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AUTHENTIC PROGRAM FOR THE
GRANGER’S PrcNic NExr WEEK. —
That the 19th annual session of the
Grangers Picnic and Exhibition, to b
held on Grange Park, near Centre Hall,
next week, promises to excel all former
efforts is now beyond doubt. The ex-
hibits will be far larger and more in-
teresting than they have ever been, es-
pecially in the stock, machinery, agri-
cultural and floral displays.
The week’s programme is arranged as
Bellefonte, Pa., Sept. 9, 1892.
To CorrEspoNDENTS. — No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
THINGS ABOUT TOWN & COUNTY
——Monday’s rain filled* a long felt
want. . :
. | Saturday: Sept. 10, at 3 p. m., infor-
— Next week will be devoted to the mal opening of camp.
picnic, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 11,
——Let us have a Sunday train with
—Dr. C. B. Church (and wife, of
At 10 a. m.—Preaching in the audi-
torium by Rev. W. E. Fisher.
At 2.30 p. m.—Preaching by Rev.
Milesburg, are in Philadelphia. Baskerville.
—1If you feel as if you were getting At 7.30 p. m.—Preaching by Rev.
the cholera don’t tell anyone of it. Eisenberg.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12.
At 7p. m.—Formal opening of the
Exhibition in the auditorium, by the
committee. Addresses will be made
by Mr. I. 8. Frain Master of the county
Grange, Col James F. Weaver, Lecturer
of the county Grange, and Prof. Calvin
Neff, Deputy of the State Grange,
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13.
At 9a. m.--Women’s meeting in
charge of the State Grange Women’s
Committee ; Mrs. Anna Holstein, of
Montgomery county ; Mrs. Helen John-
son, of Erie county ; Mrs. Mary Roberts,
of Chester county; Mrs, Katherine
Huston, of Cumberland county ; Mrs.
J. C. McClure, of Westmoreland coun-
ty ; Miss Emma Brewer, of Delaware
county and Miss Griffen, also of West-
At 10 a. m.—~Address by Hon. 8S. R.
Downing, of West Chester, and D. C.
Kenney, chairman of the State Grange
At 2p. m.—Address by Col. R. H,
Thomas, of the State Grange ; Hon. A.
L. Taggert, of Montgomery county, and
Hon. Giles D. Price, of Erie.
At 7.80 p. m.—Musical and literary
entertainment, which will be in charge
of Miss Emsxa Brewer, of Delaware
county. This fésburs;of tha week’s en-
tertainment was a principal one last
year, and this year astill better pro-
gramme has been arranged. More
Centre county talent will participate
than ever before,
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14,
At 9 a. m.— Women’s meeting, presid-
ed over by Mrs. Anna M, Holstein, of
Montgomery county. This part will be
highly interesting from the fact that
Prof. H. L. Ball, of Philadelphia, will
lecture on the Signal Service Depart-
ment of the United States. No one
should miss hearing it.
At10 a. m.-—Address by Judge Jenks,
of Jefferson county, J. T. Ailman,
Lecturer of the State Grange, and Dr.
Calder, of Harrisburg.
Wednesday afternoon and evening will
be devoted to temperance meetings, at
which addresses will be delivered by
such eminent talkers on the subject as
Hon. H. T. Ames, of ‘Williamsport,
Rev. J. T. McCreary, of Pittsburg, Rev.
Zeigler, chairman of the Centre county
Prohibition Committee, and others.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15.
At9 a. m.—Women’s meeting, in
charge of the Women’s State Grange
At 10 a. m.—Addresses by J. H.
Brigham, master of the National Grange
Committee ; Senator Brown, of York
county. and Hon. William Benninger,
State Grange Deputy.
At 2p. m.— Addresses by Hon. Morti-
mer Whitehead, Lecturer of the Nation-
al Grange; Dr. Groff, president of
Bucknell University, and Dr. Armsby,
head of the State College Experiment
At 7.30 p. m.—Musical and literary
entertainment, in charge of the Misses
Brewer and Tiffen.
FRIDAY IS VETERAN'S DAY.
Veterans’ reunion Friday, 16th, pre-
sided over by General James A. Beaver,
President of Veterans’ Club. Addresses
Gen. J. P. Taylor, Department Com-
mander of Pa., G. A. R. ; Ex-Governor
A. G. Curtin; BR. A. Cassidy ; Col.
James F. Weaver ; James A, Meyers ;
Hon. Thomas J, Stuart ; Col. Chill
Hazzard ; Maj. L. G. McConley ; Hon,
J. W. Noble; Col. James A, Danks,
For information in reference to the
Picnic and Exhibition, address the
chairman, Leonard Rhone, Centre
STATE COLLEGE EXPERIMENT STATION.
The State College State Experiment
Station will be represented by Dr. Ath-
erton, Piesident of the College ; Dr.
Armsby, Director of State Experiment
Station ; Prof. Butz—who will have
charge of the exhibits of the Depart-
ment of the College and Station, and
——The gypsies have been keeping
our horse traders jumping for the past
——The Bellefonte ball club has still
a chance to win the Mountain League
——Next week the Grangers will
have their gala time over at Grange
Park at Centre Hall:
——A sacred concert will be given by
the Meyers orchestra on [the pavilion
next Sunday afternoon.
——Jas. McCullys grocery, next door
to this office, was closed by the sheriff
last Monday morning.
——Bellefonte youngsters have start-
ed to school again and many parents
are happy in consequence.
——The Houtzdale ball club is a
thing of the past. It disbanded the day
it was to have played here.
——About one hundred Bellefonters
expect to visit Washington; during the
Grand Army encampment,
——The curb market is well attend-
ed now and you can buy anything you
want from a red pepper to a pumpkin,
——W. R. Camp, of Centre Hall, has
purchased the undertaking establish-
ment of J. W. McCormick, of Tyrone.
——Harry the infant son of P. H.
Musser, of Millheim, died at his home
last Tuesday morning of membranous
—Mr. and Mrs W. E. Gray, are
rejoicing over the arrival of a young Mr.
Gray, who isto be called Samuel T.
——A great attraction awaits you at
tke opera house on Monday evening,
when Jane Coombs will appear in
——Harry T. Bush, youngest son of
Mrs, D. G. Bush, came home last even-
ing after nearly three years in every gold
state of the west. f
——Editor Charles Kurtz, of the
Democrat, and Robt. F. Hunter, com-
missioners clerk, spent Sunday in the
city of brotherly love.
——James Ginter, formerly with
John Anderson, is now running a res-
taurant of his own in the room on Al-
legheny street occupied by Howly Bros.
——There has been a falling off in the
travel up to the park the past week.
People, we presume, are waiting for the
fun at the Grangers picnic, which be-
gins next Monday.
—A Democratic club room has
been secured for .the convenience of
Bellefonte’s Cleveland and Stevenson
club. It is in Reynolds bank§ibuilding
and will be fitted up in good style.
~—Mr. and Mrs Harry Brew, for-
werly of Bellefonte but.for years resi-
dents of Tyrone, have sold their house
in that place, and are coming back to
make their home in Bellefonte, which
is much more convenient for Mr. Brew,
who travels for the Standard Scale
——Alfred Derr had the misfortune
to have two of his fingers amputated
last Saturday morning. He is an em-
ploye of the Phoenix planing mill Co.
and was sent down to Jenkins & Lingles
foundry to have some work done.
While there the accident happened
whereby he lost the fourth and fifth fin-
gers of his right hand.
——The Bellefonte team was defeat-
ed at Tyrone, on last Saturday, by the
score of 9 to 8. The home club batted
Menny very freely and their hits com-
bined with hard luck at critical
moments lost the game for us. The
audience was “hoodlum” in a large
percentage. Though appearances are
against her Bellefonte has strong hopes
of winning the pennant yet.
— Bellefonte hotel clerks have rules
for telling newly married couples,
which we presume they have arrived at
after close observation : They are as fol-
lows: He always carries two new grips
and two umbrellas. He always offers
her his arm. He's always clean shaven,
and wears, besides immaculate linen, a
careworn, worried expression. He al-
ways pulls out his watch, presumably |
to see how much of his honeymoon is
left. When he registers at the hotel
the “and wife’ is written twice as large
as'his own name. She never fails to ask |
how many lumps of sugar he takes in
SPECIAL TRAIN SERVICE.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company,
as well as the Bellefonte Central, pro-
poses to give better service than ever
Three extra trains a’ day will leave
Bellefonte for the Picnic grounds, as
follows : at 6:55 and 10:80 a. m. and 5
Pp. m. Besides this are the regular trains
leaving Bellefonte at6:20 a. m. and 2
‘p.m. Returning from the Park to
* Bellefonte trains leave as follows : 8:24
8, m., 3:30, 6:30 and 9 p. m. The train
leaving the Park at 9 o’clock p. m. will
be run through to Milesburg.
Besides the regular trains, a special
leaves Coburn daily, (during the Picnic
week) at 10:57 a. m.—Returning East
one train leaves the Park at 5 o’clock p.
m. arriving at Coburn at 5:40 ; and an-
other leaves the Parkat 6:50 p. m.,
running through to Sunbury, arriving
at the latter place 9:30 p. m.
It will ‘he remembered that these
specials accomodate all points along the
———Peter Perzsinger, a tramp by pro-
fession, is in jail at Lock Haven await-
ing trial for attempt to wreck 2 freight
train near Cook’s Run.
——DMonday was Labor day, but our
streets did not show any unusual sights
in consequence, Bellefonte has had so
many galadays this year that enthu-
siasim over legal holidays is very low
-—The post office at Olivia, which
railroad was robbed the other night.
Stamps, postal cards and valuable papers
made up the plunder. The same night
Hoover's store was entered and several
hundred dollars worth of goods taken.
——Nearly a thousand bushels of
wheat, several hundred bushels of oats,
two cows, a calf and numerous imple-
ments were burned up in the flames
which destroyed Elias Snyders’ barn, in
the east end of Nittany valley, on last
Sunday night. The origin of the fire is
On Sunday evening Jacob Rodg-
ers, of Honestown, was instantly killed
while walking on the railroad below Ty-
rone. He was returning from
church at Birmingham when a shifting
engine ran him down. He leaves a
wife and six children to mourn their
——The Houtzdale ball club failed to
Hard P. Harris had his players give an
exhibition game. Two nines were
chosen and a game played which re-
sulted in the score of 3 to 8 at the end of
the ninth inning. Somers and Moore,
of Clearfleld, and Knouff and Soper
were the batleries. The boys had plen-
ty of sport guying each other during the
good natured game and the small aud-
ience enjoyed it immensely.
———The Pittsburgh Post will be 50
years old on Saturday, the 10th of Sept-
ember, and 1t proposes to celebrate its
semi-centennial anniversary by begin-
ning the issue of a Sunday edition on
the 11th of September. This is a nota-
ble departure in the journalism of Pitts-
burgh. There is no better paper print-
ed in that city than The Post, and it
should be found every day in the hands
of Democratic readers who take a daily
paper at all. Inno respect hasit any
superior, while in the matter of Demo-
cratic politics and Democratic news it is
simply impossible tor Democrats who
wish to keep posted touching what is
going on in their party to get along
without it. The Sunday Post will be
up to the highest standard of journal-
ism in every respect, and we hope that
Democrats everywhere will give it cor-
dial support. It will be regularly a 16
page paper, and larger as occasion may
require. The price will be 5 cents.
Look out for it!
——The following notice of the Bak-
er family re-union in Iowa, will be
read with interest, Jparticulary down
in the neighborhood wof Howard, from
which place they emigrated. The fact
that they all propose voting for Harri-
son this fall shows that they have not
made the political progress that was
hoped would follow a change of loca-
tion, and a wider knowledge of the needs
of the country, than they possessed when
they left Centre county. But some
people are built in a way that they will
not, or cannot learn, and from the evi-
dence furnished by the Des Moines
Register. from which the notice is clip-
ped, we infer that the Baker family is of
this kind. All the some however, their
Centre county friends are glad to hear
One of the most remarkable family
reunions that ever took place in Iowa
occurred in this city Sunday and yester-
day, that of Mr. Hirman Baker and
his twelve children. Samuel W.,
James M., John E., Jacob S., Charles
W., Irvin C., Edwin H., Harry M.,
George H,, Mrs. Lizzie M. Barnad,
Mrs, Sarah M. Arnold and Mrs. Anna
E. White. One lives in Kansas, two in
Nebraska and the remainder in Iowa:
All but one were born in Centre county
Pennsylvania, near the home of Goy.
Curtin, There has never:been a death
in the family. All are members of the
Methodist church ; all are Republicans ;
none of them ever drank any liquor or
chewed tobacco. The youngest will be
a voter this year, and the family, in-
cluding the son-in-law, will cast thirteen
votes for Harrison and Reid. The re-
union is being held at the residence of
the oldest child, Mr. Sam W. Baker,
black for $3.50 to $12.00. Lyon & Co.
BB ER eR Re AR TS BTL 3
is at Bald Eagle station on the 8. E.V.
materialize, on W ednesday, so manager
——The contest for the Damorest sil-
ver medal, which was held in the rooms
of the Women’s Christian Temperance
Union, on Tuesday evening, was a very
interesting "aftair, well attended and
highly successful in every way, Mr.
James Harris, in his introduction, an-
nounced that the contest was to promote
and strengthen the Temperance senti-
ment as well as to encourage excellence
in elocution and that he hoped, the
audience, which filled every avaible
space in thehall would be especially
attentive during the recitations as he
wanted each of the six contestants to
have a fair and, square opportunity.
This precaution was hardly necessary—-
for from the first the recitations were
all so good that noone had time to
criticise the personality of the speaker.
Miss Elizabeth Smith, who came first
on the program, recited in an excellent
manner “What Should the Christian
Voter do with the Saloon?” The text
was especially appropriate for this
stage of the presidential campaign and
if Miss Smith, with her clear strong voice,
did not convince the voters of her au-
dience the need of a Prohibiton party,
they are beyond convincing.
Edith Holtz, the youngest by several
years of the contestants, came second on
the list with “The Deacon’s Match’’ and
although she hesitated once or twice for
a word she did,on the whole, very well.
After Miss Robbins and Mr. Harvey's
beautiful duet, Miss Mary Faxon told,in
a clear and easy manner, that the evil au-
thorities of New Haven had declared war
against the English Sparrow and allowed
the saloon to stay. Number four on the
program was ‘Personal Responsibility’
by Miss Margaret Teats who possibly
has had more experience before an au-
dicnce than any of the other girls ; but
who nevertheless deserves much credit
for her easy manner and expressive de-
livery, ¢ Miss Mary Underwood, who 're-
cited “The Saloon the Great Problem of
the Hour,” and Miss Ella Gault whose
selection was entitled “Nationalism
against sectionalism,” both did so well
that their hearers would gladly have
given them honorable mention had it
been within their power to do so.
While the judges were making their
decision that awarded number four
(Miss Teats) the medal, Miss Robbins,of
Philadelphia,and Myers orchestra filled
up the time so well with their good
music that every one went home pleased
with the first ofthe series of the con-
CouxciL’s REGULAR MEETING: —On
Monday evening members Dartt, Gar-
man, Longacre, Jamison and president
Hillibish met in the council chamber to
transact the business of the borough
which had heen accumulating for three
weeks. They went at it with a rush and
were through in less than an hour,
A petition, from members of the Lo-
gan and Undine fire companies, prayed
that the ordinance restricting the elec-
tion of fire marshalls to men of more
than thirty years of age be changed so
that those of twenty-five years would be
eligible. A motion to change the or-
dinance was carried.
The solicitor reported that the
court had finally confirmed the opening
of Wilson street with the Linn, Lamb
and Curtin street extensions. Also that
objections to Armor street and the High
street extension had been filed. Coun-
cil ordered the street commissioner
to begin work at once on the new
Several nuisances and complaints were
reported and bills aggregating $650
approved, after which council ad-
SEPTEMBER WEATHER IN STORE
For US.——Hicks’ predictins for Sep-
tember are cooler weather for the open-
ing of the month with rising temperature
about the 8rd followed by storms about
the 4th and 5th inst, a warm wave
about the 7th to 12th, with electric
storms ebout the 9th 10th and 11th,
with a fall of temperature immediately
after. A regular storm period is due
about the 20th to 22d, followed by a
cold wave and admonitions of the ap-
proach of autum a hard winter. Some
very cool weather may be expected,
followed by a high temperature about
the 26th and storms. Another cool
wave will follow about the 29th.
Low RATES To GRANGERS PIcnic.
——For the accommodation of visitors
tc the Patrons of Husbandry Picnic, at
Centre Hall, Sep. 12th, to 17th, 1892,
The Pennsylvania Railroad Co. will
sell Excursion tickets on the above
dates to Centre Hall, good to return Sep.
20th, 1892, at the low rate of single fare
for the round trip, and will run special
trains on the Lewisburg and Tyrone
A FRIEND ?—When you are being fit-
ted for your first pair of glasses it is de-
cidedly annoying to have some one who
knows you laugh at the evidence of ap-
proaching age, and twit you upon your
slight infirmity, You will avoid this
by calling on Queen’s Eye Specialist,
who will be found at the Brockerhoff
House Bellefonte, Wednesday, Sept, 21.
coats in tan and other light shades and |
——Gerberich & Hale's new mill, at
the foot of Race steet is going up fast.
——Senator McKnight Williamson
of Huntingdon, transacted legal business
in Bellefonte on Monday last.
We are all ready for fall and
winter. The grandest line of children
misses and ladies coats just opened. Ly-
on & Co.
——Jane Coombs will appear as La-
dy Dedlock and Hortense in “Bleak
House’ at the opera house, on Monday
—— Ladies fur trimmed jackets and
reefers from $4.75 to $15.00. Lyon & Co.
The Tyrone Herald devotes a
half eolumn in its Monday’s addition to
a ‘‘clap-trap”’ poetical effusion, on the
——One week from to-morrow Mrs.
Barger, a lady residing in Curtin town-
ship, will celebrate the 100th anniver-
sary of her birth.
——Lawyer Kress and lumberman
Merrill, two of Lock Haven’s promi-
nent and popular citizen’s, had business
in Bellefonte on Tuesday.
—— Overcoats of ll styles and grades
light, tan, brown, silk lined, silk faced
from $7.00 to $15.00. Lyon & Co.
——The Democrals of the Twentieth
Congressional district nominated Hon.
Lucian D. Woodruff, editor of the
Johnstown Democrat, for Congress.
Thos. H. Greevy refused to have his
name taken before the convention.
——Men’s cheviot suits in black,
brown, woodbrown, double breasted or
single $5.00, $6.00, $7.00, $8.00, $10.00
and 12.00. The handsomest styles best
making and. sewing, good goods and
nobby styles. Lyon & Co.
-—Associate Judge Crawford, of
North Bend, Clinton county, spent
Tuesday night in the jail because he had
fired his shot gun at some boys who
were stealing his peaches, The judge
was released next morning ona writ of
habeas corpus. Some of the boys were
——Two hundred men’s winter coats
$1.50, $1.75, $2.00Lyon & Co.
—-J. C. Alport Esq., 8 former eciti-
zen of this county, but for sixteen years
a prosperous Virginia farmer, has been
visiting relatives and friends in this sec-
tion the past week. Mr. Alport looks
as young as when he moved south, and
tells us there is no doubt of Virginia
giving an overwhelming majority for
—rt tl LL,
——The dramatization of Charles
Dickens’ interesting novel, ‘Bleak
House,” has made one of the most enter-
taining plays on the American stage
and is meeting with success wherever
produced. Miss Coombs is an artist of
exceptional merit and her strong support
renders her delineation of the plot per-
fect. Inthe opera house on Monday
night, Sept. 12th:
——Ladies, misses and children’s
fall and winter coats all in, already, and
a great big line it is, Lyon & Co.
——Mr. John C. Calhoun, one of
Philipsburg’s oldest and most highly
respected citizens, died very suddenly at
| the residence of his son, in that borough,
on Friday morning last. He had stroll-
ed out to a field not far distant to gather
some mullen leaves, and on his return
told his daughter-in-law that he was
not feeling well. She proceeded imme-
diately to arrange a bed for him on the
lounge, on which to lie down, and while
thus engaged he walked behind the
stove and dropped dead. The deceased
was born near Unionville this county,
on October 10, 1810,and was conse-
quently nearly 82 years old.
Ex SHERIFF GEo. ALEXANDER--of
Unionville, died on Wednesday, at 4:30
o'clock at the home of his daughter,
Mrs, 8. F. Amerman, in Unionville,
Pa. He had been a sufferer with rheu-
matism for the past ten years. On
Wednesday morning he ate a hearty
breakfast, and at his dinner he remarked
his appetite was improving and he felt
much better. About 4 o'clock he walk-
ed out of the house and upon going to
look for him half an hour later his
daughter found him dead, Heart fail-
ure was the cause.
He was elected, in the fall of 1860, on
the Republican ticket, Sheriff of the
county, served his term, and moved
back to Unionville, where he has resid-
ed ever since. About the year of 1880
he returned to the Democratic party,
which he had left in the year 1854 to
join tho Knownothing party. After
the collapse of the Knownothing party
he connected himself with the Republi-
can party and remained with them un-'
til 1880 when he came back to his old
original Democratic party. He was
about 80 years of age, He was a man
known in the community as an honor-
able citizen, upright in all his dealings
with men, and a member of the Presby-
terian church. He leaves, to mourn his
loss, one daughter, Mrs. Amerman, one
son, Geo. P, Alexander, of Altoona, two
brothers, Wm., and John his twin
brother, and many friends in the
A Stock CoMPANY T0 UONTROL THE
STATE CoLLEGE WATER SUPPLY—The
bustling village of State College now
points with pride to a substantial organ-
ization which is to control its water sup-
ply. The company was formed last Sat-
urday. A charter having been secured
it was in order to elect officers and for
a permanent organization. In response
to a call sent out by solicitor Clem-
ents the gentlemen met in the office of
J. M. Thompson Esq. at State College,
on Saturday, and elected the following
President—W. C. Patterson.
Secretary and Treasurer—John W.
Board of Directors—W- C. Patterson
John W. Stuart, Thomas Foster, Wil-
liam Foster, Jr., William Witmer, J.
The names of those who are in con-
trol will be recognized as those of repu-
table men in this community and their
efforts to supply State College with wa-
ter will undoubtedly meet with success,
‘We understand that the College author-
ities will turn the College works over to
the operation of the new company for
——DBoys cheviot suits for boys from
5 to 14 years double breasted cheviots
and single $2.00, $2.50, $3.00 $4.00,
$5.00 and $6.00 nobby stylish good
goods in black, brown tan &o. Lyon
MARRIAGE Licenses. —Issued during
the past week-~Taken from the docket.
John E. Sager and Mary E. Miess,
both of Spring Twp.
H, E. Wensel, of Romola, and Fan-
nie Stull, of Blanchard.
Alexander Fedchuch and Annie
Birosh, both of Rush Twp.
Willis P. Breon of Spring Mills and
Annie L. Best, of Farmers Mills.
Irwin A. Weaver, of Aaronsburg,
and Bertha Roush of Penn Hall,
Wm. Cowher and Mrs, Ida M. Pa-
tent, both of Beaver Mills,
Edward W. Lindsay, of Richmond,
and Mollie E. Kline, of Spring Twp.
To THE G. A. R.—All comrades and
posts of the G. A.R. of Centre County,
who intend going to the National En-
campment at Washington D. C. are re-
quested to report to the undersigned
immediately the number going, when
and from what station they will start
as free sleeping quarters have been
secured and the report has to he forwar-
ded to the proper committee. From or-
ders received from Department-. Head-
quarters, all comrades must wear the
uniform cap, badge, coat, dark panta-
loons and white gloves, no comrade will
be allowed in the line of parade unless
in full uniform, all comrades to take a
woolen blanket along for covering.
Gregg Post goes as a post on Monday
morning 19inst, at 6,20 via Montandon.
THos. R. BENNER
Adjutant Greeg Post No. 95
~——The greatest line of children’s
and misses coats from $1.25 to $10.00.
Lyon & Co.
——>Special, great big bargains in
boys suits at $1.25, $1.50, $2.00. Lyon
STRANGE BUT TRUE ALL THE SAME.
—Cablegrams sent to Australia tomor-
row will be delivered to-day and tele-
grams forwarded to New Orleans at 2
o’clock will reach there at 1.
——Don’t miss seeing those $10 suits
——>Suits made to order $18.00-19.00
Overcoats made to order$18.00-19.00-
Pantaloons made to order $5.00-6,00-
: LEAVE Your ORDER Now.
MonraoMERY & Co., Tailors.
Rellefonte Grain Marketi.
Corrected weekly by Geo. W. Jacksox & Co:
The following are the quotations up to six
o'clock, Thursday evening, when our paper
goos to press :
White wheat............0.... 0...
Old wheat, per bushel.......
Red wheat, per bushel new
Rye, per bushel...............0.
Corn, ears, per bushel........
Corn, shelled, per bushel...
Oats—new, per bushel...
Barley, per bushel......
Ground laster, per ton
Buckwheat per bushel
Cloverseed, per bushei.....
Bellefonte Produce Markets,
Corrected weekly by Sechler & Co
Potatoes per bushel ......... 0.0 0100 50
Eggs, per dozen........ 15
Lard, per pound... ve 8
CountryShoulders. . 8
Lailow, per poun
Butter, per pound.. 20
The Democratic Watchman.
Published every Friday mornin , in Belle.
fonte, Pa., at $2 per annum (if pai strictly in
advance); $2.50, when not paid in advance, and
$3.00 if not paid before the expiration of the
year; and no paper will be discontinued until
all arrearage is paid, except at the option of the
Papers will not be sent out of Centre county
unless paid for in advance.
A liberal discount is made to persons adver-
tising by the quarter, half year, or year, as fol:
SPACE OCCUPIED. [3m | 6m | 1y
One inch (12 lines this type.........|§ 5 |$ 8 $11
Two idl: revit v wl 71101"18
Three inches.......uiun 10 | 15 | 20
uarter Column (434 inches).......| 12 | 20 | 30
alf Column ( 9 inches)............. 20 (35 | B8
One Column (19 inches)............... 35 | 55 | 100
Transient advs. per line, 3 insertions......
Each additional insertion, per line.
Local notices, per line......ccwieen
Business notices, per line............. ....10 cts,
Job Printing of every kind done with neat.
ness and dispatch. The WArcHmMAN office hag
been pt Wit Powers gh i New
'ype, and eve ng in the printing line can
be Dn a most artistio mannerand g
the lowest rates. Terms—CASH.
All letters should be addressed to
8 in special column, 25 per
P. GRAY MEEK, Proprietor