Newspaper Page Text
RZ OGRE BES IE NT BS ER SRE IR
Bellefonte, Pa., Sept. 23, 1892.
70 CORRESPONDENTS. — NO communications
" published unless accompanied by the real
aime of the writer.
THINGS ABOUT TOWN & COUNTY
The holidays are_ over, and, when come the
breezes cool, 3
The little boys gud girls
A rs thousand little hesrts there
is not one
Which does not grieve
go soon is done.
get up and hasten
because vacation time
jut in a few short years, when books and
slates are laid away, :
And life with all its troubles come, there is no
And there's te mi
heart is full oO >
Who at not give the world to have his
school days back again.— Exchange.
boy who now believes his
— Are you ready for winter ?
——Cool Philipsburgers are enjoying
___ Bellefonte furniture dealers seem
to be unusually busy.
— Your subscription to the WATCH-
MAN needs attention.
— Wash your face and clean up.
The cholera is upon you.
___If these days are too warm for you
the nights are certainly too cool.
— Mr. Harry Yerger, of North
Spring street, Sundayed in Lock Haven.
— Autumn began just one minute
before nine o'clock yesterday morning.
— Ex-Gov. Curtin registered at the
Fallon House, Lock Haven, on Mon-
— Bellefonte is beginning to liven
up under the pressure of quite a brisk
_ A drunken Hungarian made
things lively on East Howard street on
— West & Raynor's old time min-
strels will play here on next Thursday
night, Sept. 29th.
— The foot-ball season at State Col-
lege will open on October 8th, when
Lafayette will play there.
——1If you are in arrears come in and
pay up your subscription. It takes
money to make a good paper.
——The contractor hopes to get the new
Mechanic Arts building.at State College,
under roof by December 1st.
—The fakirs who were arrested at
the Granger Picnic, on Thursday, were
released from jail on Saturday.
— Rudolph Schad, the Lamb street
plumber and steam fitter, will open a
branch establishment at Hastings.
—— Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mitchell, of
Tyrone, spent Sunday at the home of
Gen. D. H. Hastings, in this place.
— Miss Kate Davis, who has enjoy-
ed a ple: ant visit at Miss Mary Linn’s,
Jett for her home in Milton, Thursday.
Penn Cave is the name of the
latest post office established in the
county. Jessie Long is the post master.
— Miss Minnie Wilkinson, of Alle-
gheay street, was a maid at the Reardon-
Heisler wedding in Lock Haven, on last
Edgar Holt Esq., son of Hon. J:
Harbison Holt, of this county, is the
president of the Northumberland, Cleve-
Jand and Stevenson club.
Miss Stella Nolan, one of Snow
Shoe’s prettiest young ladies, i visiting
her grandmother, Mrs. Davidson, of
Thomas street, this week.
"The smell of goats is said to kill chol-
era germs, but it is very much like the
Indian school of medicine. If the dis-
ease don’t kill you the cure will.
— A fashion paper says that ‘‘dia-
monds are now sown all over a velvet or
silk ribbon, which is tied loosely round
the neck.” They are not if you don’t
— Bellefonte will be represented at
Wilson College this year by Miss Anna
Sechler, Miss Myra Holliday and Misses
Anna and Grace McBride, all of whom
left this week for Chambersburg.
—— Among the peach growers of this
vicinity Emanuel Noll is deserving of a
front rank. We have seen some speci-
mens of white peaches which he has
grown and they are perfect beauties.
——Mr. William Alexander has rent-
ed for the winter one of the Woodcock
houses on East Lamb streetand with his
niece Miss May Barret will move into it,
from his mountain home, about Oct. 1st.
— Next Thursday night you will
have the opportunity of seeing West &
Raynor's old time minstrelsy. Don’
miss the entertainment. It will be the
best chance to laugh you have had for
a good long time.
On Monday Judge Furst granted na-
suralization papers to Yee Hong Wah,
overin Huntingdon county. He will
cast his vote this fall and be the first
Chinaman to enjoy the franchise in that
county. Look out for a Maine slump.
—— The WATCHMAN’s able corres-
pondent at Pine Grove Mills, William
H. Frye, is having a good time with the
boys in blue down at Washington. He
has not disappointed his many readers,
however, and "Pine Grove Mention’
will be found in its usual place in the
CouxciLMaNic Dornas.—The regu- |
lar semi-monthly meeting of council
was held in its chamber, on Monday |
evening, members Hillibish, Bauer,
Dartt, Garman, Potter, Jamison and |
Longacre being present.
