Newspaper Page Text
Ballefonte, Pa., July 31, 1891.
To CorxEsSPONDENTS. — NO communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
THINGS ABOUT TOWN & COUNTY
——The Methodist picnic did not
come off on Thursday on eccount of
——The new pump at the water-
works is in operation and the supply of
water is abundant.
"——The Tusseyville Band made some
money at their festival last Saturday
afternoon and evening.
——Mr: and Mrs. Harry Schreyer, of
Bellefonte, are preparing to visit friends
in Alabama some time in August.
The Royal Arcanum picnic at
Philipsburg was a great success, having
been attended by about 1500 people.
——Under the new registry law ev-
ery one who wishes to vote at the next
general election must be registerad on or
before the 8rd day of September.
——The County Superintendent will
hold an examination for granting pro-
fessional certificates in the new school
house, Bellefonte, on August 28th.
The Grangers’ picnic at Warrior's
Mark, last Saturday, which was address-
ed by Hon. Leonard Rhoneand other
grange speakers, is said to have been a
——Professor Frank M. McLaurey,
formerly a teacher in the Dickinson
Seminary, Williamsport, has accepted
the principalship of the Philipsburg
——Mr. E. B. Tipton, father of Mrs.
A. M. Miles, of Milesburg, and success-
ful business man of Altoona, died at his
home in that place on Sunday at the
age of 79 years.
C. E. Waite, the express agent of
Lock Haven, who was hurt in the rail-
road accident at Howard last week, has
so far recovered from his injuries as to be
able to be around.
——General Hastings is announced to
act as judge at the prize drill by the
Knights of Pythias at the annual ses-
sion of the Grand Lodge in Harrisburg
on August 18th.
—— A large number of citizens of our
borough took advantage of the appeal
from the water tax last Friday evening.
Their protests were heard and will be
acted upon according to their merits.
—— Professor George P. Bible, of
Williamsport, formerly of Bellefonte,
has been elected to the position of elocu~
tion and oratory in the Normal school
at Indiana, Pa,, and will go there Sep-
——One night last week the house of
Irvin G. Lucas, a mile from Snow Shoe,
was totally destroyed by fire, together
with its furniture. The fire is supposed
to have originated from a defective flue,
There was an insurance ot about $600.
——On Saturday evenin the followingg
teachers were elected for the Eagleville
Mountain schools: Grammar school,
I. N. McCloskey ; Intremediate, David
Robb ; Secondary,Laura V. Foresman ;
Primary, Lida XKunes; Mountain
School, Maud Snyder.
——A large concourse of people was
drawn to the Presbyterian church on
Sunday evening to hear Rev. Mr. Speer’s
last sermon in his brief connection with
the church as a partial substitute for
Rev. Mr. Laurie. Mr. Speer’s eloquence
bas favorably impressed the church-
goers of this place.
Mr. Hezekiah Hoy, of Benner
township, is, so far, ahead this season in
raising potatoes. An Early Rose potato
stalk on his premises was 6 feet
10 inches high and it bore ten ex-
traordinarily large potatoes, the weight
of which was 6 pounds and 2 ounces, or
almost one-half peck.
——The funeral of the late Samuel
Hull, on Saturday afternoon, was a
large oue, showing the number of friends
he had in this community. Theservices
were conducted by Rev. W. A. Houck,
assisted by Rev. §Miles O. Noll. The
pall bearers were Steel Hunter, William
Steel, James McClure, John Keichline,
Esq., Henry Hoffman and John Meese,
——Lieut Col. Amos Mullen, of
Bellefonte, has been detailed to proceed
to Arnold Station, “Camp Kensington,”
on Wednesday, August 5, 1891, and
fake charge of the camping details and
prepare the camp for the reception of
the 5th regiment. He will hold the
officers and men to a strict account for
ay infraction of discipline.
