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Pine! Grove Mention.
Grandmother Knode, of Alexandria, is
visiting W. J. Meyers on Main street.
Mrs. Cyrus Goss with several of her child-
ren are enjoying her mother’s hospitality.
Mrs. Wilhelmina Livingston has closed her
home on Church street and is living at State
College for the present.
While the wood chuck is back in his win-
ter quarters hibérnating, winter still contin-
ues and the sleighing is good.
Good morning Papa McCauley and good
wishs for the little son whe arrived at your
house on the morning @the 5th.
Frank Krebs, G. W. Weaver's boss farmer,
is lamenting the loss of an overcoat. Who-
sever took it from the peg, on which it was
hanging, was not much of a judge, for one al-
most new was right beside it.
Party goers are making good use of the ex-
cellent sleighing. On Tuesday evening a
lively party halted at the home of J. C. Corl
where they indulged in a joyous good time
and an old fashioned taffy pull.
Andrew Jackson Tate has been appointed
express and ticket agent at this place. Mr.
Tate is a genial, pleasant gentleman and is
every way qualified to fill the position with
fidelity to the company and satisfaction to
the public. :
Mrs. Samuel Kelly and her three little
children are over in Buffalo Run visiting
James Huey and other friends, before mov-
ing to Philipsburg on the first of March.
In the mean time farmer Kelly is keeping
Last Wednesday was an unlucky day at
the Orwig saw mill east of town. William
Schell an employe almost severed one of his
fingers with an axe, and a slab was thrown
on the large belt causing it to be cut entirely
off in several places.
Henry Keoch and his better-half sleighed
up from Pleasant Gap last week to size up
our town with the telephone and railroad in
it. Henry would not object to being back
here and has his eye on a small farm which
is not at all likely to be in the market.
On the 22nd of February an excursion will
be run from this place to Bellefonte at the
rate of 25 cents the round trip. Every one
should take advantage of the low rate and
the turkey dinner which will be served in
the G. A. R. rooms on that day. Don’t for-
get the date and rate.
Francis Speer, of Bellefonte, was a passen-
ger on the early train Saturday, en route to
Squire Miller's at Rock Springs, where a big
dinner was a feature of the day. The fatted
gobler had been killed and great were the
festivities of the cccasion. A good time for
every one and every one for a good time.
Our people will be glad to know that the
academy will be re-opened immediately after
the public schools close. Prof. Jacob Rhone
will teach a term of ten weeks. He is so
well known that he needs no word of com-
mendation, but in as much as he is one of the
best instructors Pine Grove academy ever had
we bespeak for him a good patronage.
Last week Rev. Black, conducted a series
of meetings in the Bethel church, which were
well attended by our people and others from
Oak Hall, Boalsburg, State College and Pine
Hall. He was assisted by the Rev. Fred-
erick Rooply of Alexandria, who awakened
“ much interest by his earnest well delivered
sermons and who helped considerably in
rousing up the members and adding to the
church roll. :
Our bachelor friend Charley Smith,
Guyer, who years ago became enamored of
the fair and accomplished Sadie Johnson, has
succeeded at last in having the solemn words !
On the evening of the 3rd, Rev. |:
Aikens pronounced them man and wife at the |
Lutheran parsonage. After ‘the ceremony
they drove to the bride’s home at Guyer
where congratulations were showered upon
A deal has just been consummated whereby
H. M. Krebs becomes sole proprietor and
manager of W. J. Meyer's extensive carriage
shops in this place. Mr. Krebs has been con-
nected with the manufactory for years and
has the energy and business ability to make
it hum. Work given him will be finished in
the best possible manner and at the time
promised. Mr. Meyers will succeed his
brother H. F. in the same line of business at
Alexandria. He will push the enterprise for.
all that there ic in it, and expects to establish
one of the largest concerns in Central Penn-
sylvania. The family will remain here dur-
ing the summer after which they will take
up their residence in Alexandria, Mrs. Mey-
ers’ native place.
GRANGE MEETING. — Bright and early
last Thursday, Grange hall, at Rock Springs,
was filled with enthusiastic and loyal mem-
bers to attend the annual meeting of the
Leonard and Centre granges. Among the
members of other granges present, were
worthy master Rhone and wife ; county mas-
ter George Dale ; assistant steward, George
Gingerich ; lady assistant steward, Miss
Lura Stump ; overseer, W. K. Alexander
and James A. Keller, secretary of the Patrons
At 10:30 the meeting was called to order by
master George Dale. The morning session
was occupied in hearing the reports of the
various committees. The report of the Grange
Park encampment and exhibition committee
was most encouraging, as it showed that a
debt of $8100, the actual cost and improve-
ments of the ground, had been liquidated
and a balance of $233 remained in the
treasury. This was all accomplished in six
years. At twelve o'clock dinner was an-
nounced and such a dinner as it was, would
make an outsider long to belong to the or-
ganization. At the afternoon session secre-
tary James Keller gave the annual report of
the Patrons Insurance company, which
showed that a 3 per cent tax levied this year
was sufficient to pay $1700 of last year an‘
all of this years losses by fire. Considerable
interest was manifested in this department
of the grange and it was the unanimous
opinion that the organization would be per-
fect 1n time.
State master Rhone spoke intently on the
co-operative plan, claiming that the time had
come for the farmers to take a hand in the
marketing of his produce, that is, towards
securing a direct exchange between the
consumer and producer. He was followed
by Hon. W. K. Alexander who enumerated
many méthods by which the condition of the
farmer might be bettered. He also stated
that Providence grange at Millheim had tak-
en in 24 members at one meeting, C. B. Hess
and G. B. Campbell remarked on the flour-
ishing condition of the Leonard grange and
while they could not report so many mem-
bers, the quality made up for the lack of
All Through Brush Valley.
Miss Lula Erhard, of Rebersburg, has been
ill for the past week.
Mrs. Maria Snyder, of Woodward, attend-
ed Mrs. Stitzer’s funeral at Rebersburg last
Austin Gramley, the landlord of Rebers-
burg, was in Bellefonte Tuesday and
For the last week Rev. Mumma, of Rebers-
burg, has been conducting a protracted meet-
ing at Madisonburg.
Henry Detwiler Sr., of Kreamerville,
broke one ot his arms last Friday morning.
On his way down stairs, he tripped and fell..
On Monday morning, when Mrs. Ellen
Miller, of Rebersburg, was on her way home
from Cyrus Erhard’s she fell and knock-
ed her left wrist out of joint.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller, of Rebershurg,
went over to Tylersville last Thursday, to
Mrs. Miller's brother, John Bierly, who
is not expected to live.
Last Thursday, Mrs. Henry Meyer and
Mrs. Manda Grieb, of Rebersburg, went
to Farmers’ Mills to see Mrs. Meyer's aunt,
Mrs. Fisher, who is seriously ill.
Mrs. Stitzer, of near Rebersburg, died last
Wednesday of a paralytic stroke and was
buried on Saturday morning. The funeral
exercises were conducted by Rev. Mumma, of
Last Wednesday, some of the United Evan-
gelical people of Rebersburg stored some ice
on the camp grove above Mr. Emanuel Har-
ter’s, which is to be used at the campmeeting
during the summer.
Last Saturday P. M. Mr. Sam Wait, one of
the merchants, of Rebersburg, had auction.
Mr. Wait expects to have auction several
times a w. nntil sold out. Now is the
time to buy .
Benjamin Gra: of Illinois, who has
been west for many years, came to his old
Rebersburg home last Friday, to see his aged
mother and other relatives and old friends
in and around Rebersburg.
The Rebersburg young people's sleighing
party, reported a very pleasant time, after
spending last Thursday evening, and of
course the greater part of the night, at the
home of William Haines.
On Tuesday night a week ago, some un-
known party laid a claim to some of Mr.
Wm. Hubler’s beef, of hdckville, which Mr.
Hubler killed on Saturday. People should
be on the guard and give those unknown
night visitors a shot with lead.
The mouth organ, guitar, violin, cte., en-
tertainment in the basement of the Lutheran
church last Wednesday evening, at Rebers-
burg, was not very well attended, however,
the music was very much appreciated by
those who were in the entertainment.
Miss Blanche Schilling is the guest of Miss
Claud Miller, of Lock Haven, is visiting
his sister Mrs. Hoy.
Mrs. John Decker is suffering from asevere
case of neuralgia.
Peter Hockman, of Spring Mills, was in
our town last week.
Newton Cole, of Loveville, was the guest of
mother Miller last Sunday.
Miss Mattie Miller, returned from her visit
to Mackeyville, Wednesday last.
Mr. and Mrs. George Gates were the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Links Swartz, Monday last.
Ira Ohland Mrs. James Wickleman, both of
Nittany, were married last Thursday even-
Miss Dorman, of Zion, was through our
community, last week, soliciting a class of
Mr. Bergstresser and his son Jacob have
returned from a visit to Philipsburg and re-
port having spent a fine time.
Two new epidemics have come into our
valley, the Miller fever and the Holmestown
headache, but they are not very fatal.
George Hoy knows how to get on the good
side of his wife. He gave her a chamber suit,
last Thursday, as a birth-day present.
Adam Vonada and Hoy McClintick, of
Coalport, were almost suffocated by the gas
of a new coal stove which they did not know
how to manage.
Charles Vonada, a pupil of the gram-
mar school, had his leg broken above the an-
kle, last week, while attempting to guide a
coaster which ran against a tree.
Miss Regina Hubler was Mr. Hoy's fair
clerk last Saturday. She gave all the store
loafers some valuable ‘‘practical lectures”
on tobacco chewing and smoking.
The Democrats of Walker township must
stick together much better than it is reported
or they will get a Republican squire. Peck
is just the right man for the place. Don’t
give up the tried and good old ship.
Next Thursday the Pomona grange will
have its meeting at Hublersburg. There will
be a dinner for that occasion such as only the
women of this grange can prepare. Let all
the many grangers of this place turn out and
hear the excellent addresses.
The song service, last Sunday evening, in
the Reformed church was very good. Mrs.
Runkle read an able essay on faith. Mrs.
J. A. Deitrich, Lloyd Markle and others read
selections. This organization, which was
started but two wecks ago, has nearly a hun-
dred members. The second and next meet-
ing will be held on the coming Sunday even-
ing at 7 o’clock. Mr. Deitrich will read an
article on charity, which will be both able
DMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE. — Let-
ters testamentary on the estate of John
G. Hall, Dec'd. late of Union township, Ce
county, Pa., having heen granted the unde
he notifies all persons having claims agi i
estate to present them, properly authenticated,
for settlement, and those ry themselves in-
debted thereto to male immediate payment.
Y ANTED.—We want one good man,
having horse, as permanent superin-
tendent tor Centre county, to attend to our busi-
ness on salary, Must send along with applica.
tion, strong letters of recommendation as to hon-
esty, energy and ability. Iirst-class man only.
State occupation, Address P. O. box 1632, Phila-
delphia, Pa. 42-5-1t
PARTNER WANTED. — Will give
12 interest in a patent bag holder to any
erson who will Tit dy 860 to patent. Every
armer, graindealer and miller wants one. Patent
office search already made. Address orinquire at
DMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE. — Let-
ters of administration on the estate of
W. M. Scholl, degeased, of Union tanshin, hav-
ing been granted the undersigned he hereby
notifies all persons having claims against said
estate to present same, properly authenticated,
for payment, and those indebted to same to make
D. C. HALL,
42-3-6t Att'y. Administrator.
A uprtors NOTICE.—In the Orphans
: Court of Centre county. In real estate of
John A. Bechdel late of Liberty township, de-
ceased: The undersigned Auditor appointed by
the said court to distribute the balance in the
hands of the accountant to and among those
legally entitled to receive the same, in the above
estate, hereby gives notice that he will attend to
the duties of his appointmentat his office in the
borough of Bellefonte on Wednesday, February
24th, A. D. 1897, at 10a. m., when and where all
persons interested are requested to be presentand
present their claims or be forever debarred from
coming in on said fund.
42-5-3t H .C QUIGLEY, Auditor.
By virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias, issued cut of
the Court of Common Pleas of Centre county, Pa.,
and to me directed, there will be exposed at pub-
lic sale, at the court house, in the borough of
Bellefonte, Pa., on
SATURDAY, MARCH 6th, 1897.
at 10 o'clock, a. m., the following described real
estate to wit :
All that certain lot of ground situate in the hor-
ough of Bellefonte, Centre county, Penna.
Bounded and described as follows: On the north
by Howard street, on the east by borough prop-
erty occupied by Hook and Ladder company, and
alley, and on the south by residence of Dr. Hibler
and on the west by Allegheny street. Thereon
erected a two story stone house and other out-
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as the
property of J. C. Curtin and Eliza 1. Curtin.
TERMS :—No deed will be acknowledged until
purchase money is paid in full.
Sheriff's Office W. M. CRONISTER,
Bellefonte, Pa., Feb. 9th, 1897. Sheriff.
By virtue of writ of Fieri Facias, issued
out of the Court of Common Pleas of Centre
county, Pa., and to me directed, there will be ex-
osed at public sale, at the court house, in the
borough of Bellefonte, Pa., on
SATURDAY, MARCH 6th, 1897.
at 10 o'clock, a. m., the following described real
estate, to wit:
All that certain messuage tenement and lot of
ground situate lying and being in Point Lookout,
Rush township, Centre county, Pa., bounded and
described as follows to wit: Beginning at point
on the west line of public alley which said point
is the common corner of this lot and lot owned by
Mrs. Annie Seibert, thence along the line of the
Seibert lot and in a westerly direction a distance
of two hundréd and sixteen feet to the bank of
Moshannon creek ; thence down the course of the
same by its several courses and distances a dis-
tance of three hundred and nineteen feet to the
corner of lot of Caleb Long : thence in an easterly
direction along the line of Caleb Long a distance
of two hundred and eighty-seven feet to the line
of said public alley ; thence in a southerly direc-
tion along the line of said alley a distance of fifty-
seven and one half feet to the corner of lot of Mrs.
Annie Seibert and the place of beginning, being
lot No. 3 in Jeffrey Hayes addition to Point Look-
out. Having erected thereon a two story frame
dwelling house with a one story addition and the
y out-buildings, Ete.
Seized, taken in execntiop, and to be sold as
the property of Richard C. Duncan, Adm'r., Ete.
Terms :—No deed will be acknowledged until
purchase money is paid in full.
Sherifl’s Office W. M. CRONISTER,
Bellefonte, Pa.. Feb. 9th, 1807. Sheriff.
rae FAMILY MONEY MAKER!
Worth 2100.00 a vear and more to all who
own land, a garden, orchard or conserva-
tory ; covers, in plain langugygre, by practi-
cal men, the care and cultivi§ion of flow-
ers, fruits, plants, trees; sh®bs, bulbs,
&e., and tells how to make home grounds
16 TO 24 PAGES WEEKLY.
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To introduce it to new readers we will send
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42-4-5¢ P. 0. Box 1697, N.Y.
COLONY and y
SYDNER GEORGE FISHER.
One Volume. 12mo. Red Buckram, to match
his “Making of Pennsylvania,” or Maroon Cloth.
Gilt top. Uncut edges. List, 81.50.
PRICE IN OUR STORE, $1.10
By Mail, Postpaid, $1.24.
A handy, attractive volume about the size of an
ordinary novel, giving in full the social and politi-
cal history of the State from the beginning down
to the year 1800, with additional chapters on the
part taken by Pennsylvania in the Civil War, the
growth and effects of the public school system
and the development of Philadelphia in the pres-
ent century. It isa general history of the State,
as a whole, with full accounts of the romantic
early settlement of the province under William
Penn, the massacres and horrors of the French
and Indian Wars, and the fierce struggles of polit-
ical parties in the Revolution, when the success
of the movement for the liberty-of all the Colonies
depended on the position taken by the Keystone
HENRY T. COATS & CO.
42-6-3t PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Our stock of Watches was
never so complete, and
prices never so low.
Jrom $4.00 up to any price
ALL STYLES AND KINDS
OF CASES, AND ERY
: ONE FULLY GUARANTEED.
Come and sce what great value we
can oter you.
F. C. RICHARD’S SON'S,
41-46 High St. BELLEFONTE, PA.
Of all winter goods, preparatory
Prices slaughtered without fear
gocds not taken into consideration.
Katz & Co. Limited.
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING AND MILLINERY.
OUR GREAT CLEARING SALE.
to laying in our Spring stock begins
of competition. Cost on all winter
Any cloak in our house whether the
selling price heretofore has been $10,
$15 or $20.
tire selection now gs.00.
Your choice of our en-
BLANKETS AND COMFORTS.
Our g5 Blankets are now yours for $3
10-4 Blankets grey or white per pair
€¢ 6c 6c
Our $3 50
Comforts heretofore sold at $1.50 now
This isa chance of a life time.
$3.00 now $1.69.
Men's $6.00 Suits now $3.98.
Men's $8.00 $5.25
Men's $12 equal to tailor made goods
Choice of our $7.50, $9.00 and
$12.00 overcoats now $5.98.
Choice of any of our Boys’ suits
whether the price was $2.00, $2.50 or
A chance to secure big bargains for
40-15 KATZ & CO. Ld.
Makers of low prices and terrors to all competitors.
> wmaece. = = 8 ies
oom Lone re
J.YON AND COS — a a nn
0 SE et 0
GREAT VALUES FOR LITTLE MONEY.
We know by long experience that
time of the year our prices must be the
here. We are opening new goods ever
We give only a
New line of Dress Ginghams, real value 8c.,
Better qualities in Dress Ging-
hams and Zephyrs, real value
15 and 20c., our price................. 10 and 12¢
62in. half bleached Damask, great value
at 60c. our price... 37%c
A 2yds. wide half bleached Damask—fine
A good yard-wide unbleached Muslin............ 4c |
A good sheeting Muslin,
p unbleached, real
value 6c., our price
Sees tstaL treet t treater tt arenes i
A good yard-wide bleached Muslin........... 4¥sc |
In Addition to the Early Spring
CLEARANCE SALE OF ALL
Men’s OVERCOATS | Ladies’ COA
the best values lower than other mercha
RINT RRA ARICA
pare our prices and values with those of others and you will always come
—=SMALL, LISI OF OUR MANY BARGAINS.
Soft finished Chambrey Ginghams, in all the S5¢
colorings, real value 10c., our price............ Sc ?
New Percales, real values d 1
: 2 4 he 20¢ ic
Specisi bargains in Table Linen—a guaran- 130.756 endive, eaves 9, 10 2h0 1 2}4c
ed fast color Turkey red Table Linen... ¥5€ | Now Spring Dress Goods in the faney weaves
ALL THAT ARE LEFT MUST BE SOLD AT COST.
Youths’ Misses’ ‘Ladies’ White and Natur-
hs . ’ ol 2 y al Wool
Boys AT COST. Children’s AT COST. Children’s AT cosT.
Dress Cloths in the Winter weights at gost.
Men's, Ladies’ and Children’s Winter Boots and Winter Shoes at
cost. If you will give us a call you will convince yourself that we are selling
LYON & CO.
if we want to keep trade booming this
lowest and our values the best. Com-
y day that tells us Spring is coming
Complete line of the better grades of
bleached Muslins at lowest prices.
A good heavy quality unbleached Sheeting
2} yds. wide real value 2c.. our price... 20C
New Cretonnes, real value Sc., our price........
and mixtures, 44in. wide, real value 50e.,
QUE DICE... ie. erie ie sls on ies eal
A full line in better qualities 50., 74c., and
98c¢., that are worth almost double this
NEW WHITE GOODS.
Opening, we will Continue the
WINIER GOODS AT COSF
TS, CAPES! Men’s UNDERWEAR
Blankets at cost.
nts seli poor qualities.
every cold I took, and that was often enough,
they became worse and worse. |
to be removed from the lashes every morning,
and the margin of the lids began to look like
raw beef; of course all this didn’t enhance my
eye-sight, nor improve my appearance.
tors around here didn’t do any good, my eyes got
worse and worse,
to Dr. Salm, and he has done wonderful work.
more redness, no seales forming, s reness has al-
most entirely left, and my eye-sight is better?
I know I will be cured in a short time.
A MATTER OF GREAT
IMPORTANCE TO YOU
IN SUFFERING FROM LONG STANDI
CHRONIC DISEASES, DISEASES OF THE
BLOOD, SKIN AND NERVOUS SYSTEM,
AS WELL AS THOSE SUFFERING
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
MORITZ SALM, M. D., Specialist,
Von Grafe Infirmary,
—WILL BE IN—
THE BROCKERHOFF HOUSE,
Feb. 20, March 20, April 17, May 15,
June 12, July 10. Aug. 7, Sep.
4, Oct. 2-30, Nov. 27, Dec. 25.
ONE DAY ONLY.
EXAMINATION AND CONSULTATION
FREE TO EVERYBODY.
Catarrh and Eye Trouble Cured by Dr. Salm.
For several years, my daughter Dilla, has had
a bad case of Catarrh accompanied by all the
usual symptoms attending the disease. Catching
cold continually. At last the eyes became afflict-
ed, they become weaker and weaker from in-
flammation, then we became alarmed, and
brought her to Dr. Salm. After a course of treat-
ment, she is now, thanks to his skill, entirely-
cured. Jaco B. Maurer,
Globe Mills, Snyder Co., Pa,
A Fearful Case of Rheumatism Cured by Dr,
I have had a fearful case of rheumatism for
over 3 years, so bad that I could not lift my arms
to my head, and at every change of the weather
the pains were most excruciating. Any one hav-
ing suffered with rheumatism, can only ap-
preciate what I mean. I have only had 3 month’s
treatment from Dr. Salm, you might almost say, I
am cured, and I am happy once more. 1 was 71
years old at my last birthday. J. D. GARDNER.
Howard, Centre Co., Pa.
After Having Tried Buffalo, Pittsburg, Greensburg
and Indiana Co., Physicians, Her Suffering
Worse, but Dr. Salm Cured
Her at Last.
For more than 10 years I have been leading a
miserable existence, on account of illness. I had
tried at least 10 doctors in Buffalo, Pittsburg,
Greensburg and surrounding towns. My suffer-
ing grew worse and worse. I became thin, too
weak to work, and passed many sleepless nights.
Couldn't eat, my stomach was out of order, and my
nerves seemed all unstrung. [ don’t want to live
through another such a time, for anything in the
wide—wide world, and often I have prayed to die.
After I had given up all hope of enjoying health
again, I decided to consult Dr. Salm, and, thank
the good Lord, that I did so. After a course ot
treatment, I once more enjoy fine health, eat,
sleep and work once more, as heretofore. Iam
truly grateful to Dr. Salm. He certainly under-
stands his business, as my case is not the only
wonderful cure he has performed in this county.
2 Mes. S. E. McCRrEARY.
Tunnelton, Indiana Co., Pa.
After Having Tried 8 of the Best Doctors in the
Country, Without Avail, Dr. Salm Cured Her.
For more than 12 years [ have suffered a good
deal of pain, in fact, I was in distress and misery
nearly all the time, particularly on sitting down.
The misery was in my left side, in the region of
my heart.” It was very seldom that I could at-
tend:to my labors. I tried 8 different doctors, so
said, the best in our country, but I got worse in-
stead of better, at last I went to Dr. Salm, who
makes regular visits to Sunbury, and thanks to
his skillful treatment, [ am now entirely cured.
Mrs. L. B. MuxgeLL
Dewart, Northumberland Co., Pa. -
Every Body Ought to Know What, Dr. Salm did
for Me. He Cured Me of a Fearful Skin
For more than 4 years I have had a most terri-
ble skin trouble. seemed to be covered, like a
fish with scales all over my body, even to my face
not excepting my eyes. The pain was almost un-
endurable, and I'walked the floor many a night,
on account of my JE. To work, was out of the
question, nor could I wash myself. I tried 5 of
our best doctors, spent money on patent medi-
cines, such as Cuticura, Golden Medical Discov-
ery Ointments, etc., got treatment from Pierce
Medical Iustitute, Buftalo, but it went from worse
to worse. Then I heard of Dr. Salm’s wonderful
cures in this neighborhood, took his treatment,
and to-day, I am a new man. No more skin troub-
le. I am working again, and as well as ever.
Every body ought to know this.
Dunlo, Cambria Co., Pa.
Bad Case of Sore Eyes Cured by Dr. Salm.
Ever since I was a babe, I have suffered with
They became very painful, and with
Little scales had
I am now 20 years oid, I went
Grisemore, Indiana Co., Pa.
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