The first business taken up by that
honorable body was the consideration of
a claim, made by Richard McCafferty,
for the payment of some stone delivered
to the Borough by his son. The mat-
ter was referred to the Street committee
as was also Dr. Hafer’s request to com-
pel certain owners of property, adjoin-
ing his Willowbank street house, to dig
gutters so that the drain from their gar-
dens will not run into his cellar. The
Street committee was authorized to fix
some board walks along the Brown Row
and present the bill to the Borough so-
licitor for collection.
Messrs. BE. R. Chambers and Dr. R.
G. Hayes appeared to state the necessity
of having a board of health for the town.
Council deemed their advice very time-
ly, but decided that if such a board be
established that it would be subject to
orders from council.
Permission was granted Jno. Ardell
and Geo. L. Potter to lay sewers, on
Linn street, to reach their properties.
Complaint being made, at this juncture,
that the drainage from F. P. Green’s
and the Graham !properties, on Linn
street, ran right out to the surface gut-
ters, council advised them to put in
sewer pipe and abate the nuisance.
Some one had the courage to bring
up the cow question, but all of the coun-
cilmen were afraid to touch it so it was
1aid on the table for another rest. The
cow nuisance is the greatest bane to
Bellefonte’s beauty and until they are
denied the same rights as pedestrains, on
our streets, our town will always have
the appearance of some rural hamlet.
‘While the WATCHMAN has no desire to
deprive the poor people of the means of
keeping & cow, yet it sincerely believes
that every owner of an animal, within
the Borough limits, could provide some
way to have them driven to and from
the pasture lands that surround the
town, so as to not allow our streets
to be used as cow yards:
The question of eligibility of fire
Marshalls under thirty years of age was
again taken up. To obviate the diffi-
culties presented by the election of
Mitchell Cunningham, who is only
twenty-five years old, Mr. Garman pre-
sented a motion to change the require-
ments of the ordinance, making the
minimum of age of Marshalls
twenty-five years, with two years ex-
perience in the service. It was carried
and Mr. Cunningham, with Messrs.
Waltz and Pearl, of the Undine Co. as
assistants, was sworn in.
Several minor subjects were taken up
and discussed, a number of bills ap-
proved and the meeting adjourned.
THE BELLEFONTE BALL CLUB Dis-
BANDED.—On Saturday night manager
Harris gave the members of the Belle-
fonte ball team their release, after thank-
ing them for the excellent ball they have
played tor our town, during the season,
and for their suceessful efforts to win the
Mountain League pennant he bade them
good-by. The boys were all gratified
with the way they have been treated in
this place and signified their willingness
to return next year.
Moss, Knouff and Meany have gone
to their homes in Philadelphia and Cam-
den. Soper will winter here as he has
been engaged as a lineman by the tele-
phone company. Shields bas gone to
his work at McKeesport. Lee Wood-
cock resumed his studies at Princeton
College, on Tuesday, and his cousin,By-
ron, is making final arrangements to
leave for Pueblo, Col., where he expects
to make his home. Will Stuart and
Charley Atherton will both spend the
winter attending State College. Linn
Saylor has gone to Ohio to follow his
profession of rolling in an iron mill.
Charley Houck will become Asst. Supt,
of the Harrisburg and Steelton Passen-
ger Railway Co., and Jim Harris will
keep his hand in at fowling by playing
with the goosein LeVan’s tailoring es-
tablishment. Thus you see our ball
players have all been disposed of.
——Mr. Edward W. Barry who has
been seriously ill for months, died;at his
home on East High street, Tuesday
morning last. Mr. Barry has long been
a resident of Bellefonte and was well
known throughout the conimunity as a
trusted employee of Valentine's Iron
Company, and a consistent leader in the
Methodist church, Mr. Barry was
comparatively a young man, only forty-
five years old ; but he had been suffer-
ing with consumption for five or six
years and had never recovered trom the
effects of a wound received during the
war, Mr. Barry was twice married,
and his second wife and ten children
On account of the absence of so many
of the members of the Gregg Post, to
which he belonged, the funeral will not
take place until Saturday atternoon.
The services will be held in the Metho-
dist church under the direction of the
| ——The body of Jno. Hamody, the
. Polander who was caught under a fall
of rock at Morris’ Tyrone quarries, has
——Have you seen Fauble's in their
——Be sure and read Fauble’s new
——The Tyrone ball club finished the
season $440 in debt.
— There are 440 inmates in the
-~——Subseribe for the purest, most re-
liable and best paper published in the
—P. J. McDonald and wife, of
Unionville, are visiting friendsin Al-
——The new Luthesan church, at the
corner of Linnn and Allegheny street,
is fast nearing completion.
—— West & Raynor's minstrels will be
the next opera house attraction. They are
booked for Thursday night, Sept. 29th.
——Fauble’snew department clothing
and furnishing goods stores are the finest
in Central Pennsylvania, Visit them.
——A seventeen year old tramp, nam-
ed Platt, from New York city, was kill-
ed on the rail road, at Tyrone, last
——The pleasure of your company is
requested at the Ship Social,” at the
residence of P, Gray Meek, Thursday
evening, September 29th, by the Ladies
Aid Society of the Methodist church
——Miss E. Eifreida Baker, of
Dwight, Ill, the private secretary of
the famous Dr. Leslie E. Keelee, the
great inebriate reformer, is spending a
few days with her friend, Miss Sallie H.
Lucas, of Howard.
——The proprietor of the Passmore
house, at Philipsburg, had made all ar-
rangements to give the Philipsburg ball
team a banquet, if it returned from its
last trip with the Mountain League
Pennant. It is needless to say he has
not had it.
.— Saturday, October 1st, will be a
Jewish holiday of some sort. Their
stores will all close at sun down on Fri-
day evening and remain closed until
Saturday evening at six o'clock. Re-
mem ber this. for you may be disap-
pointed in your expectations to shop at
some of the stores if you don’t.
——The Altoona Graphic News is au-
thority for the statement that while the
circus parade was going up Eleventh
Avenue,in that city,on Saturday last”’the
house of Jack McClellan, 1305 Four-
avenue, was entered by thieves and al-
most $700 worth of silverware and jew-
elry taken. Two suspicious men were
seen near the house when the folks left
to see the parade and it is said that one
remained outside while the other enter-
ed the house and grabbed up the booty.
——Altoons may abticipate a big
boom. The Graphic News of that city
purposes issuing, on the 21st of October
an industrial edition of 16 pages, with
historical points, biographies, illustra-
tions etc., which if fastening together
would reach down to Tyrone, or if piled
ona heap, would he higher than its
highest church steeple. A town that
supports such a paper is deserving of all
the prosperity it enjoys and has a right
to look for a fair sized boom about every
twenty four hours.
Wepvrp MonTtaS.—The days of the
month and week are always the same in
March and November, in April and
July, and in September ard December ;
that is, if March “comes in’ on a Mon.
day, November will do likewise, the
same rule applying to the other months
named above. In leap year January is
with April and July, in other years it is
with October. February in leap year
is with August, in other years with
March and November. The last day of
February and the 4th of July always
occur on the same day of the week ; the
same is true of May Day and Christmas
A Lox Heapep Ep1ToR.—We have
heard of many varied and successful
schemes which:have been resorted to for
the purpose of hurrying up delinquent
subscribers, but in all our experience in
the newspaper, business we have never
heard of a more brilliant conception than
an idea that is now being advertised in
Scott Currin’s Sugar Valley Journal.
The long headed editor has offered a
year’s subscription to the lady who brings
to him the longest bunch of celery of her
own raising. The result has been that
Currin has had three men employed for
two weeks, burrying and shipping the
stock of Apium Graveolens, which has
been carried to him. Will the public
kindly give an editor credit for getting
on top once ?
The particular long sightedness dis-
played in advertising the scheme ag on-
ly to be worked by the fair sex is special-
ly commendable, for it always tickles a
woman's vanity to see her name in the
paper, and oh | what glory, if perchance
her celery shold be the longest. Then
too, his choice of a subject for the con-
test. Why, when he gets through with
his winter’s supply of celery he will have
enough nerve to build that Sugar Val-
ley rail-road all by himself,
ET SE EL a Ls TT SI A Ae 5
CELEBRATE CoLuMBUS DAY.—Su-
perintendent of Public Instruction D. J-
Waller, Jr., has issued a circular to
school directors, superintendents and
teachers of public schools, requesting a
general observance of Columbus Day,
October 21, in which he says:
7A prominent feature of the day
should be the planting of Columbus
trees. Hardy, long lived trees are the
most desirable. Where it is possible let
groves stand as memorials of the four
hundreth Columbian anniversary. No
full arbor day has compared in interest
with this. Let itlte fully improved.
The schools of Pittsburgh have already
arranged to plant upon a very extensive
"It is hoped that where theres a cele-
bration by the general public it will ke
arranged for the afternoon and that the
schools may be recognized therein. The
educational value of the day cannot be
overestimated. The memories revived:
the information gained, the ideas pre.
sented, the achievements considered, |
will all unite to extend tbe mental hori-
zon, to stimulate thought and ennoble
character. You are earnestly requested
to observe the day that the pupils of the
schools of Pennsylvania may pay their
homage to the hero and to the spirit of
Let the day be observed, everywhere
throughout the state, in such a spirit as
to impress upon the minds of the chil-
dren of this common wealth lessons of pa-
triotism and loyalty, love of home and
country, that will insure to future gene-
rations the privileges and blessings
which we now enjoy and awaken grati-
tude to God and a deep and lasting re-
verence for America and American in-
——On Friday, the 9th, Miss Martha
Keller, the oldest daughter of Mr. D. S.
Keller, left Bellefonte to visit her friend
Miss Dean, of Danville. At Lemont
she decided to stay over night with
Katharine Dale, Dr. Dale’s daughter,
with whom she was very intimate, and
so did not get into Danville until Satur-
day evening. Sunday no one had bright-
er prospects for a happy, noble and long
life than she did. Perfectly well, beau-
tiful in person and disposition, intelligent,
with a mind that comprehended the
practical as well as the poetical side of
life, she was surrounded by friends who
would have sacrificed every interest for
her good. Monday Miss Dean wrote
that Martha complained of the ear-ache
and did not seem well as usual, and Wed-
nesday a telegram was received saying
that diphtheria had developed. Mrs.
Keller started at once, and although
three of the best physicians in Danville
had been in constant attendance, she was
so alarmed on reaching her daughter's
bedside that she telegraphed for Dr. G.
F. Harris, their family physician.
“Mattie” was so much better Friday
that her recovery seemed possible; but
Saturday the disease, which was malig-
nant from the first,seemed to take a strong
er hold and all that love and skill could
accomplish was powerless to stay the
summons, which came Sunday morning
about ten o'clock. The afternoon of that
same day she was laid to rest, and possi-
bly no telegram ever conveyed more
surprise or heart-felt sorrow to the young
people of this town than the one last Sun-
day that announced her death dnd burial.
Death is always sad ; but when it comes
to a beautiful young girl who is just
stepping onto the threshold of real lifer
with every charm of mind and person,
then indeed are God's ways past finding
out. The attractiveness of her so-
social qualities, and the persuasiveness
of her pious example will long distribute
themselves in the memory of those who
knew her best, and ’’she being dead’
will yet speak to the loving relatives and
friends she has left, who will often call
to remembrance the strength and beauty
of her character and say within them-
selves. May the perpetual light of heav-
en be hers.
AN ABLE Corps oF EDUCATORS.—
The following ie a list of the faculty and
instructors at the Pennsylvania State
College. Many of the names are fami-
liar to. our readers and the new ones,
which appear on the list, are men well
up in the line of work which they will
be called upon to perform at our great
Dr. Geo. W. Atherton, president,
Prof. Buckout, Prof. Osmond, Prof.
Jackson, Prof. Barnard, Prof. McEl-
wain, Prof. Reber, Prof. Frear, Prof.
Pond, Prof. Davis, Prof. Armsby, Prof.
Sparks, Prof. Waters, Prof. Gill, Prof.
Thayer, Prof. McCaskey, Asst. Prof.
Pemberton, Asst. Prof. Fernald, Asst.
Prof, Jackson, Asst. Prof. Butz, Asst.
Prof, Caldwell, Asst. Prof. Tuttle, Asst.
Prof. Willard, Asst. Prof. Beyer,
As:t. Prof. Radifer, Asst. Prof.
Ruoff, Asst. Prof. Walker, Asst. Prof.
M. J. Thompson, Asst. Prof. Towle,
Asst. Prof, Karslake, Asst. Prof. Roop,
Asst. Prof. Sellew, Asst. Prof. Read.
——Charters have been granted to
the Clearfield and Curwensville Passen-
ger Railroad Co. and to the Philipsburg
and Houtzdale Passenger Railroad Co.
The roads will be electric when built,
but people in the Clearfield region will
wait till the Rubins nest again ere they
ride on it.
——Of the six fraternities at the
Pennsylvania State College, five are liv-
ing in club houses.
——Two hundred men’s winter coats
$1.50, $1.75, $2.00Lyon & Co.
——The State College register shows
about forty more names than it did last
—— Ladies fur trimmed jackets and
reefers from $4.75 to $15.00. Lyon & Co*
— The infant daughter of Mr. Cal.
Brachbill, of Hughesville, was brought
here for burial on last Monday.
——We are all ready for fall and
winter. The grandest line of children
misses and ladies coats just opened. Ly-
on & Co,
ard street, are entertaining Mr. B’s sis-
ter, Mrs. J. I. Webb, of Fairview, Kan-
——A beautiful line of ladies fall
coats in tan and other light shades and
lack for $3.50 to $12.00. Lyon & Co.
——The Tyrone Daily Herald wastes
two columns in trying to delude people
into believing that the Tyrone ball club
won the Mountain League pennant.
——The Misses Winners and Hamil-
ten, two charming young Lock Haven
girls, have been visiting at the residence
of J. H. Sands, on North Allegheny St,
——H.C. Brew and family, of Ty-
rone, have come to make Bellefonte
their permanent home. M. Brew is in-
terested in the Standard Scale works at
——Our little girls winter coats all
beautiful styles with long caps $2.00,
$2.50, $3.00, $4.00, and up to $10.00
Lyon & Co.
Mrs. Nancy Barger, of Roland, cele-
brated her 100th birthday on last Satur-
day. The Milesburg Post G. A. R. was
present, with a host of friends, to cele-
brate the event.
——Harrison and Reid are once more
flapping in the breeze in front of the
Republican club rooms. Before the
1des of November they will be swim-
ming in the soup.
——Renovo has a Cleveland and Stev-
anson club which numbers one hundred
aad fifty members. The club is uniform-
ed and well drilled. Hurrah for the
hustling West Branch town.
——Boys 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
gongs in black, brown tan &c. Lyon
——The State College Y. M. C. A,
gave a very pleasant reception to the
new students on last Friday evening.
It was held in the halls of the Cresson
and Washington literary societies.
——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.
—— Frank VanOrmer, of Harrisburg,
spent a few days with friends in this
place last week. He has been ill with
Typhoid fever, but we are pleased to
say is on a fair way to complete jrecov-
——We are pleased to learn that Mr.
Harry Patterson, son of W. C. Patler-
son Sup’t of the experimental farm at
State College, has been appointed Di-
rector of the Maryland State Experi-
— The rumor which was heard on
the streets, during the last few days, to
the effect that Mrs. Evans, mee Miss
Clara Milliken of this place, had died,
in Hamburg, with the cholera, has turn-
ed out to be a canard,
—— The Chicago Herald asserts that
tg South Dakota girl lost a bet of 1000
kisses on Blaine’s failure to get the nom-
ination, and conscientiously paid the
same. A recount was demanded and
rather than be mixed up in a contest
——Manager Al Garman, of the op-
era house, is to be congratulated on hig
endeavors to entertain his patrons. The
addition of a full orchestra is an attrac-
tion which will prove a treat to theatre
goers this winter. A pleasant feature of
the attractions this winter will be the
good music furnished by the orchestra.
In the hustle of picnic news last week
we forgot to mention the marriage of
Miss Lide F. Johnston, only daughter of
Jno. T. Johnston, to Roland ‘A. Kelley,
of Butler. The ceremony was performed
at the bride’s home, on Linn street, at
half past three o’clock on last Thursday
afternoon. Only the relatives of the fam-
ilies being present.
——A masquerade sociable will be
held in the Pine Grove Mills academy,
on Friday and Saturday evenings, Sept.
30th and October 1st. It will bea bene-
fit for Mr. Russell Port, who is very
seriously afflicted with spinal rheuma-
tism, and the evening should be a finan-
cial success. Refreshments will be serv-
ed and everything done to make those
who attend have a pleasant time.
Tae SiLvER KiNa.—Tuesday night's
production of the Silver King proved
rather more than was generally antici-
pated by theatre goers in this place.
The company which played to the fair
sized audience In Garman’s opera house
was made up of one of the strongest
castes we have seen on a Bellefonte stage
for many years. The drama is a very
pretty one and abounds in rare opportu-
nities for strong acting, none of which
were neglected. Carl A. Haswin, as
Wilfred Denver; Francis R. Wheteroit,
as his wife; S. H. Verney, portraying
an old servant; Charles Foster, as
Elijah Coombe and the two sweet little
Walsh children carried of the honors,
In the entire cast of twenty-eight parts
we noticed only two characters that
might have been improved upon. The
immense amount of scenery the compa-
ny carried made the play drag a little,
owing to the slow work of the stage
hands, but it had enough of interest to
make up for this slight annoyance.
—— Overcoats of all styles and grades
light, tan, brown, silk lined, silk faced
from $7.00 to $15.00. Lyon & Co.
W. C, T. U. ConvextioN.—The
9th annual convention of the Womans
Christian Temperance Union of Centra
county will be held in Bellefonte, Tues-
day and Wednesday, October 4th and
5th. The executive committee will
meet at 2 p. m., on Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Olive Pond A mies, State Secretary,
will deliver a public address on Tuesday
evening and will be present during the
sitting of the convention. On Wednes-
day evening a gold medal elocutionary
contest will be held, the contestants be-
ing young ladies from Philipsburg, Port
Matilda and Bellefonte. A full atten-
dance at every session is earnestly desir-
ed and all are cordially invited to at-
tend. An interesting and helpful meet-
ing is promised all those who feel inter-
ested in the work.
——Ladies, misses and children’s
fall and winter coats all in, already, and
a great big line it is. Lyon & Co.
cartridge, a son of David Thomas, who
lives near Waddle’s station, on the B.
C. R. R. was nearly killed on Monday.
The explosion cut him badly, severing
an artery in his side, but the speedy ap-
pearance of a physician saved his life.
——Special, great big bargains in
| boys suits at $1.25, $1.50, $2.00. Lyon
——West & Raynor minstrels comes to
the opera house next Thursday evening
for a one night engagement. They are
said to be very fine and will doubtless
give a first class show. Minstrelsy is
enjoyable at all times.
——The roads throughout the county
are in excellent condition. The weath-
er is fine and it you have a horse, a bug-
gy and a nice girl--well what more
could you want,
— The greatest line of children’s
and misses coats from $1.25 to $10.00.
Lyon & Co.
Qcr. 22.—At the late residence of Aaron R.
Hall, deceased, in Union township. Horses,
SHus, sheep, farm implements etc. Sale at
——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.
LEAVE Your ORDER Now.
MonrtgoMERY & Co., Tailors.
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by Geo. W. Jacksox & Co:
The following are the quotations up tosix
o'clock, Thursday evening, when our paper
oes to press :
hite wheab.....cc.ceesranen 5
Old wheat, per bushe 80
Red wheat, per bushel new.. 75
Rye, per bushel........cccoenneee 45
Corn, ears, per bushel....... 20
Corn, shelled, per bushel. 45
Oats—new, per bushel 32
Barley, per bushel... 48
Ground Plaster, per to 9 50
Buckwheat per bushel. ow 30
Cloverseed, per bushei.. 84 00 to §6 00
Bellefonte Produce Markets,
Corrected weekly by Sechler & Co
Potatoes per bushel ........cceonieeiiimmniinn 50
Eggs, per dozen..... 15
Lard, per pound.... 8
Sides... . 8
[allow, per poun
Butter, per noun 20
The Demogratic Watchman.
Published every Friday Torin in Belle-
fonte, Pa., at $2 per annum (if paid strictly in
advance); $2.50, when not paid in advance, an
$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-
ising by the quarter, half year, or year, as fol-
SPACE OCCUPIED. |3m | 6m 1y
One inch (12 lines this type... 185 (88811
TWO THERES resitreseisssivernse 10 16
Three inches......c...esesnes - 20
Slezter Column (4% inches)....... 380
alf Column ( 9 inches).... 66
One Column (19 inches)......ccecueen 100
Advertisements in special column, 626 per
Transient advs. per line, 3 insertions
Each additional insertion, per line..
Local notices, per line......cuees
Business notices, per line......ccu +...10 cts.
Job Printing of every kind done wi
ness and dispatch. The WArormAw office has
been refitted with Power Presses and New
Type, and everything in the printing line can
be axecuted in the most artistic mannerand ¢
the lowest rates. Terms—CASH.
All letters should be addressed to
P. GRAY MEEK, Proprietor