One day last week Harry Cow-
drick of this place found a roll of money
amounting to $80 lying in front of Le
'Van’s tailor establishment. He placed
it in bank and awaited an owner. On
Monday he was informed that Austin
Lambert, a crippled soldier, was the los-
ar of the money ; that Mr. Lambert
had just drawn $100 pension money
from the bank, paid out $20 and in
some way lost the remaining $80. The
money was paid over to the owner who
was lucky in the circumstance that it
WEATHER For AUGUsT.—Rev. Ira
R. Hicks prophecy for August, to be
printed in the forthcoming issue of
World and Works, is as follows: At-
mospheric and electrical disturbances
during the closing dys of July will
have subsided, leaving the weather fair
and moderate during the opening days
of August. A storm period is central
on the 4th, calling for rising tempera-
ture about the 3d which will grow in
intensity until the heat is modified by
the passage of northwesterly storms on
the 4th, 5th and 6th. The new moon
on the 4th will tend to precipitate the
disturbance within 36 hours of noon on
that date, increasing any earthquake
tendencies otherwise existing. Normal-
ly, fresher, cooler air should follow until
we approach the 10th, which with the
11th; call for very high temperature,
with reactionary storms, reaching east-
ern sections into the 12th. Lower tem-
perature should follow.
The 15th is the central day of the
next storm period. Five days is the
average life of a storm period, the tem-
perature always rising and the wind
current shifting to easterly and souther-
ly during the first half of the period.
By the central day, storm conditions, as
a rule, are ripe in the west, and during
the last half of the period they move
across the continent to the east. Low
temperature and high barometers break
down in front of advancing storms and
follow in the reverse order in the rear.
Stortns, therefore, with very high tem-
perature, may be looked for from August
15 to 17. After this cooler days and
nights will follow to 20th, on which
date and the 21st reactionary tempera-
ture and storms will appear. Cooler to
about the 26th.
The last storm period for August is
from the 25th to 26th. The 27th is the
central day. Many parts suffering with
heat and drought may look for partial
relief through the disturbances at this
period. The month will end with a fair,
bright day and cool night.
and drought as was expected, but very
serious complaints are reaching us from
but by the end of August all will feel
many parts of the eastern hemisphere to
the verge of famine and want.
INCIDENTS oF THE HowARD WRECK.
—The Lock Haven Ezpress, of a few
days after the railroad wreck at How-
“Express agent C. E. Waite, who was
injured so badly in the wreck near How-
ard yesterday morning, was resting
comfortably this morning. Fireman
Spiker is able to be about his house,
and aside from a general soreness of his
whole body is feeling very comfortable.
The gashes in his scalp were numerous
and fifty-two stitches wererequired to
close them. Mr. Spiker says he was
shoveling coal into the furnace as the
engine was rounding the curve east of
Howard, and hearing two sharp blasts of
the whistle dropped his shovel and step-
ped into the cab. Waite was seated on
his side of the engine. He had hardly
stepped into the cab when the engine
left the track. He grasped the cab
above his window, and a moment later
was sent flying among the pieces of the
cab which was broken to splinters, As
soon as he was on his feet he hurried to
the assistance of engineer Wood, who
was buried under the coal, but who was
soon removed and lived for nearly an
hour after the accident.”
AccIDENT T0 THE COUNTY CORONER.
—Dr, H. W. Buckingham met with a
misfortune Wednesday evening that
will disable him for several weeks.
Returning from a professional eall about
10 o'clock he was in the act of getting
out of his buggy at Henderson & Co.’s
livery stable, when his left foot caught
in the lap robe and the right, failing to
clear the wheel, caught between the
spokes, breaking his right leg about four
inches above the ankle. The Dr., who
belongs to the medical staff at the Cot-
tage Hospital, and knowing the ex-
cellent treatment patients receive at that
institution, expressed a desire to be ta-
ken there. He was taken to the hospi-
tal and his injuries properly dressed by
Drs. H. Allport and Warren Andrews.
