our price $5.
A Large Assortmeut in Low Priced Ladies’ Coats
and Capes—A nice, heavy cloth, Donble Ladies’
Cape, real value $4.50, our prices $3.75. A plainer
Ladies’ Cape, real value $3.50, our price $2.45.
i —Handsomely silk lined, Thib-
Silk Plush et Fur Trimmed, best quality
Ladies’ Capes Silk Plush Capes 30in. 100in.
sweep, rea! value $15.00, our price §10. Shorter
Silk Piash Capes at $8, $6, and $4.98.
: toy \
’ —Ladies’ Beaver Cloth Coat
Ladies’ Coats cheap at $3.50, our price
$1.75. Children’s and Bbiisses Goats, in light and
dark Serpentine effects in all colors, from 98e, up
to £7; Caps to match.
F[UBS, PAILS, WASH RUBBERS,
BROOMS, BRUSHES, BASKETS.
. SECHLER & CO.
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EVERY EVENING 2
BETWEEN DETROIT AND CLEVELAND
Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Trains
for all points East, South and Southwest and at
Detroit for all points North and Northwest.
Sunday Trips June, wn August and September
EVERY DAY BETWEEN
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Send for Illustrated Pamphlet. Address
A. A. SCHANTZ, G. P. A., DETROIT, MICH.
THE DETROIT AND CLEVELAND STEAM
NAV. CO. 41-20-6m
seer TABLE-OIL, MUSTARD
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ALL NEW FEATURES
The Century will continue to be in every respect
the lending American magazine, its table of con-
tents including each month the best in literature
and art. The present interest in American his-
tory makes especially timely
A GREAT NOVEL
its leading serial feature for 1897 and the master-
piece of its, author Dr. 8. Weir Mitchell. The story,
‘Hugh Wynne, Free Quaker,” purports to be the
autobiography of its hero, an officer on Washing-
ton’s staff. Social life in Philadelphia at the time
of the Revolution is most interestingly depicted,
and the characters include Washington, Franlk-
lin, Lafayette, and others well known in history.
It is safe to say that the readers of this great ro-
mance will obtain from it a clearer idea of the
people who were foremost in Revolutionary days,
and of the social life of the times, than can be had
from any other single source. The workiis not
only historically accurate, but is a most interest-
ing story of love and war. The first chapters are
in the November number. Howard Pyle will il-
CAMPAIGNING WITH GRANT.
BY GENERAL HORACE PORTER,
is the title of a series of articles which has been
in preparation for many years. General Porter
was an aide on General Grant’s staff and a close
friend of his chief, and the diary which he kept
through the war is the basis of the present articles
which are striking Derpictures of campaign life
and scenes. They will be fully illustrated. The
first one is in the November Century.
A NEW NOVEL BY MARION CRAW-
author of “Mr. Isaacs,” ‘Saracinesca,” ‘Casa
Braccio,” etec., entitled, “A Rose of Yesterday,”
a story of modern life in Europe, with American
characters, beging in November. The fir.t of a
series of engravings, made by the famous wood-
engraver, T. Cole, of the old English masters also
is in this issue. New features will be announced
from time to time.
Superd Art Features.
The Best Short Stories.
$4.00 a year, 35 cents a number.
All dealers take subscriptions, or remittances may
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THE CENTURY (O., Union Square, New York.
FOR YOUNG FOLKS
CONDUCTED BY MARY MAPES DODGE.
“The best of all children’s magazines” is the
universal verdict on St. Nicholas. It began exist-
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leading children’s magazines in America. The -
greatest writers of the world are its regular con-
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its bright, healthful and invigorating atmosphere.
THE COMING YEAR
will be'a great one in its history. It will have a
more varied table of contents and more spirited
illustrations than ever before. The leading serial
beginning in November, will be
A STORY OF SHAKSPERE'S TIME.
BY JOHN BENNETT.
Illustrated by Birch.
THIS is a live story, full of action, color, merri-
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oet figures as one of the principal characters, al-
Dr the hero and heroine are a by and a girl.
It is poetic in treatment, but full of the romance
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A GREAT WAR STORY FOR NORTH AND
“THE LAST THREE SOLDIERS.”
BY WILLIAM H. SHELTON. A strong story
with a unique plot. Three Union soldiers, mem-
bers of a signal corps, stationed on a mountain-
top, cut a bridge that connects them with the rest
of the world and become veritable castaways in
the midst of the Confederacy. Will be read with
delight be children North and South.
A SERIAL FOR GIRLS,
«JUNE’S GARDEN,” by MarioN Hiur, 18 ad-
dressed specially to girls, and is by a favorite writ-
er. It is full of fun the character-drawing is
strong and the whole influence of the story is in-
spiring and uplifting.
- SHORT STORIES.
THERE will be many tales of brave effort and
adventure. GEORGE KENNAN has written
three exciting stories of his experiences in Rus-
sia; WALTER CAMP will have a stirring account
of a bieyele race, and J. T. TROWBRIDGE will
contribute a story of the sea. Every month will
have articles representing
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Patriotic Sketches, Helpful Articles, Tales of
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