Newspaper Page Text
ECS RA RT IR?
To CORRESPONDENTS. — No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
uthorized agent of the WATCHMAN for Gregg
THINGS ABOUT TOWN & COUNTY.
— Potatoes are selling in some parts
of the county for 60 cents a bushel.
— Mrs. Michael Frank,of Millheim
and Mrs. Michael Fye, of Aaronsburg,
are 80-year-old Penns Valley twins.
— The Philipsburg Ledger claims
that a turnip left at its office
some days ago measures 21 inches in
— Rev. W. H. Hayden,of Bellefonte,
has been nominated for congrees in this
district by a conference of the Prohibi-
Of the $22,000 expense caused by
the Lycoming judicial contest, $15,000
will have to be paid by the county and
$7,000 by the State.
The money for the improvement
of the Bellefonte Academy building has
been all subscribed, and the work of im-
provement will soon begin.
— Miss Lizzie May Cole, of Love-
ville, and Mr. Harry McCormick, of
Sinking Valley, were married at the
bride’s home on Thursday, Oct. 9th.
— Mrs, Catherine Snyder, mother of
Jonathan Snyder, of Loganton, recent-
ly celebrated her 93rd birthday. She
1s recognized as the oldest woman in
— Diphtheria prevails in Fleming-
ton, Clinton county, and the local phy-
sicians advise the use of disinfectants by
the people generally to prevent the
spread of the disease.
— The committee that went to York
to examine the steam fire engine propos-
ed to be purchased for the Logan Hose
company, report it to be a good engine
but rather heavy.
——Centre Hall will pay a bill of $85
for police service rendered during the,
Grangers’ fair. Last year it was $10,
but these expenses must be expected to
increase as the fair increases.
— The new kiln which McCalmont
& Co. have completed as an addi-
tion to their old kilns, is constructed
on new principles, and will be able to
produce about 300 bushels per day.
'— To supply arc lights for the streets
of Bellefonte, as offered by the Electric
Light Company, it will be necessary to
increase the power and machinery of the
plant, Itissaid that another engine
and two more dynamos will be needed"
— Last week Dr. And rews, of Phil-
ipsburg, and Dr. Bailey, of Clearfield,
performed a successful cperation in re-
moving a large and unsightly tumor
from the neck of Mrs. Miles B. Beers,
of the former place, greatly to the relief
of that lady.
The farmers and other inhabit-
ants of Penns Valley were pleased with
Governor Pattison, who passed through
their region last Friday and stopped and
talked at several points. They recog-
nized in him an honest man. The vote
in that section will show what they
think of him.
——T. P. Rynder, who is paraded as
the Labor candidate for Governor,
thinks there is a good chance to elect a
Republican congressman and State Sen-
ator in this district. Why should a
Union Labor candidate take such inter-
est in the election of Republican officers?
A petition from sixty-two persons
living at State College, asking for the
organization of a church at that place,
was presented to Huntingdon Presby-
tery last week and granted, and Rev.
Dr. Hamill, Dr. Laurie and Elder
James Harris appointed to organize a
church ifthe way is clear.
——Word reached this city to-day
that William McCalmont, the demented
young man who was wandering in the
woods most cf last week, has left his
home again. This time he eluded the
watchfulness of his parents and other
relatives by jumping from a second story
-window.— Lock Haven Express of Mon-
It appears that Gen. Hastings is
to be here to speak for Delamater one of
these nights. Hasting’s heartisn’t in it
-at all, but as he has an ambition to be
Governor four years hence after Pattison
gets through, he has to keep up ap-
pearances with his party. How it
must turn his stomach to be thus oblig-
-ed to support the deceitful little chump
‘trom Crawford county.—ZLock Haven
—— Mr, William F. Tipton, of How-
‘a.d, this county, a young man engaged
for the last three years as traveling sales-
‘man for GR. Danenhower & Son, of
Philadelphia, died in Danville on
Thursday of last week. He was but
twenty years old and was the youngest
son and child of the late N. 8. Tipton,
of Howard borough. He had been
taken down with “the grippe’’ last win-
ter, followed by an attack of pneumonia,
from which he never fully recovered.
THE DELAMATER MEETING.—Quay’s
candidate in his vizit to Bellefonte last
Tuesday evening had the advantage of
Governor Pattison in his visit the week
before, in having a fine night, and the
party’ managers dil their utmost in
drumming up a crowd, consequently
there was something of a gathering, but
the crowd failed to be as large as the one
that greeted the Democratic candidate.
The attendance was chiefly from town,
there being but few from the surround-
The Delamater caravan arrived here
from Tyrone a little before 8 o'clock, it
being behind time. Four bands were on
hand to toot a welcome, and a sort of
straggling procession having been form-
ed, the representative of Quayism and
the Standard Oil interest was put in a
carriage with Daniel H. Hastings and es-
corted to the court house, with consid-
erable shouting and a great deal of red
The court house was well filled, but
was not overflowing. There wasn’t
enough to make two meetings, as on the
the occasion of the Pattison demonstra-
tions. Chairman Brown occupied the
chair and brought the meeting to order
by calling General Hastings to preside
overit. Hastings put on a very confi-
dent air and announced that frem that
very moment the Republicans would
cease to act on the defensive and would
push the fight. The enemy would be
forced to the wall and Delamater elected
by an immense majority. He indulged
in big talk about acting in the aggres-
sive for the balance of the fight, which
must have been encouraging to poor De-
lamater who all summer has heen dodg-
ing through the State trying to avoid the
issue and keeping out of the way of the
shot that have been poured into him prin-
cipally by members of his own party.
It no doubt would bea relief to him if
he could be the attacking party, but
unfortunately for him his situation won’t
admit of it.
Upon being called on the stand by the
stentorian voice of ‘‘our Dan,’ Quay’s
little representative got up and made his
bow to the audience. He said that the
enthusiastic reception accorded him fill-
ed his hearl with emotion, and then
went on to tell what a good Republi-
can and worthy man he was. He had
come to discuss the true issues of the
| campaign, and to prove how earnest was
his desire to get at those issues he started
in on the tariff question. He enlarged
upon the blessings which protection was
conferring upon the working men,
claimed that most of the things worth
living for were produced by the tariff ;
declared that the price of clothing was
reduced instead of increased by a good,
stiff monopoly tariff such us Reed and
McKinley had given the country, and
gavehis hearers the usual tariff hash that
is furnished at Republican meetings.
His intelligent hearers howled over this
and took it to be the leading issue of the
campaign. They didn’t seem to care
about hearing of the disgrace inflict-
ed upon the State by having a corrupt
and disreputable leader select a Gov-
ernor who would suit his dishonest pur-
poses ; of the degradation to which per-
sonal bossism has reduced the politics
and the government of the State ; of the
disregard that has been shown for the
constitution in the regulation and re-
straint of corporate power ; of the favor-
itism that has been extended to corpora-
tions and monopolies by our legislatures,
and their indifference to the rights snd
interests of the farmers and working
people ; of the tax policy which has dis-
criminated against the lands of the agri-
culturists and the residences of the
home-holders in order that corporate
wealth might escape its share of the bur-
den. Quay’s little man, as he stood up
before that sympathetic audience, didn’t
consider that these were State issues,
nor did they seem to look at them in
that light, either. It would have been
embarrassing for him to discuss thém.
Therefore he stuck principally to the
tariff and threshed the straw of the mo-
There was little else than tariff talk
in Delamater’s speech on the‘‘true issues”
on the campaign. He tried, however, to
practice his usual deception on the tax
question, claiming that ho had favored
equalization of taxes,although the record
shows that he had deceived the grangers
on that question, and he indulged in a
half promise of what he would do to re-
move the burden which is now principally
borne by the farmers and owners of real
estate. Worthy Master Rhone, and the
granger.committee who were with him
at Harrisburg two years ago, can tell
how Delamater treated the tax equali-
zation bill which they had in charge.
After promising to support it he helped
to defeat it for the benefit of the corpor-
ations of which he was the particular
friend and supporter in the Legislature.
The Quay candidate wound up his
speech by assailing his opponent, Gov.
Pattison, showing bad taste, which had
an unfavorable effect upon every fair
and decent man that heard him. His
shirking the real issues was evidence
that he was afraid of them.
Delamater was followed by Stewart,
candidate for Secretary of Internal Af-
fairs, who is trying to make capital out
of his few months service in the army at
the heel of the war. One would have
supposed from his speech that he had
been in command of the Union forces at
Appomattox when Lee laid down his
arms. He, like the man at the head of
the ticket, also avoided the issues in the
campaign in which the people are most
concerned, and spread himself chiefly on
the soldier questidn.
The nextspeech was made by a Mr.
Beeber, who pompously announced
that he “represented the business men
of Philadelphia,” and the speech
making was wound up by a young
man from Chester whose speech was
principally directed toward booming
Hastings for the next campaign.
The joke of the evening was in Has-
tings sending Col. James P. Coburn,
and Col. B. F. Eshleman to the outside
of the Court House to address ‘acres of
Republicans’ who couldn’t get into the
buildings,but when they got out to orate
to this multitude they found nobody
there but the Zion Band and a few
——On Tuesday James Milliken re-
turned home from a visit to the Black
Hills, Dakota. Mr. Milliken has been
a great traveler, his itinerary having in-
cluded foreizn as well as American re-
——A charter was issued Thursday,
Oct. 9, to the Morrison & Cass Paper
Company, of Tyrone, capital $500,000.
The directors of the new corporation are
John S. Morrison and Richard Beaton,
of Tyrone ; Joseph K, Cass and Oliver
L. Etnier, of Pittsburg; and Samuel
Irvin, of Allegheny City. J. G. And-
erson, of Pittsburg, is Treasurer. The
corporation takes the place of the firm o
Morrison & Cass in the ownership and
management of their large paper ware-
house at Pittsburg.
— The following in reference to the
whereabouts and business of a former
Centre county boy, which we get from
the National Druggist, will be read with
interest by his many acquaintances here
abouts : W. F. McBride, tormerly of
Lawrence, Kan, and an old friend of
the National Druggist, has removed to
Pueblo, Col., where he has opened, at
No. 104 North Union Avenue, a beauti-
ful establishment which he has named
tbe “Riverside Pharmacy.” The build-
ing and everything in the shop, fixtures,
drugs etc., are bright and new. The
stock was purchased of Meyer Brothers
Drug Company, Kansas City, and is a
very complete one. Altogether, the
Riverside outshines anything hitherto
seen in Pueblo.
‘Wednesday evening of last week
a large barn belonging to Mr. Adam
Mayer, situated near Chester Hill, took
fire and burned to the ground, with all
its contents, consisting of a lot of hay
and straw belonging to Mr. Mayer, and
a horse, buggy, wagor and a lot of ma-
chines belonging to 2 sewing machine
agent named Thompson. The fire oc-
curred about 10 o’clock, and as every-
body about the neighborhood was in
Philipsburg attending the Pattison meet-
ing, the flames had everything their own
way. Mr. Mayer thinks the fire was
the work of an incendiary, and has an
idea who the offender was. There was
a small insurance on the barn, but none
on the contents.
——We clip the following from the
Elk Democrat, of Oct. 9th, about the
marriage of a young lady who was at
one time one of the reigning belles of
our town :
On Thursday morning last the wed-
ding of Miss Kate Jeanette Schnell, of
Ridgeway, and Mr. Frank H. X.
Schnell, of Cleveland, Ohio, took place
at St. Leo’s church. The handsome
edifice was beautifully decorated with
evergreen and plants. A rustic gate of
cedar placed midway up the aisle, was
opened to admit the bridal party by lit-
tle Miss-Taylor and Master Austin Mec-
Clain, who looked too cunning as pages.
The bride wore an elegant costume of
grey silk, and looked charming as she
walked up the aisle leaning on the arm
of her brother, Mr. Jos. Schnell, of
Binghamton, N, Y. His daughter,
Miss Kate Helen, preceded them, wear-
ing pink silk and a Gainsborough hat
covered with pink feathers, Mr. Ed.
McClain attended the groom as best
man, and stood by him nobly during
the few moments he waited in the chan-
cel to receive his bride. Miss Mame
Schoening played the wedding march
from Lohengrin most effectively, as the
bridal party entered, and at the offertory
of the Nuptial Mass, Mrs. Jos. Schnell,
of Binghamton, N. Y.,sang Cherubini’s
“Ave Maria.” Messrs, Harley and
Hafly acted gracefully as ushers.
At the conclusion of the religious
ceremonies, the newly married couple
held a small reception at the residence
of the bride’s sisters, and a dainty break-
fast was served. Elegant gifts from
New York, Washington, Bradford,
Binghamton, Bellefonte, Pueblo and
other places, including Ridgway, attest-
ed the high esteem entertained for the
bride and groom.
Telegrams of congratulition were re-
ceived from Gen. D. H. Hastings, of
Bellefonte, Mr. and Mrs. J. Collins, of
Bradford, and other friends during the
wedding festivities. The happy couple
left for the west on the noon train,
amid a shower of rice, old slippers and
hearty good wishes.
RETIREMENT OF AN OLD AND FAITH-
FUL Pastor. —At a meeting of Hunt
ingdon Presbytery in Tyrone last week,
Rev. Robert Hamill, D. D., asked to be
relieved of the pastoral charge of the
Spring Creek church with which he has
been connected for forty-five years. In
requesting to be retired the veteran pas-
tor said :
“In pursuance of a purpose formed
some six months ago I come to ask per-
mission to surrender to the Presbytery
the charge with which I was invited by
this Presbytery nearly forty-five years
ago. Indoing sol have felt that 1t
would not be improper to give you the
following statement: Inthe month of
October, 1845, 1 was induced by my
venerated preceptor, Dr. Archibald
Alexander, and by Dr. McKinney, one
of my predecessors in my pa:torate, to
visit the churches of Sinking Creek and
Spring Creek, then a united church.
Spending ten days among the people,
I preached my first sermon 1n Spring
Creek church, November 9, 1845. Sub-
sequently I was unanimously called to
become pastor of these churches. De
ciding to accept their calls, I returned to
the field some months after And was or-
dained and installed their pastor May,6,
1846. For twenty-nine years I served
these two churches. In April, 1875, I
was called for my whole time by Sink-
ing Creek. I have retained this rela-
tion for sixteen years. During my pas-
torate in this field there have been ad-
mitted into the communion of the
church over 1,000 members; 700 have
been baptized ; have attended 700 fu-
nerals ; have made 9,000 pastoral visits ;
have traveled over 50,000 miles, either
on horseback or in a buggy; have
preached 6,000 sermons. There has
been contributed by my people for sup-
port and spread of the gospel over $100,-
000. Fifteen young men have gone into
the ministry from my charge. Many
and varied have been the experiences of
these years; some sad, many joyous.
The generation that greeted me when I
first became their pastor has passed
away. Only two of those who were
then members remain. The present
board of elders were all ordained during
the time of my pastorate, and the pres-
ent membership all received into the
church save two. The church has al-
way been loyal to their pastor. I am
proposing the surrendering of many ten-
der ties, but the path of duty to me is
clear and the desire has been arrived at
carefully and prayerfully.”
A committee was appointed to consid-
er Dr. Hamill’s application to be retired
from the active duties of his pastorate,
and made the following report:
Whereas the Rev. Robert Hamill, D.