— Philipsburg Journal.
SHoT BY A Dog.—Last Sunday even-
ing William Wayman, of Williamsport,
aged 21, was shot and seriously wound-
ed in a most singular manner,
Another young man had been
shooting rats, and had placed his gun on
the ground while playing with a dog. In
jumping around the dog stepped on the
trigger, exploding the gun, the bullet
from which passed through Wayman’s
right lung, and lodged near his heart.
Owing to the location of the ball the
physician did not consider it policy to
probe for it. His chances for recovery
are believed to be shim.
Opp Frirows PicNic.—The Odd
Fellows of Sugar Valley intend to hold
a grand union picnic near Mt. Pleasant
in a few weeks. The Jersey Shore,
Lock Haven, Renovo and Howard
lod zes will be invited and several bands
had been found by an honest person.
July up to the date of this writing |
has not brought as severe general heat |
——Rev. Sam. Small will be at the
Juniata Valley campmeeting on August
18th, 19th and 20th.
——The State fish commissioners, at
their meeting just held in Harrisburg,
decided to build a new additional hatch-
-ery at Corry, Erie county.
— Samuel J. Packer has been elect-
ed president of the First National Bank
of Sunbury in place of the late president
John B. Packer, deceased.
——The State Board of Charities vis-
ited the Miners’ Hospital at Philipsburg
last week, and pronounced it to be well
managed and in good condition.
——The entire outfit of Frank A.
Robbin’s circus brought $1,681 under
the Sheriff’s hammer at Huntingdon,
almost everybody could have one of his
The Halfpenny woolen mill at
Lewisburg, one of the most successful
industrial establishments of that section,
was destroyed by fire last Saturday
morning. It employed about 40 men
and 35 young women.
——The L. M. Coudriet estate, in
Covington township, Clearfield county,
was appraised recentey at $65,000. On
onebody ofthe land there are about
8,000,000 of choice pine timber which
will be disposed of at public sale about
the 1st of September.
——Mr. and Mrs. John Funk, well
known in Philipsburg and late of Pueb-
lo, Col., have bought an orange grove of
ten acres near Redland, in Lower Cali-
fornia, where they are now located. We
learn that they had not owned the grove
three days before they were offered
$1,500 on their bargain.—Journal.
——We are pleased to see that our
former reverend townsman, Mr. Charles
Garner, is making himself useful in his
new field of labor, Tyrone, in a gastro-
nomic as well as in a spiritual way. Thus
a paper of that place says: ‘Rev,
Charles Garner has gone with the camp-
i ing out party to Ardenheim to oversee
Many parts of the | 0 culinary department and while
country have been graciously favored, |
there will serve them with re-
| freshments alike for the physical and
the drought and heat that have brought |
spiritual bodies.”— Whether as a cook
| or a preacher Charley gets there every
Nirraxy Variey PracHEes.—The
peach crop in Nittany Valley this year
is immense, and on the farms situated
within the distance of two miles between
Shaffer's gap and Hill’s gap the crop is
estimated at 20,000 busheis. ZLieuten-
ant William Hayes has a peach orchard
near Mackeyville, in wach there are
twelve hundred trees just coming into
bearing, He estimates his crop at 3,000
bushels. His entire crop is sold to a
grocer at Philipsburg, and the first ship-
ment will be made to-morrow.—ZLock
DeAra To THE CANINES.—The dog
poisoner has certainly been getting in
his work, as about eight or ten dogs have
died from the effects of poison within
the past few days. Jake Cohn lost his
beautiful large English mastiff, on Sat-
urday, also Charles Hull lost a good fox
hound, Yesterday the large Newfound-
land dog of Dr. J. M. Smith, one pe-
longing to the Cherry Grove dairyman
George Grazier, one owned by John
Miller, and one whose owner we failed
to learn, all died from the effects of
poison being administered. If the fiend
would single out only the worthless curs,
but instead he seems bent or killing the
best ones. The poisoner had better keep
a sharp lookoat, for if caught it will go
bard with him.— Tyrone Herald.
SuMMER’S PET INSTITUTIONS.—The
great American institution, the picnic,is
now upon usin dead earnest, and will
blossom for a couple months. Take a
full fledged picnic, one that is festooned
with a brass band, seasoned with chats,
laughter and hearty games, embellished
with pratty girls and maidens, and fres-
coed with oranges, cake, and ice cream,
and it is quite an elaborate affair and
productive of much pleasure and enjoy-
ment. Itdoes the little folks good and
invigorates the older ones, while the
singing birds, green woods, pure air and
health giving sunshine tend io refresh,
refine and to make us ail better, point-
ing us to the higher power whence cometh
these many blessings. Yes, we welcome
the picnic, we enjoy it, we revel in it.
A NEW PLAGUE.—A new insect has
made its appearance in some sections of
the State, and for want of a better name
it has been christened the ‘‘potato
louse.” Tt is a worse pest thun the po-
tato bug, for the bugs can be shaken off
the potato stalks, but not so with the
louse. + Paris green will kill the bug,
but does not seem to have any effect on
the louse. The farmers have tried many
ways to get rid of the insect, but so far
have not succeeded. The louse is very
small, so small as to be hardly visible to
the naked eye, and they cover the pota-
to leaves so that scarcely any of the leaf
can be seen. They eat the leaf, and in
a few days it will wither. It does not
take long for the insect to destroy acres
At that rate circuses are so cheap that |
BELLEFONTE WINS AT LaAsT,—After
players pulled themselves together on
Wednesday afternoon and treated the
small audienceat the Ball Park to a
streak of batting and fielding which has
seldom, 1f ever, been equaled on a
The P. BR. R. team, of Harrisburg,
were the victims but when it was an-
nounced that Gamble,the crack ex-Inter
State League pitcher, would occupy the
box for them, the most sanguine prediz-
ted another defeat, but t’was not so, for
our men had put on their batting clothes
and even if they didn’t look very gay in
them, we'll forgive it for the way they
jumped onto Gamble. It was exhilera-
ting indeed to sce big Bobby McKnight
and little Pat. Rine lining out singles
and capering around the bases. = It was
new to them. It was new to us.
.Petriken.Quigley and Atherton led the
batting for Bellefonte,but we're sorry to
say the visitors were without a leader, for
Atherton had them at his mercy and
when he didn’t strike them out they
popped up little flies which our fielders
took with an ease that was wonderful.
For the home team we cannot pick
outone man who pluyed better than an-
other, and the play of the visitors was
characterized by stupidity throughout.
The score by innings was as tfoliows :
Harrisburg P. R. R. .000200001—3
Bellefonte 4240010 0%—~11
Summary—Earnod runs, Bellefonte 5; 2-
base hits, Petriken G., Riemer; 3-base hits,
Petriken F.; sacrifice hits, Atherton, Smith ;
struck out, Petriken R, 2, Rine, Stewart, Min-
nick, Madden, Gamble 2, Riemer 2; stolen
bases, Petriken R. 2, Woodcock 2, Petriken G.,
Atherton 2, Rine, Reese, Minnick 2, Madden,
Gamble ; left on base, Bellefonte 7 Harrisburg
P. R. R. 8; base on balls, Smith, Sweitzer ; hit
by bail, Riemer ; passed balls, Kauffman 2,
Stewart 3; time of game 2 hours; umpire
When the next game is played let ev-
eryone turn out and encourage the boys
to keep the winning gait they have
PossiBLE MURDER AND SUICIDE.—
On Wednesday morning last the little
English hamlet, called Keystone Hill,
near Philipsburg, was the scene of a
double tragedy which in all probability
will result in a murder and suicide.
Reuben Wilkings and John Wilson
are Englishmen and fast friends. «. Both
came to this country about four years
ago, Wilson paying Wilking’s pas-
age. Wilkings is unmarried and has
made his home with Wilson's family.
Recently reports reached Wilson's
ears that a criminal intimacy existed be-
tween his wife and Wilkings, and
while he did not believe the rumors to
have any foundation in fact, he told his
wife that she had better tell Wilkings
to leave and in that way stop the talk,
She did not do so, however, but said
that her husband should tell him to leave.
The charges were repeated,and again he
asked kis wife to give Wilkings his walk-
ng papers; that he could not do so
owing to his old friendship.
Wednesday morning Mrs. Wilson told
‘Wilkings of the report,and asked him to
leave. He expostulated, and words fol-
lowing, he picked up a piece of a base
ball bat, and while the woman was
combing her hair in front of a looking-
glass, struck her on the back of the
head. The woman staggered a few
steps and fell out of the door into the
yard. Her skull is badly fractured.
‘Wilkings stood for a moment con-
templating the deed he had committed,
and believing that he had killed the
woman, took a razor and cut his throat
from ear to ear, severing the wind-
pipe, though not the jugular vein.
Wilkings was arrested and is now in
the Cottage hospital for treatment.
The woman is in a very critical condi-
tion and with little hopes of her recov-
ery. Wilkings age is about 84.
Mrs. Wilson is 31 years of age.
TractiON ENcINEs.—The business of
McCalmont & Co., of this place, dealers
in agricultural supplies, have, of course,
felt the beneficial effects of theabundant
harvest of this year and the consequent
prosperity of the farniers. There was no
limit to the amount of birder twine they
sold, and the big harvest has also had
the effect of increasing their sale of trac-
tion engines and separators. These ma-
chines have become indispensable in pre-
paring the wheat crop for market and
are an evidence of the advancement of
agricultural science. During the past
two months McCalmont & Co.
have sold three traction engines, three
separators and one portable engine,
which indicates the preparations that
are being made for handling the big
wheat crop of this county.
OBITUARY NoTICE.—Abraham D.
Myers died at his son-in-law’s, July 18,
1891, aged 84 years, 9 months and 26
days. He, with his wife, Sarah, joined
the United Brethren church and were
baptized in 1833 at McCulnstown, Pa.
He lived, labored and sacrificed for God
and the church of his choice for more
than 58 years. He wasa man true to
his convictions of duty and was univer-
sally respected, He was the father of
nine children, of which only three re-
main with their families and a large cir-
cle of friends to mourn his death. His
wife and six children preceded him to
the better land. His funeral sermon
was preached by Rev. G. W. Emin-
hizer, and his remains were interred in
the old cemetery at Zion where he rests
from his labors.
——Look up the CashfBazar’s impor-
having played in nard luck so long our | tant notice for this week,
——John Goss, of Lock’s Mills,
Mifflin county, found a six foot black
snake in his woodhouse, and he imme-
diately proceeded to kill the elongated
——Millheim, Aaronsburg, Centre
Hall and other points in Pennsvalley
are receiving their summer allotment of
“fresh air’’ children from Philadelphia.
——Repairing executed with neatness
and dispatch at McQuistion & Co's,
——The Journal wants an electric
railway to connect Philipsburg with the
mines and other points in the neighbor-
hood. It would certainly bea great con-
venience and would promote business.
——If you want furniture cheap, E.
Brown, Jr’s is the place to get it.
— Mr. Austin King, mine inspector
of Philipsburg district, has sent in his
resignation to Governor Pattison, with
a view of accepting the general superin-
tendency of the H. C. Frick Company’s
coal and coke interests in the Connells-
——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 big giant, Col. Pickett Nel-
son, boards at the Central Hotel and is
an object of great curiosity to strangers,
The other day, standing on the floor of
the bar room, he reached up and put a
card on the ceiling, pushing the tack
through it with his thumb.—ZLock Hav-
——Mr. George A. Forbes, of the
Lock Haven KEazpress, drew the third
prize in the Home Fascinator’s (of Tor-
onto, Can.,) word contest. Mr. Forbes
made 498 words out of the sentence “The
World’s . Fair.” The first prize was
$1000 in gold, and the second a $400
grand upright piano, and the third, the
one Mr. Forbes drew, a $120 silver tea
——Roland Butler, a young man
of Howard, had a sad experience
in this place last Friday. Soon
after arriving here he commenced sam-
pling Bellefonte whisky, and it wasn’t
long before he gave evidence of demor-
alization by raising a racket in the
Racket store. The proprietors handed
him over to the police who took him be-
fore magistrate Foster, and the result was
a fine and costs amounting to $4.50.
Butlerreturned to his Bald Eagle Valley
home a sadder if not a wiser man.
On the visit of Dr. Kerwin last
week to this place relative to the location
of the new Insane Asylum, the commit-
tee who had him in charge took him tos
and gave him an opportunity of examin-
ing farms owned by John Hamilton and
Robert Valentine near Pleasant Gap;
a farm belonging to J. D. Shugert;
farms of Speer and Woodring and Harry
Zimmerman in the Lamont neighbor-
hood ; also sites in Pennsvalley near
Centre Hall, and locations near Miles-
burg. If the Asylum is not located in
this county it will not be because there
are not suitable sites.
A Lost Sark Founp.—In the big
flood of June 1st, 1889, the store of T.
J. Smull, at Mackeyville, Clinton coun-
ty, was washed away and with it the
fourteen hundred pound safe and con-
tents. Tuesday the safe was found
about a quarter of a mile from where it
had been lying underneath the water
from June 1st, 1889, until July 28,1891.
It was, however,of no value, as the
door was broken off and the contents
BeEcHE CREEK RAILRoAD EXTEN-
s10N.—The contract for the Beech Creek
extension into Cambria county has been
given to Contractor Miller, of Lock
Haven. This contract extends from
Kerrmore, Clearfield county, to Patton,
Cambria County. This road parallels
the new Cambria and Clearfield road,
now in process of construction on the
Chest creek, and will be a competing
line under the Vanderbilt system. Itis
not known at present how much further
the road will extend, but rumors say it
will connect with the Baltimore and
Ohio either at Johnstown or Fitisburg.
Sap DEATH OF A CHILD AT PHIL-
IPSBURG.—A two-year-old child of Mr.
and Mrs. James Hobby,of Second street,
met with a sad and fatalaccident yester-
day about one o’clock. Mrs. H. was in
the act of lifting the dinner, when she
put & boiler containing potatoes upon
the griddle, which was lying on the
back part of the stove, and letting go
of it, the boiler accidentailygfell off the
griddle, and striking the coffee pot,
which was full of boiling coffee, it fell
over,the contents of which were emptied
upon the child, who was playing upon
the floor, scalding the poor little fellow
upon the face, breast, back, and in fact
all over his body. Drs. Dunwiddie and
McGirk were summoned, and after do-
ing all in their power to relieve the ua-
fortunate boy his of suffering, who was
working iu most excruciating spasms,
the little fellow died at about a quarter
past 3 o’clock.—Journal of Monday.
WHERE Bears Re APLENTY.—The
Renovo News says: «Samuel Betz,
track walker on Mr. P, McGuire's divi-
sion at Shintown, reports bears very
numerous in that section. In the last
three or four days he has seen four cross
the river. Last night alarge black
bear swam the river and went up the
mountains at Dry Run.”
——McQuistion & Co’s is the place
to get fine buggies, carriages and wa-
gons of every kind.
CHANGE oF VENUE GrRANTED.—The
appeal of the Lock Haven Bridge Com-
pany from the award of the viewers
and for a change of venue has been
granted. The court directs that the case
be tried in Centre county and Prothono-
tary Brown is directed to certify every-
thing on record pertaining to the matter
to the Centre county court.—L, H. Ez-
.——E. Brown, Jr., wants you tose
his stock at his store on Bishop street.
Tee HARVEST 1s Past.--Reports
from over the county are that the boun-
tiful wheat harvest has been cut and
housed, and the farmers’ barns are filled
to overflowing. The weather for har-
vesting was most favorable and the
crops are the best grown for years. The
yield per acre promises to be large and
the farmers are certainly in luck this
——Novelties in furniture and wall
paper are the order of the day at E.
Brown, Jr’s on Bishop street.
FeLL Dowwy Stairs.—On Saturday
evening Mrs. Martha Edmidson, of
Buffalo Run, came near meeting her
death by falling down the cellar stairs.
During tha day the family of John Hoy
neighbors, went away and Mrs. Edmid-
son volunteered to milk the cow in the
evening. After milking she was taking
the milk to the cellar. When she had
gone down several steps she came to one
that was broken off. It was dark and
Mrs. Edmidson stepped off and fell to
the ground. She cried for help and in
a few minutes assistance came. It was
found she was pretty badly hurt about
the head and shoulders, but not serious-
ly. Up tothis time she has been in
bed. She is the mother of Miss Mollie
Edmidson, of Bellefonte.
‘Wall paper in every shade and
pattern at KE. Brown, Jr's on Bishop
News From ScHoFIELD.—We have
received a letter from our townsman,
James Schofield, who is now on his na-
tive turf in Ireland, and, true to his
natural instinct, he writes about Irish
politics. ‘Who ever knew an Irishman
that wasn’t a born politician ? He has
been taking a survey of the political
status in the Emerald Isle and says that
from what he has observed among the
Irish voters and read in the Irish jour-
nals, it is his conviction that Home Rule
is doomed for the next fifty years. Noth-
ing has had a greater effect in bringing
about this situation than the personal
conduct of Mr. Parnell. Itis a pity
that it is so.
——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.
MonraoMERY &Co. Tailors.
A Geizer number one and a half thresher and
Separator for sale, which was taken in ex -
change on account of a larger one. It isin
geod condition and will be sold at a bargain,
McCATL.MONT & CO.
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by Geo. W. Jackson & Co:
The following are the quotations up tosix
o'clock, Thursday evening, when our paper
Joes to press:
Old wheat, per bush
Red wheat, per bushel..
Rye, per bushel..........
Corn, ears, per bushel...
Corn, shelled, per bushel...
Oats—new, per bushel...
Barley, per bushel......
Ground aster, per to
Buckwheat per bushe
Cloverseed, per bushe;
Bellefonte Produce Markets.
Corrected weekly by Sechler & Co
Potatoes per bushel 40
Eggs, per dozen 15
Lard, per pound 8
Sides... 3 8
Hams...... . 12
Tallow, per pound.
Butter, per pound.......ueiessiisisssininiiinine 15
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 un*il
all arrearage is paid, except atthe 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-
i/inp by the quarter, half year, or year, as fol-
SPACE OCCUPIED. 3m [6m ly
One inch (12 lines this type......... $588 (811
Two inches is 7]101% 15
Three inches......ccesesssessnnsersessonns 1015 | 20
$jarier Column (4% inches).......| 12 | 20 | 30
alf Column ( 9 inches) “| 20| 385] B55
One Column (19 inches)............... 35 | 55 | 100
Advertisements in special column, 256 per
Transient advs. per line, 3 insertions......20 cts.
Each additional insertion, per line.
wocal notices, per line....
Business notices, per lin
* Job Printing of every kin h
ness and dispatch. The Warcuman office has
been refitted with Power Presses and New
Type, and everything in the printing line can
be executed in the most artistic mannerand at
the lowest rates. Terms—CASH.
All letters should be addressed to
P. GRAY MEEK, Proprietor: