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Bellefonte, Pa., June 26, 1831.
To CorrespoNDENTS. — No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
uame of the writer.
THINGS ABOUT TOWN & COUNTY.
——The Milton firemen are coming
* to Bellefonte in full force on the 4th of
——The Hipple Planing mill recent-
ly burned at Lock Haven is to be re-
built with all the latest improvements.
——Messrs Swartz & Dubbs are the
only firm in town who keep on hand
supplies for the Champion Reaper and
——A special pleasure tour from
© Lock Haven and all points on the
_ Beech Creek railroad is being arranged
for the latter part of July.
——Geo. F. Potter Post, No. 261, G.
A. R., of Milesburg, will comeup to
Bellefonte on the 4th of July with a
drum corps and one hundred strong.
——The P. O. S. of A. intends hold-
ifig a 4th of July at Huntingdon as well
28 at Lock Haven, but the celebration at
Bellefonte will excel everything this
Mcst of the Bellefonte school
teachers have decided to go to Bedford
Springs the first week in July and at-
tend the State Teacher's Association
——The saw mill of Hopkins &
Weymouth, erected at Snow Shoe to
saw the timber on a 5000 acre tract of
1and, closed its operations last Saturday,
having sawed the last log on the after
anon of that day.
——The Bellefonte correspondent of
the Williamsport Gazette § Bulletin
says the dudes and dudesses of Belle-
fonte have taken to playing baccarat. If
this be true we hope there will be no
Tranby Croft scandal connected with it.
——The Baccalaureate sermon will
be preached at the State College next
Sunday, 28th inst., at 10:30 a. m., by
F®v. George W. Chamberlain of Brazil
It will be the beginning of the com-
mencement exercises, which promise to
be very interesting.
——DMrs. Jos. Weaver, of Gregg
folgnship, died very suddenly on May
38h, ult., aged about 79 years. Her |
aged husband, a son and daughter, and
ome sister, Mrs. Sarah Peters of Potters
Mills, Pa., suryive her. Her maiden
name was Kate Adams.
~ ——DMrs. Woods, the only daughter
of the late Wistar Morris, of Overbrook,
died at Newport, R. I. on Tuesday
wawrning at 8 o'clock. Bellefonters will
r¢member her as Miss Holly Morris,
who visited at the home of Mr. E. M.
Blanchard, on Linn street.
——DMr. M. Cunningham is making a
geod job in laying down a crossing, of
his composite patent, on High street,
between the Brockerhoff House and the
. First National Bank. Tt will afford a
firm, broad passage and will be an im-
provement in every respect.
According to the census report
Oentre county is credited with having
produced 7,410 pounds of tobacco in
1889 and Clinton 510,041 pounds. The
gweat tobacco counties in the State are
Lancaster, with 19,217,800 pounds in
‘that year, and York with 6,228,107.
——W. H. Corman, Esq., of Rebers-
barge, who has been attending to busi-
n@s at Valley Falls, Kansas, and visit-
ing friends at Freeport, I1il., returned
heme last week and reports the crops
throughout the west to be very promising,
ad the outlook bright foran abund-
‘ase of fruit.
——On Monday evening at the meet-
irig of those who are pushing the race
track enterprize, a committee was ap-
p#inted and authorized to employed a
sueveyor to survey the Brockerhoff
mgadow near Roopsburg, lay out a track
and estimate the cost, to be reported at
the next meeting.
—— James Sshofield on Tuesday even--
ing left Bellefonte on his intended trip
‘td Ireland and other European countries.
He will be gone during the months of
~Jely and August. On Monday evening
he was given an entertainment by the
tristees of the Presbyterian church of
this place, which was intended as a
- friendly send off.
——Arrangements are being made for
a pumber.of Bellefonte cinzens,mounted
on horse back,to go and meet the Sheri-
dan troop on the morning of the Fourth
ail escort them into town. The troop
whl be under the command of Capt.
~Jemes, numbering sixty men, and tho-
rolghly equipped. They will be a great
feiture of our parade.
——The entertainment given by the
“Catholic church school in Garman’s
opera house on ‘Wednesday evening
«Jéew an unusually large audience,
adsut five hundred tickets having been
sol. The scholars acquitted themselves
véby well in the various exercises as-
sifined to them. Father McArdle and.
the Sisters who have charge of the school
T10N.—The receipt of the news that the
Governor had signed the appropriation
for the State College was the cause of
much gratification to the fuculty and
great jubilation among the students.
“A Student,” writing of this incident to
the Tyrone Herald, says :
Last Saturday morning when the
news reached us that the Governor had
signed the bill appropriating $150,500
to the college, there was general re-
joicing among the students and through-
out the whole community ; $100,000 of
which sum is for the erection of a civil,
mechanical and mining engineer build-
ing, $2,000 for athletics, and the remain-
ing $48,500 for the building of two res-
idences and equipments for the different
At4 p. m. there was a meeting in the
chapel of the faculty, students and cit-
izens for the purpose of congratulating
one another on receiving the appropria-
tion. The orchestra rendered a fine se-
lection after which President Atherton
made a brief talk expressing his intense
feeling of joy over the fortune which
had fallen to us and which is to play
such an important part in our future
General Beaver, who had driven up
from Bellefonte to congratulate our
worthy president, Dr. Atherton, then
gave an elegant address which was full
of enthusiasm. He imparted to usju-t
what this appropriation meant tq, the
college, and that no change, as has been
recently shown, in the executive head of
the government would change the atti-
tude of the State of Pennsylvania to-
wards the Pennsylvania State College.
The foundation which the state has laid
here binds the excutive department, as
a state, to carry out those plans. He
also said that the students of this insti-
tution had certain advantages over those
of other institutions, and that no college
in this country affords better facilities
for a sound education, especially in the
Men who came here from all sections
of the state, as members of the appro-
priation committee and visitors, some
of whom were bitter enemies of the col-
lege, after a thorough investigation of
the work done in the different depart-
ments and observing the earnestness and
interest which the students display in
discharging their different duties, went
away highly pleased, some of whom
proved to be our warmest friends in up-
holding the college during the debates
in the Senate and House. He closed his
remarks with hearty congratulations to
A committee was then appointed
which drew up resolutions recognizing
the wise liberality of the state and giv-
ing the assurance of the institution being
worthy of the trust thus imposed.
In order to show to the many people
throughout our state, who are prejudced
against the college, the work we are doing
we ask them to visit us and we are? sure
they will be more than pleased, just as
those men who were before mentioned.
BELLEFONTE AND Lock HAVEN.—
There is no doubt of the fact, and it is
right and proper to say it, that Belle-
fonte’s Fourth of July is going to be a
big thing and will exceed anything of the
sort? ever before attempted in that
borough. Among the features will be a
fine military display, agriculture and
mechanical floats, fantasies, fireworks,
&c., &e. Lock Haven will be repre-
sented by delegations from her fire com-
panies and other citizens.
While we are pleased to know that
our sister town is going to have such a
royal good time, we will just add that
the Lock Haven celebration under the
auspices of the P. 0. 8. of A. is going to
be a big affair likewise and the parade
will be immense. From all that has
been learned so far there will be about
3000 men in line, with many bands of
music. Were 1t not for the grand time
at home, many Lock Haveners would
visit other places, but as it is, the people
now feel like staying in their own town
and seeing the thing through. But
there is no doubt that both Bellefonte
and Lock Huven will have all the peo-
ple they anticipate and more, too, per-
haps. Hurrah for the Fourth |—ZLock
Drara oF A Sister. —Sister Mary
Joseph died yesterday afternoon at the
Convent of the Immaculate Concep-
tion, Water street. The deceased came
to the Convent from Harrisburg last
September and had been in ill health
for several years. She had been
Sister Mary Joseph in religion for
twenty-one years. The funeral services
will be conducted to-morrow morning at
9 o’clock in the Church of the Tmmacu-
late Conception on Water street, and
the remains taken to Harrisburg for
interment on Day Express train.—
Lock Haven Express of Monday.
Waar A Pr7Y.--Thomas M. Thomp-
son, who is farming in Kansas, a short
distance from Topeka, states in a letter
to his brother in Williamsport that he
has sixty acres of beautifnl wheat, near- |
ly ready for harvesting, but there is so
much rain that he fears he will be un-
and to be congratulated on the success of
able to save it. As for the corn, itis
impo ssible to work it.
TRE STATE COLLEGE Arrropria- |
AACR YEE RN BR
——The famous Milton Military Band
will be one of the musical organizations
in Bellefonte on the 4th of July. It
will come along with a Milton fire com-
——1It is reported that the Commis-
sioners have concluded to have the Court
House yard paved with Cunningham’s
concrete pavement and that the work
will be commenced soon after tho 4th of
——The Valentine Company’s fur-
nace, which has been in renewed opera-
tion for some weeks, is doing very satis-
factory work. Thursday of last week
the stock holders of the company held
a meeting in this place, all but one be-
ing present, showing the interest that is
taken in the enterprise. The furnace is
running to its full capacity, making an
average of ninety-three tons of iron a
day, which is finding a ready sale.
——Judge A. O: Furst took a party
of young ladies and gentlemen on a
picnic to Snow Shoe, yesterday, Thurs-
day. A special car was attached to the
regular train which left here in the
morning at 10-85, and a special engine
brought them home about seven p. m.
While in the mountain city the Judge
entertained his guests at the Mountain
House. The ride over the switches at
sun-set was particularly delightful and
the party seemed charmed with the
beautiful scenery along the route.
——DMiss Catharine Harris gave a
large party in honor of her friends, the
Misses Close and McClay, on Wednes-
day evening. The beautiful house on
High street was filled with the friends
of the fair hostess, and everything possi-
ble was done for their enjoyment.
Among the guests from a distance were
the Misses McCormick, Halderman and
Simonton, with Messrs. McCormick and
Halderman, of Harrisburg, who are
along with the coaching party which
arrived here on Tuesday. Dancing was
the order from 9 until 1, and the large
parlors proved an excellent place for its
——The parties who are interesting
themselves in reviving the agricultural
fairs at this place and establishing a
race track, had another meeting last
Friday evening. Some of them favored
Half Moon Hill as the location for the
track and a committee was appointed to
wait on Mr. Thomas Shoemaker and as-
certain what would be the cost of the
track at that place. It was reported by
the committee that the Brockerhoff
meadow in the vicinity of Roopsburg
could be leased by the year for a rea-
sonable sum. It was stated that a stock
compary with a capital of $2500 to
$3,000 would put the enterprise on a
ResoLuTioN oF THANKS.—Upon
hearing of the Governor's signing the
college appropriation bill the faculty
and students of Penn’a State College
passed the following resolutions and for-
warded them to his excellency :
“Resolved, that the faculty and stu-
dents of the Pennsylvania State College
hereby express their deep and grateful
appreciation of the wise liberality of the
legislature and the governor of the com-
monwealth in making such appropria-
tion for this institution as will greatly
facilitate all branches of its work, and
especially that of the departments of
mechanical and civil engineering. They
are the more gratified in view of the
fact that the action both of the legisla-
ture and of the governor was taken af-
ter carefui and searching inquiry, and
they pledge themselves to spare no pains
to justify the good will and confidence
Resolved, That a copy of the above
resolution be sent to his excellency, the
governor, and to. each member of the
DEATH OF A VENERABLE LADY.--
Last Monday morning Mrs. Charlotte
Ammerman, a well known and highly |
respected lady of this place, and one of
the oldest residents of the town, died at
her home on Bishop street, in the 81st
vear of her age. She was taken with a
stroke of paralysis last January and
since then her health was in a preca-
was a decided decline which terminated
as above stated after much suffering.
Her three worthy daughters, Misses
Nannie, Harriet and Mary, were with
her in her last moments and did all they
could to relieve and comfort her in har
last moments. The deceased was born
in 1811 near Lewisburg, her maiden
name being Charlotte W. Rettew, and
in 1836 was married to Albert Ammer-
man by Rev. James Linn who was then
pastor of the Presbyterian church in this
place. Her husband died some years
ago. She was acsincere Christian and
had many estimable traits of character.
Her funeral took place on Monday
morning, Rev. R. E. Speer conducting
the services, assisted by Rev. W. A.
Houck. Around the casket was a large
display of floral tributes sent in by her
many friends. The pall bearers were
Jas. H. Rankin, Robert McKnights Sr.,
Jno. B. Linn, Esq., A. J. Cooke, S. C
Hunter and Sigmond Joseph. Interment
in the Union cemetery.
Some weeks ago there
A RR a ey TR AR Te A
DeaTH OF Moses THOMPSON, —
Moses Thompson, Esq., one of Centre
county’s oldest and most influential
citizens, died at his residence near Le-
mont last Friday evening in the 82nd
year of his age. He had been in im-
paired health for some months, which
was originally brought on by an acci-
dent by which he lost three of his fin-
gers, which was followed by grip, end-
ing in a fatal attack of pneumonia. He
was born March 25, 1810, on the farm
of his father, Gen. John2 Thompson,
than in Ferguson, but now in College
township. He received such an educa-
tion as was then common in the country
districts, and at the age of nineteen took
charge of his father’s farm. In 1838 he
married Mary;Irvin, daughter of John
Irvin, of Harris township. After his
marriage he engaged in farming on a
farm he purchased in the neighborhood
of Oak Hall, which business jhe contin-
ued until 1842 when he purchased an
interest in the Centre Furnace and the
Milesburg Iron works. In §l1865; he
sold his interest in the Milesburg works
and bought the Centre Furnace; entire,
which property he owned atjthe time of
his death, although it had not been in
operation for some years. He took an
interest in building the Bald Eagle can-
al and subsequently the Bald Eagle Val-
ley railroad, to both of which he contri-
buted his means and influence, and also
encouraged by his assistance the build-
ing of the railroad to Lewisburg, and
was interested in the building of turn
pikes in the county. He was among the
most influential of the founders of the
Sate College of which he was treasurer
for some years.
The deceased was a zealous member
of tho Presbyterian church, he having
been a ruling elder of the Sprng Creek
church for many years. He was the
father of eight children. Sarah I., wife
of Dr. Theodore Christ, who died sever-
al years ago ; John L., now manager of
State College ; Elizabeth M., married
to John Hamilton of College township ;
William, living at Centre Furnace ;
James and Aonna who are unmarried
and lived with their father. ‘Some oth-
ers are dead. His wife died some years
ago. He was buried from his late resi-
dence at Centre Furnace last Tuesday
The funeral was attended by a large
concourse of people from the surround-
ing country and from Bellefonte. The
casket lay in the parlor of the mansion
and on it was a miniatore sheaf of wheat
with the word “Rest,” and at the foot a
vase of lilies. Rev. Dr. Hamill, who
was the pastor of the deceased for many
years, conducted the impressive cere-
monies, assested by Rev. J. C. Kelly, of
‘Williamsbury, Blair county, and Rev.
George Elliot, of Bellefonte. In the
discourse a fitting tribute was paid to
the merits and virtues of the deceased.
The funeral hymns were sung by E.
M. Blanchard, of Bellefonte, and Prof’s
Butz and Downing, of State College.
The burizl took place in the Slab Cabin
cemetery, the line of carriages and other
conveyances being the longest that was
seen 1n that section in along while.
The pall bearers were his three sons,
John I., William and James Thomp-
son, Dr. Theodore Christ, John Hamil-
ton and John I. Potter of Bellefonte.
After the funeral, refreshments were
served at the residence to about ninety
friends and relatives.
CAUSED RY A CHERRY SEED.—
Twenty-five years ago Isaiah Billow,
of Newport, who works with Charley
McCarthy’s gang of railroad stone ma-
sons, then a boy of 11 years, was experi-
menting, together with some other boys,
to see who could cram the most cherries
into his mouth. Shortly after an ulcor
developed under his tongue, from which
he has ever since suffered, more or less,
and was unable to effect a cure. For
years watery matter discharged and
would ran out of his mouth. Several
weeks ago the affliction became unus-
ually severe, and his tongue and the
glands of his month bacame enlarged,
so that he ate with much difficulty. On
Friday a week a bealing under his
tongue was opened by his mother, when
out rolled a cherry seed, which had been
embedded there for twenty-five years.
The sore has now healed.
Fararn Coan Orin AccipeNT.—Fri-
day afternoon ayoung girl wasso terribly
burned at her home in Johnstown that
she was not expected to recover. Her
name is Mary Nemanie and her age is
about 16 years. In attempting to hur-
ry up a slow Kitchen fire she poured
kerosene oil into the stove, and an im-
mediate explosion was the result. The
stove was blown to pieces and the flames
were flashed into the girl’s face. Her
clothing caught fire and she was so
severely burned that, as stated, her (
death will likely be the result.
DousLe WEDDING.—There wis a
double wedding in Flemington Tues-
day evening, the parties to which were
George Bennett and Miss Carrie Un-
gard, and C. E. Heltman and a sister of
the first named young lady. The sister
brides are Flemington young ladies and
the grooms Lock Haveners.
Novelties in furniture and wall
paper are the order of the day at EK. | We will repeat the adrice to read their
Brown, Jr's on Bishop street.
——Special trains will leave Belle-
fonte on the evening of the 4th, at about
10 o'clock, for Philipsburg, Coburn and
Buffalo Run railroad.
——We understand that the banks
0° Bellefonte have not yet decided
whether they will observe the Saturday
half-holiday or not.
——Repairing executed with neatness
and dispatch at McQuistion & Co's.
——Prof. A, H. Gerberich, of the
Lebanon Valley College at Annville,
Pa.,is visiting his brother, Mr. C.T.
| Gerberich on Thomas street.
i Brown, Jr., wants you to se
his stock at his store on Bishop street.
——There is a rumor that the Collins
furnace will be putin blast soon after
the 9th of July, but we have heard
nothing definite to that effect.
——Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Harper
left for Atlantic City on Wednesday,
where Mr. Harper's health, which has
not been good for some time, may be
——And now it is reported that
Thomas Shaughensy too is going to re-
visit the land of his birth. Probably he
is going over to show the people of the
Emerald Isle a specimen of an Irish Re-
Wall paper in every shade and
pattern at E. Brown, Jr's on Bishop
——Mr. Joel A. Herr, who has been
appointed one of the thirty commission-
ers to represent Pennsylvania at the
Chicago Fair, is an intelligent and pro
gressive farmer of Clinton county and
prominent among the grangers.
——If you have not already visited
E. Brown, Jr's new store on® Bishop
street you should do so at once. Great
bargains await you.
——The county commissioners will
find it necessary to lay the county tax
this year at 8 mills. Experience has
shown that the Henderson 2 mill tax
didn’t meet necessary expenses and was
running the county in debt.
——1If you want furniture cheap, E.
Brown, Jr’s is the place to get it.
Binping Twine. —The attention of
the farmers is called to the fact that J.
S. Waite & Co., have received a car
load of binding twine, including seven
varieties. They will be sold at the low-
est prices, 2t
CHurcH FEsTivAL.—The ladies of
the United Brethren eburch will give a
festival at the school house near Collin’s
furnace, on Friday evening, July 34, at
which ice cream and other delicacies
will be served. The friends of the
church and the public generally are in-
vited to attend.
——The Methodist Children’s Day
occurred last Sunday and was the occa-
sion of a very pretty and interesting
demonstration in the church, of which
an elaborate display of flowers was a
most charming feature. There were ser”
vices both in the morning and the even-
ing, Rev. Mr. Houck taking a promi-
nent part in the beautiful proceedings.
All who witnessed itunite in declaring it
one of the most successful feasts of flow-
school ever participated in.
Curip AT It AGAIN.-—On Thursday
evening at six o’cleck Rov. Wm. H.
Houck, of the Methodist church, per-
formed the ceremony which made
Miss Alice Need the bride of Mr. Aus-
tin Bartley. The nuptials were cele-
brated at the groom’s parents on
Willowghbank street, and a number of
guests were present to witness the buppy
affair. Miss Lizzie Hamilton was maid
of honor, while Walter Crostwhaite
acted as best man. The bridal party
looked very pretty indeed and were the
recipients of the warmest congratula-
tions. After the cersthony an elegant
wedding supper was served to which the
guests did proper justiee. j
The young couple will make their
home with Mr. Bartley’s father, H. F.
Bartley, and we wish them prolonged
happiness and prosperity.
SomerHING THAT SHOULD BE READ,
—Our readers will flnd it to their do-
mesticas well as pecuniary advantage to
read the displayed advertisement of
Sechler & Co., in another column. and
mark the inducements they offer in the
way of Groceries. Their goods are of
the best grades, pure wad fresh, and their
prices are tempting #0 those who want
to save money in their purchases. Note
the low figures at whieh sugar is put, It
isn’t a question of the McKinley bill, or
Sechler & Co give the best quality of an
article at the lowest fgures. The same
remark is applicable to their coffee,
syrups, teas, cheess, hams, calt fish,
of canned goods which are such an aid
to the culinary operations of every well.
ordered household. Much is said about
high tariffs, free trade, recciprocity, and
other economie poligies, but every
housekeeper will find it good policy to
buy their groceries as Sechler & Co’s
flour, dried fruits and the endless variety |
ers that the children of the Sunday
free sugar, butit is he way in which ||
A WE ENR FES YET SORE SE
Tae Wearner AND THE CRrops.—
The weather crop bulletin issued by the
Pennsylvania state weather service con-
tins the following relative to the
weather and the progress of the crops
for the week ending June 19 .
The very warm weather and generous
rains for the past week gave an addi-
tional vigor and rapid growth to vege-
tation, and the crop prospects have a
very encouraging outlook. Bountiful
harvests are anticipated throughout the
Cumberland, Schuylkill and Lebanon
valleys. Wheat is coloring rapidly
and will be ready to harvest by the 4th
of July. Many correspondents state
that it never looked better. The recent
favorable weather conditions have im-
proved oats, and the crop will be a bet-
ter one than was thought possible early
in the season. Owing to the cold and
drought corn germinated badly and was
slow in getting started. In several sec-
tions the ground was too hard packed to
plow in time for planting. The recent
rains did much to help the growing
grass, but the growth was so retarded
under previous conditions that the yield
will be below that of previous seasons.
The haying season has already commenc-
ed and will be quite general when the
weather becomes favorable for curing.
The fruit crop will be large. A very
large acreage of potatoes have been
planted, and an unusually large number
of tobacco plants have been set out
which are now growing rapidly.
——MecQuistion & Co’s is the place
to get fine buggies, carriages and wa-
gons of every kind.
TaE 47H AT Lock HAVEN.—Speak-
ing of the celebration of the 4th of July
at Lock Haven by the Patriotic Order
of the Sons of America, a paper of that
place says: Among the camps heard
from and which certainly will be here
and participate in the grand parade, are
those from Bellefonte, Milesburg, Un-
ionville, Howard, Eagleville, North
Bend, Johnsonburg, DBelsens, Mills,
Westport, Renovo, Williamsport, Ty-
rone, Snow Shoe, Newberry, Oriole,
Hughesville. Philipsburg, Sinnema-
hcning, Ramey, Mill Hall, and Flem-
ington. Altoona will send five cam ps.
There are also several commanderies
that are expected. There are two
camps in this city which will turn out
in full force. Many of the visiting
camps have notifisd the committee of
arrangements that they will be accom-
panied by bands of music and the Ho-
ward cornet band has been engaged to
act as escort band, from Friday noon.
——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-
ing Hats, Caps, and Furnishing Goods.
MonTgoMERY &Co. Tailors.
The fcllowing letters remain uncalled for at
the Bellefonte P.O. June 15th,1891.
Run M. Buren, Tom Copley, Mrs. Eliza Gibbs
Fred Myers, Maud Snowden, Mrs. Annie Tur-
ney, C. Ward, Rev. W.T. Wylie.
When called for please say advertised.
J. A. FIEDLER, P. M.
KRUMRINE.—At State College, June 13,1891,
Mr. John C. Kramrine, aged 75 years, 10
months and 18 days.
REID—NEARHOOF.—At the home of the
bride’s parents on Thursday, June 18, at 5 p.
m., Mr. G. W. Reid, of Bellawood, Pa., and
Miss Fannie Nearhoof, of Olivia, Pa., were
joined in holy matrimony by Rev. J. C.
Mr. Reid is in the employ of the Peunsylva-
nia R. R, Co., and he and his amiable young
wife will g~ to housekeeping at once in Belle-
wood where they expect to make their future
home. We wish the happy bride and groom
many ye ars of married life filled with peace
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by Geo. W. Jackson & Co:
The following are the quotations up tosix
o'clock, Thursday evening, when our paper
oes to press :
White wheat, per bushel 9
Red wheat, per bushel.. 100
Rye, per bushel........... 86
Corn, ears, per bushel.. 35
Corn, shelled, per bushel 70
Qats—new, per bushel.... 50
Barley, per bushel....... 65
Ground laster, per ton... 9 50
Buckwheat per bushel........cccecceisreessnsere 56
Cloverseed, per bushei. 00 to $6 08
Bellefonte Produce Markets.
Corrected weekly by Sechler & Co
Potatoes per bushel 90 to 100
Eggs, per dozen
Lard, per pound
Tailow, per pound.
Butter, per pound..
The Democratic Watchinan.
Published every Friday morning, in Selle-
fonte, Pa., at $2 pe: 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 (121i
Three inches -
Qian Column (4}4 inches).......
alf Column ( 9 inches).... oo
One Column (19 inches)...............
Advertisements in special column, 25 per
' Transient advs. per line, 3 insertions......20 ets.
' woceal notices, per line........
Business notices, per line... ....10 cta.
Job Printing of every ki ith neat-
ness and dispatch. The Warcmman 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.
Each additional insertion, per line...