D., requested the dissolution of the pas-
toral relation existing between himself
and the church of Spring Creek, and
whereas, said church was unwilling to
have the relation dissolved, but request-
ed that their pastor should by relieved
of the active duties of the pastoral office
and be continued as their pastor Emeri-
tus,to which Dr. Hamill having consent-
ed, the request of the church was cor-
Tag Lecture Course.—The Star
Course” will open in November and
promises to furnish the finest array of
talent ever brought before the Belle-
fonte public. It will comprise three
concerts and two lectures, one of which
will be given by Russel H. Conwell, so
favorably known to all. The celebrat-
ed Lotus Glee Club of Boston, who
have been associated with Madame Ada-
line Patti, and have been filling the
largest concert halls of England to
overflowing nightly, are one of the at-
tractions, and they alone will be well
worth the price of the course ticket, as
their voices have been trained together
daily, foi hours, for the past five years,
and are pronounced by those who hear
them, perfect in harmony and enuncia-
tion. The tickets for the full course are
so low that all can afford to enjoy it, be-
ing only $2.00. The object, of course,
is not money making, but to provide a
class of entertainments elevating and
enjoyable to both old and young, and, as
such, the ladies deserve a liberal and
cheerful patronage. The Madame Fry
Co. is notin the course, but all who
heard this charming company a few
years ago will doubtless gladly hail
their return, and show their apprecia-
tion of it by their presence on Oct. 25th.
The following are some of the many
flattering notices of the press :
From the Racine (Wis.) Daily Times.
Those of oar citizens who failed to jattend
the concert last night missed a rich treat, and
one that is seldom afforded us. Not that Ra.
eine does not have the best of the amusements
that are on the road, but in this case Madame
Fry's Company happened to be the best of the
best. We have not had so enjoyable an even-
ing in along time, and this was the’ feeling of
those present, and was evinced by their rap
turous appiause and frequent encores. It is
one of those rare combinations sometimes
seen, that newspaper advertising cannot fully
cover. They advertise themselves by their
work. Madame Fry and her three daughters,
Eugenie, Lula and Alta, have a good, friendly,
wholesome look. They have good heads and’
faces; one feels as if they would like to know
them, and enjoy their society. From the
opening to the closing they commanded the
close attention of their audience. They are
correct, pleasing singers, and musicians of
From the Gettysburg (Pa.) Truth.
The concert given by Madame Fry and
daughters in the, Opera House last evening
was attended by a large and select audience,
and it proved to be one of the most enjoyable
musical treats that has ever been the good
fortune of our people to listen to.
-Ex-Representative Himelrich, of
Lewisburg, spent a few bours in Belle-
fonte on Thursday last on his return
from a business trip to Pittsburg.
——Be sure ioc go and see ‘‘the
World.” on Monday evening next.
$10,000 worth of scenery and the most
dazzling effects ever produced on a
RemovAL.—On and after the 1st of
Nov., 1890, any one wishing the servi-
ces of Dr. W. 8S. Glenn will find him at
his office, in his residence, at State Col-
lege, instead of at Sayder’s Drug Store.
——The Odd Fellews Lodge of this
lace, accompanied by the Bellefonte
Band, went to Philipsburg on Wednes-
day io take part in dedicating the new
hall of Magnolia Lodge, of that place,
which came oft on that day.
——John £. Meginness is said to be
writiug away at the history of ‘Frances
Slocum, the lost sister of. Wyoming,”
which is to be ready for the press about
the 1st of December. Mr. M. will, we
hope, realize a goodly sum for his labor.
The book will be worth reading.
—— Last Tuesday morning an inter-
esting wedding came off in the Catholic
church in the marriage of Miss Flora
Rolley, of Milesburg, and Mr. Emil
Lioret, of Ishpeaing, Michigan, Father
McArdle performing the ceremony.
They left for the western home of the
groom on Wednesday afternoon.
——Mr. Jos. Fish, an old and well
| n wn resident of Spring township, died
after a lingering illness on Wednesday
last. Mr. Fish was unfortunate enough
tobe a township charge, and his re-
mains were decently and respectably
interred cn Friday morning, under the
supervision of Mr. Jos. Rosst the kind
hearted and popular overseer of that
——The impressive services of con-
firmation were performed in St. John’s
Catholic church, of this place, last Sun.
day morning, by Bishop McGovern,
about a hundred children having been
brought into the church by the cere-
monial of the laying on of hands, The
Bishop was formerly pastor of St.
John’s, and many who were not mem-
bers of the church went to hear his ser-
mon the occasion.
——John M. Ward, Bellefonte's star
ball player, and his team of “wonders”
from Brooklyn, played with our team,
here on Monday last, The game was
close and some goodplays were made but
it did not create much interest. John
Mitchell, late of the Minneapolis team,
pitched for Bellefonte and did very well
indeed. At the end of the game the
score stood 5 to 3 in favor of the visitors.
— Dr. E. W. Hale, whose health
has been greatly impaired for the past
year, left Bellefonte on Thursday morn-
ing in a special car, tor Florida, where
he will spend the winter with the hope
of being physically benefited by the
change of ¢limate. We regret that
there is occasion for the Doctor's leaving
home for such a purpose, and regret it
also for the reason that, although a life
long Republican, he intended to vote
for Pattison, he having declared that, if
here, he would vote for the honest can-
didate for Governor ‘and against Quay-
ism even if it should be necessary to
haul him to the polls to do it.
——That was a cool announcement
in the Daily News,of Tuesday afternoon,
headed “No Blowing of Tin Horns To-
night,” on the occasion of the Delama-
ter meeting. Five extra policemen
were appointed by the Assistant Bur-
gess to prevent Mr. Quay’s candidate
from being disturbed by hornblowing
and other obnoxious noises, after no ef-
fort had been made to prevent an un-
ruly gang of young Republican hood-
lums from disturbing the Pattison meet-
ing on Tuesday evening of the preced-
ing week. But the appointment of
these extra policemen was unnecessary.
The Democrats themselves would have
seen that Delamater was not disturbed.
DavaceEs AWARDED. —Messrs. W.
F. Reeder, B. F. Shaefer, Jacob Dunkle,:
Andrew Gregg and James Harris, tle
viewers from Centre county appointed
t) assess the damages done the property
owners on the branch railroad between
Petersburg snd Alaexandria, have re-
ported damages as follows : Isaac M.
Neff’s heirs, $1,000 ; W. W. Stryker,
$6,500’; Henry W. Swope, $4,000; Dan-
jel G. Neff, $3,650 ; William and David
Neff, $3,500.— Huntingdon Local News,
TareE HuNDRED THOUSAND NEW
Prnsions.—The new law pensions all dis-
abled soldiers,nearly all widows, minors,
and parents, and gives increase to inva-
lid pensioners. Applications should be
made at once. Mr. H. B. Conover, re-
presenting the well-known firm of Soule
& Co., Attorneys of Washington, D. C.,
will be at the Brockerhoff House, Belle-
fonte, Pa., from Wednesday,Oct. 22d,to
Monday, Oct. 27th inclusive, for ‘the
purpose of giving free advice to all
claimants, who should bring their dis-
charges and all papers relative to their
case. Claimants whose claims have
been rejected can have them allowed
ander the new law. Soldiers and heirs
are requested to call as early as possible
and have their claims properly presented.
NS TT ETE UT CET
Farmers and others in Centre Co.
who may feel like trying the raising of
German carp,may be interested in know-
ing that the state fish commission is
now ready to supply German carp to all
who may apply to any of the commis-
sioners. All orders may be addressed
to any of the following, and will at once
be filled without cost to the applicant :
H. G. Ford, Philadelphia ; H. C. De-
muth; Lancaster ; S. B. Stillwell, Scran-
ton ; L. Streuber, Erie; J. V, Long,
Pittsburg, and W. L. Powell, Harris
Life Scholarship in business or
Shorthand at the Williamsport Com’l.
College & School of Shorthand, $25.00.
Jake Brown, who for some time
had been employed as a hostler at differ-
ent hotels in Snyder and Union counties,
shot himself in the bead with a revolver
one day last week, in front of Binga-
man’s hotel, in Mifflinburg. He had
previously announced an intention of
killing himself, as he found it hard to
make a living. He was intoxicated
when he fired the shot. The ball was
found lodged in his head, and he was
living at last accounts.
Life Scholarship in business or
shorthand at the Williamsport Com’l:
College & School of Shorthand. $25.00.
Judge McCrea, Republican can-
didate for Associate Judge in Clinton
county, met with a serious accident while
driving with a friend, near the mouth of
Sugar run,some days ago. ‘While going
down hill their buggy was upset and the
Judge's right shoulder was dislocated,
his nose cut, and back and side badly
bruised. His injuries, though painful,
were not supposed to be serious,
Life Scholarship in business ot
shorthand at the Williamsport Com’l.
College and School of Shorthand, $25.00.
——On the night of the Pattison meet-
ing in this place, the passenger train on
the Buffalo Run railroad on its return
from taking the Buffalo Run delegation
home, ran over twe 7aluable colts be-
longing to Mr. _phraim Glenn, which
had strayed on the track near that place,
and killed both of them.
Life Scholarship in basiness o
shorthand atthe Williamsport Com’l.
College & School of Shorthand, $2500.
——A big freight wreck occurred
above Poweltown last Friday afternoon.
Thirty-six empty coal cars were piled
on a heap fifty teet high, in a cut. The
wreck delayed all trains from 2 o'clock
until past midnight. Passenger connec-
tion was kept up by transferring the pas-
sengers and mail, but all freight traffic
— The finest and largest line of
Foreign and Domestic woolens for suit-
ings and overcoats ever shown by us.
Full assortment of Ready Made cloth-
in g Hats, Caps, and Furnishing Goods.
MontaoMERY &Co. Tailors.
— The only music we heard in
Houtzdale when T. P. Rynder, a self-
nominated candidate for Governor on
the Union-Labor ticket backed by Quay,
arrived at that place last Monday, was
the music of Rynder’s chin as he worked
it in explanation of how his Girard
House expenses were paid.— Wage-Earn=
For The Ladies.
All ladies are invited to call and investigate
Newton's work now being taught at Newton's
dress cutting school, 135 Willow Bank street.
Thorough instructions given until the work is
perfectly understocd. Scholars can enter the
class at any time. Time not limited for those
learning. Fittings and patierns cut to order
and guaranteed to fit. No refitting done.
MARY E. THOMPSON,
ETI cee SITY 7 TT
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by Geo. W. Jackson & Co:
The following are the quotations up to six
o'clock, Thursday evening,’ when our paper
id to press:
hite wheat, per bushel. 90
Red wheat, per bushel 95
Rye, per bushel........ 55
Corn, ears, per bushe 2 27
Corn, shelled, per bushel. 1158
Oats—new, per bushel.... ee 40
parley, per bushel....... eo OD
Buckwheat per bushel.....cciiiiiiiennnne 50
Bloverseed, per bushel. $4 00 to $6 00
Cround Plaster, per toN...cieiiericiseensenns
Bellefonte Produce Markets.
Corrected weekly by Sechler & Co
Eggs, per dozen........
Lard, per pound....
l'allow, per pound..
Butter, per pound..
Onions, per bushel
The Democratic Watchman.
Published every Friday morning, in Belle-
fonte, Pa., at $2 per annum (if paid strictly in
advance); $2.50, when not paid in advance, and
$3.00 if not paid before the expiration of the
year ; and no paper will be discontinued until
all arrearage is paid, except at the option of the
Papers will not be sent out of Centre county
unless paid for in advance.
A liberal discount is made to persons adver-
tising by the quarter, half year, or year, as fol
One inch (12 lines this type....... $5 18
Two inches 7
|am [6m | 1y
Three inches 1015 | 20
narter Column (434 in 12120 30
alf Column ( 9 inches) 20 | 385 | 56
One Column (19 inches).. 35 | 55 | 100
“Advertisements in sp
cent. additional. ;
Transient advs. per line, 3 insertions...... 20 cts.
Each additional insertion, per line.......... 5 cts.
Local notices, per 1ine......uuuiisssissssssnns 25 cts.
Business notices, per Hne......ccceevvinnnenen 10 cts.
Job Printing of every kind done with neat-
ness and dispatch. The Warcuman office has
been refitted with Power Presses and New
Type, and everything in the printing line can
be axecuted in the most artistic mannerand at
the lowest rates. Terms—CASH.
All letters should be addressed to
P. GRAY MEEK, Proprietor: