Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., Dec. 23, 1892.
To CORRESPONDENTS. — No communications
‘published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
THINGS ABOUT TOWN & COUNTY
—— Institute next week.
— The grip is coming. Look out
— Bellefonte has been full of shop-
pers all week.
——J C. Harper was a Clearfield
visitor last week.
—— Last Wednesday was the shortest
day of the year 1892.
—--Remember the Logan Masque ball
yn next Friday night.
—Don’t think of driving your horse
unless you have had it rough shod.
-—As time progresses be careful to
have the tab on your paper move along
——The banks of the country will be
closed next Monday. To observe
—A feather weight umbrella with the
frame made of Alaminium has appeared
on the market.
——The opera house next Friday
night. Much fun. Good music. A
——Don’t forget the Auditors’ con-
vention in the Court House, next Wed-
nesday, Dec. 28th.
— Dance with the Logans at their
masked Ball, in Bush’s Arcade, next
Friday night. Tickets only 50cts.
——Frank Bradford, of Poe Mills,
will be station agent at Centre Hall,
vice Arb. Katherman promoted.
——Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schreyer
have gone to Camden N. J. to spend
‘their Christmas with Mrs. Schreyer’s
Miss Caroline Orvis and Miss
Emily Harris, who have been visiting in
Philadelphia for weeks, came home
——Miss Mamie Sourbeck, a daugh-
ter of Jno. D. Sourbeck, is home from
a convent in Philadelphia, to spend her
- Christmas vacation.
-——The venerable S. T. Shugert, of
“this place, is lying dangerously ill at
‘the home of his daughter, Mrs, W. E.
Burchfield, in Philipsburg.
——Bellefonte store windows are
looking particulurly attractive just now.
The holidays make up a different sea-
son from any other we enjoy.
-.-The opera house attraction for next
Friday night will be ¢Little Trixie.” A
mirthful comedy, replete with good
music and laughable specialties. -
——Among the pretty store windows
in town are the ¥. P. Blair& Co., jew-
elry windows and those of J. A. Harper
& Co., the dry goods merchants.
——Next Thursday night the home
talent minstrels will hold forth in the
opera house. Don’t forget to secure
your seats before they are all gone.
.— A defective flue caused the burn-
ing of W. S. Lanning’s house, one mile
above Snow Shoe Inter-section, on Sun-
day night. The family barely escaped
——1It is said that it required nearly
$200,000 to pay the 50 per cent. divi-
dend to the creditors of the defunct
Philipsburg banking company, on last
——The venerable Jacob W. Packer,
of Curtin township, died on Monday
morning. Deceased was 80 years of age
and a consistent member of the Disci-
——Farmer’s Institutes will be held
in this county as follows : At Rebers-
burg on Wednesday and Thursday,
Jan. 25th and 26th. At Centre Hall,
Friday and Saturday, Jan. 27th and
——The next opera house attraction
will be the minstrel entertainment given
by the young men of our town. A
pleasing program has been carefully
prepared and all who attend are pro-
mised a good night’s enjoyment.
——A festival will be held in the
rooms recently occupied by the Fauble
clothing house, in Reynold’s bank
building, during the whole of next
week. Meals at all hours, will be
served by the ladies of the Lutheran
——On Wednesday afternoon John
Horner shot a large black bear on
the mountain just above Pleasant Gap.
Two of them wereseen but the young
hunter succeeded in getting only one.
Pleasant Gap people now sit on
their pig styes all night to keep watch
or the other bruin.
® — While driving in to town, on
last Friday, Andy Mott, the High
wreet marble cutter, met with an acei-
dent which severely injured his little
nephew. When right near the old car
shops dam his horse frightened at a tree
which some little boys were dragging
along the road, and plunged over the
ARRESTED FoR INCENDIARISM —
Bellefonte has been thrown into a fever
of excitement over an arrest which was
made late last Friday night by offlcer
| Gares. An attempt had been made to fire
| the Reyrolds’ block, which fronts on Al-
legheny street and is occupied by the
stores of V. J. Bauer & Co, El. Guar-
man and Jno. Meese. Thesecond and
third doors being compartments for fam-
ilies and ozcupied by the Misses Pearl,
and Robert Gilmore.
At about fifteen minutes before ten
o'clock Mrs. Pearl detected the odor of
smoke and upon search for its origin she
noticed a man at the rear of the build-
ing, but did not see any fire, though the
smoke was very noticeable. She called
received only a grunt for a reply. She
then sent and found John Bauer who
hunted up policeman Gares and togeth-
er they went to the rear of the building
where they found a young man, from
Lock Haven, named Farst Crider who
has been attending the Academy in
this place. He was secured and hur-
ried off to jail before anyone had time
to realize that such an important arrest
had been made. When 1t became
known that 8 supposed incendiary had
been caught the greatest excitement pre-
vailed and the streets were soon crowd-
ed with people, all anxious to hear the
details. There was almost a panic in
the opera house when the news was an-
nounced in there.
The WATCHMAN reporter made a
careful inquiry into the case and glean-
ed the following stories, which in many
instances are directly contradictory.
All of the statements which we publish
below are reliable and will be sworn to
if the parties who made them are sup-
pened as witnesses.
John D. Sourbeck, the High street
green grocer, saw Crider at about train
time on Friday night.—That would be
ahout 9 o’clock.—At that time Crider
entered Sourbeck’s store and was so
drunk that for fear of his falling into
one of the fruit windows the proprietor
took him by the arm and led him out.
At about the same time Philip Beez-
er saw Crider on High street. He was
then reeling trom one side of the pave:
ment to the other and was accompanied
by Fred Butts.
Misses Reed and Hunter, teachers
at the Academy, assert that Crider
passed their room on the way to his
own at half past nine o'clock. Both
marked the time by looking at their
watches and remarking : “How fast the
evening has gone.”
Rev. Jas. P. Hughes, principal of the
Academy, says he talked to Crider after
10:20, knowing the precise time be-
cause he had just finished winding up
his clock. He, Crider, was in his own
room then and Mr. Hughes thinks he
had been there ever since he passed the
ladies in the hall at halt past nine
o'clock. Mr. Hughes did not notice
that he was drunk because he was not
in the room with him. Having talked
with him from the hall door way.
Mrs. Pearl, who caused the arrest, is
positive of the following: The pres-
ence of considerable smoke in their
house aroused her curiosity, but at first
her daughters thought it was the smoke
from a fire which the store-keepers below
usually build to burn up their waste pa-
per. Mrs. Pearl not being satisfied
with this explanation went down into
the cellar, which opens in the alley at
the rear of Bauer’s store.
There she discovered} the smoking
embers of what had been a tiny fire.
She saw a man peeping around the cor-
per of the annex to Bauer’s storegwho
shook his fist at her. § Immediately she
sent up for John Bauer who came down
and hunted up the police. The question
of time plays a very important part in
her testimony for she says she will swear
that it was just a few moments before 10
o'clock because, while waiting for ber
daughter’s return from Bauer’s, it struck
10. Now it there has been no discrep-
ancy in the time of the town clock and
that at the Academy, Crider hasan Alibi
proven in these two statements. Mrs.
Pearl described the man she saw and
her description tallied exactly to the
clothing that Crider wore, however.
Policeman Gares says that Crider
seemed pretty sober when arrested, but
Sheriff Ishler comes right around and
states that when Gares shoved Crider
into the cell, on the night of the arrest,
he fell right down and never moved un-
til daylight next morning. Evidence
conclusive that the man must have been
very drunk when the jail was reached.
William Conley, who is connected
with the Meese store, says that
when he opened up on Saturday morn-
ing he went back to look at the fire and
found four little sticks, slightly scorch-
ed, with a partly burned piece of paper
--such as comes around cambric—and
three burnt matches, which was the on-
ly evidence of & fire at all. On both
basement doors are brown scorched
spots which he thinks could not possibly
have been made by all the fire there
could have been there.
As far as we were able to ascertain
no one is willing to swear that they ac-
tually saw fire, though the smoke was
quite thick even at the time the arrest
was male. The case is certainly a puz.
zler, and the hearing before Judge
to the man and warned him away, but.
Furst to-morrow at ten o’clock will
create an unusual interest. Crider was
released on $500 bail—a surprisingly
low bond for the crime with which he 1s
charged -- on Monday morning.
The WATCHMAN is only too anxious
to help ferret out the fiend who has
ben causing so much loss of property in
Bellefonte of late but, it is frank in say-
ing that in the face of such conflicting
statements it will be difficult to fasten
the crime on him. If anything new
develops between this time and the
convicted, then we advise giving him
the severest penalty the law will coun-
Young Crider is quite a fine looking
fellow and protests his innocence.
He has told a number of stories as to
hearing, however, and he should be’
Five Horses AND Six MULES BURN-
gD.—Shortly after 10 o'clock Wednes- |
day night the big stables of McCal-
mont & Co., coal grain, lime and im- |
plement dealers of this place, were dis-
covered to be on fire. In an instant, it
buildings, making an attempt to enter
a foo-lhardy undertaking. Locked
up in the stables were eleven head cf
as good borses and mules as there are to
be fourd in this county. Two pretty
little bay driving horses, three draft
horses, a $500 team of young mules and
four others of slightly less value, but
still each good for a $200 check. Two
dogs were also burned.
The stables aie located, at the com-
pany’s lime kilns and were low frame
how he got back in that alley, no two
of which are the same. One story
which has raised considerable conjec-
back there to escape capture.
—— «Little Trixie” at the opera house
next Friday night.
——Col. Edwin J. Pruner is an aspi-
rant for mayoralty honors in Tyrone.
——Joe W. Furey, of Lock Haven,
is slowly recovering from his protracted
——Remember to have your sale bills
posted with the WATCHMAN imprint on
— Refined minstrelsy at the opera
house next Thursday night. Secure
your seats early.
—Edward C. Humes Esq., President
of the First National bank of Bellefonte,
is in his 83rd year, but still tends to all
of his immense business interests with
the same sagacity that characterized his
work back in the fifties.
——The Homestead poisoning affair
has caused much serious thought about
Bellefonte of late. There are those who
think that the death of several young
men who went from this community to
work for the Carnegie’s might have
been caused by poison.
——Judge Hinckley, of Danville
lectured for the benefit of the Y. M.C.
A. in the Court house on Monday even-
ing Ifthe audience had been near as
large as the lecture was good the hall
would not have held the crowd. Only a
few people heard it however,
——1In our last week’s issue we made
the statement that there was but one
girl in the graduating class at the Lock
Haven State Normal school. Our in-
formant was mistaken for instead of one
there are fifty-one young ladies who will
receive diplomas at the next commence-
ment, if all goes well. Thereare twenty
nine gentlemen in the class.
——Rev. J. R. Davies, the pastor of
the First Presbyterian church of Ty-
rone, has accepted a call to the Fourth
Ave., Presbyterian church ot New
York. He will take the charges of the
late Dr. Howard Crosby and will re-
ceive a salary of $6,000, beside the sal-
aries of two chapels over which he will
preside, which will increase the whole to
about $8,000. He was getting $1,800
per annum in Tyrone.
——This is the last visit the WATcH-
MAN will make to you during the good
old year of 1892. Do you realize how
soon it will end and what have you ac-
complished. Has the world been any
better off because of your existence in it
during the last year. See to it that
some resolution for the new one is made.
Deny yourself ofsomething. Pay your
printer promptly and read the news
every week with the consciousness that
you are not using another man’s prop-
——Chief Justice Harlan of the Sup-
reme Court of the United States has
been one of the regular lecturers before
the Columbia law school, of Washington
D. C. Recently he had his last talk
with the embryo lawyers perparatory to
his departure for Europe as U.S. Com-
missioner on the Alaskan seal commis-
sion. The students thought to make a
parting token of their appreciation ot
the able instructions given them and
presented him with a gold headed cane.
Will Keller, son of Col. D. 8. Keller, of
this place, who is attending the law
school, was selected to make the presen-
tation speech. A decided honor.
——About 7 o'clock Tuesday evening
an accident occurred at Cook’s ‘Bon
Marche’, on Bishop street, which for a
while threatened the destruction of the
entire store. One of the large windows
which had been handsomely decorated
for Christmas, caught fire from the gas
and everything in it burned before the
clerks had time to realize what was the
matter. The store was filled with smoke
in an instant, but a few bucketsfull of
water stopped the flames. The large
plate glass window was broken. While
the fire frightened the owners quite a
good bit they are still doing a rushing
business in Christmas fancy goods.
(all and see how near they were burn-
ed up yet how quickly they bave recov-
ture is that he was being chased and ran
structures which burned like tinder. The
blacksmith shop adjoining was entirely
destroyed, the top was burned off the
scale house and one elevator, in which
! was stored 500 bushels of oats, 350
i bushels corn, $600 worth of phosphate
and 3 car load of plaster, was considera-
bly damaged. Its contents suffering
almost entire loss from thedeluge of
water thrown on it. A number of cars
were standing on the Bellefonte Central
R. R. tracks when the fire broke out
and two of them were badly burned
before the train was moved.
The loss is as follows: Five horses,
six mules, two dogs, fourteen sets of
harness, a new buggy, 500 bushels oats,
350 bushels corn—slightly damaged,
$600 worth of Phosphate, 4 car load of
plaster, the blacksmith shop, scale office
and elevator damaged. The insurance
will cover about half the loss.
Early yesterday morning the firm had
completed arrangements whereby their
extensive lime operations were contin-
ued with a very slight loss of time.
Col Shortlidge was away at the time of
The confusion caused by the lack of
proper fire alarm whistles was very no-
ticeable. It was fully fifteen minutes
trom the time of the first alarm until
people realized where the fire was. It
is to be hoped that Wednesday night's
fire will grove a lesson which Council
will study immediately. Let us have
the old alarm. One that there is no
mistaking. After the firemen arrived
they did invaluable service in saving
the other elevators and coal sheds of the
company. Attend the Logan ball next
Tae MiLesBURG CARRIAge WORKS
BurNED.—At an early hour Sunday
morning the extensive carriage works
owned and operated by L. C. Bullock,
in Qentral City, a part of Milesburg
were. discovered to be on fire. The
flames broke out in the paint shops on
the second floor and spread with such
rapidity that very little of the contents
of the buildings could be saved. The
proximity of Wagner's big flour mill
and a numbar of frame dwelling houses
together with the entire absence of any
organized means of fighting the flames
made the situation extremely serious.
An appeal for help was telephoned to
this place and officer Gares;;wakened up
Fire Marshall J. Mitchell Cunningham.
He, thinking it best not to; ring in an
alarm, went around and wakened a few
members of the Logan Steamer Com-
pany, who responded at the engine house
with a promptness that was surprising.
In just fifty minutes from the time the
appeal was telephoned up the engine-
men were at the fire, nearly three miles
distant, and working like Trojans to save
property for the citizens of Milesburg.
There work was thoroughly appreciated
and their start from town was made go
quietly that very few persons were
Considerable unfinished work and
many vehicles, which were in the shops
for repairs, wera lost in the fire. Upon
the buildings, which were almost new,
Mr. Bullock carried $1,000 insurance:
On their contents he carried $1.570
against which he estimates his loss at
$4,000. The fire was of incendiary
A Hoo0-Do0-ED QUARTER.—On one
side of the new 25-cent pieces there are
nine repetitions of the number thirteen.
There are thirteen stars, thirteen letters
in the scroll held in the eagle’s beak,
thirteen marginal feathers in each wing,
thirteen tail feathers, thirteen parallel
lines in the shield, thirteen horizontal
bars, thirteen arrow headsin one claw,
thirteen leaves on the branch in the
other claw, and thirteen letters in the
words ‘‘quarter dollar.” There hasn’t
seemed to be anything unlucky in the
thirteen original states nor in the thir-
teen stripes on the flag, and row it re-
mains to be seen if the man who gets
his pockets full of these new quarter
dollars will find them unlucky.
OFF For CURWENSVILLE.--On Wed-
pesday morning a little party of Belle-
fonters started for Cucrwensville, Clear-
field county where they will make their
home for awhile. They were marshall-
ed by Michael Hays, the bess quarry-
man, and while some of them will go to
work in the Snyder Brothers’ quarry
the rest will do masonry on the bridge
abutments along the line of the new
seemed, after the first alarm, flames lege, butchered a hog, on Monday, that
shot out through every crevice in the : 4.o.caq 777 lbs. .
——Philipsburg is having trouble
Ladies fur trimmed jackets and
reefers from $4.75 to $15 00. Lyon & Co
Jacob Krumrine, of State Col-
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.
——Chas. P. Long, of Spring Mills,
has purchased the general store of D.
Bible, in that place.
——The greatest line of children’s
and misses coats from $1.25 to $10.00.
Lyon & Co.
——1If you want to laugh until your
sides ache see “Little Trixie” at the
opera house next Friday night,
——Two hundred men’s winter coats
$1.50, $1.75, $2.00Lyon & Co.
——F. O. Hosterman, for a number
of years a merchant and post master at
Fiedler, will move to Millheim after
——Clearfielders will listen to ex-U.
S. Senator Jno. J. Ingalls and Hon.
Henry W. Watterson during the first
month of the new year.
——The Millheim hardware man,
S. D. Musser, will move to Scran-
ton where he will embark in the
musical instrument business.
—A beautiful line of ladies fall
coats in tan and other light shades and
black for $3.50 to $12.00. Lyon & Co
—— President Harrison has been in-
vited to the opening of the new Mechan-
ical Engineering building at State Col-
lege, which will be made in the latter
part of February.
— Ladies, misses and children’s
fall and winter coats all in, already, and
a great big line it is. Lyon & Co.
——As a parting injunction to our
readers we would say patronize only
those merchants who advertise. The
others are not catering to your trade and
you should not bestow it on people who
dont care for it.
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
Quads in black, brown tan &c. Lyon
THE PRESBYTERIAN PIPE ORGAN, —
The new $3,000 pipe organ which is to
be placed in the remodeled Presbyterian
church has arrived and issaid to be
a handsome instrument. 1t was made
by the firm of Hook & Hastings, Boston,
Mass., and is encased in quartered oak
with pipe colorings to harmonize with
the decorations in the church.
There are 32 stops and 6 pedals on the
organ giving it a compass which is suf-
ficient for any demand of church service.
A grand organ recital will be given
on the evening of January 13th, 1893,
when a number of noted musicians from
a distance will be here to participate.
CounciL MxeTiNG.—Council met on
Monday evening and transacted the
following business :
The Street committee reported cross-
ings laid on Allegheny street and across
the Lewistown pike.
Fire and Police committee reported
needed repairs for the Logan hose car-
riage and for the Undive Co.
The Street committee suggested that
J. S. Waite & Co., be not allowed to
raise the board walk in front of their
buildings, on Water street. Council
acted and refused permission. Upon
motion Collector S. D. Ray was in-
structed to settle his tax duplicates for
190 and '91. Council approved of chief
Burgess Mingle’s action in offering a
reward of $300 for the detection of in-
InsTiTUTE NEXT WEEK.--On Mon-
day morning the public school teachers
of this county will convene in the Court
House to undergo the instructions which
Sup’t Gramley has laid down for the
461h annual session of Institute.
The attractions for the week are many
and varied. Thespeakess are Gen. D.
H. Hastings, Gen. James A. Beaver
Hon. John H. Orvis, Dr. Geo. W.
Atherton, President of the Penna. State
College, Rev. W. E. Fischer, of Centre
Hall, and others. On the list of instruc-
tors are to be found the names of such
educators as Prof. James M. Coughlin,
of Wilkesbarre, Major James M. Lee, of
West Virginia, Prof. A. D. Meloy, of
the Lock Haven Normal school, Prof,
J. D. Anderson, of Philipsburg, and A.
Judson Smith, of New Millport, Pa.
On Tuesday evening Maj. Lee will
lecture ou “Why You Should Black the
Heels of Your Boots.” On Wednesday
evening the superb Ladies Schumann
Concert Company will entertain the
people and on Thurslay evening Jno.
R. Clark, will lecture on ‘‘Hits and |
One ot the features of the evening’s
entertainments will be the presence of
i the full Bellefonte orchestra under the
| Local notices, per line.....c.c.....
! direction of Prof, Meyers.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE ON ALL
20aDs.—On last Monday morning a
general change of schedule went into
effect on all lines of the Pennsylvania
Railroad. The following are the
changes of time at Bellefonte. For the
Bald Eagle Valley :
Leave Bellefonte: 5.35 a.m.
is 1028 “
Lv. Bellefonte: 9.32a. m* Ar, Lock Haven 10.37
48 f* 430 p. m. © * se 5.25
Ep.m. « # “9.50
Over the Lewisburg and Tyrone road
trains will leave Bellefonte at 6.20 in
the morning and at 2.15 in the after-
noon, arriving at Montandon at 9.10
and 4.55 respectively.
On the Snow Snow branch the trains
will leave Bellefonte at 10.33 a. m. and
at 5.25 p. m.
Connections on the main line at Ty-
rone, Lock Haven and Montandon are
practically the esme. Our readers had
better cut this out until our big sched.
ule on the inside is corrected.
Ar. Tyrone 6.52
——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.
Diep AT ScoTis.—Joshua Gorsuch,
one of the best known residents of Scotia
this county, retired in his usual good
health on Monday night, but when his
wife went to arouse him at his usual
waking hour Tuesday morning he seem-
to be sleeping heavily. She tried to
waken him, but he did not move and
while she was still trying to get him up
he breathed his last.
Deceased was 61 years of age and for
years was boss blacksmith at the Carne-
gie mines at Scotia. During the last
few years he has been interested, with
his son, in a general mercantile business.
A wife, a son and a daughter mourn the
loss of a husband and a father who wag
universally esteemed. He was a mem-
ber of Tyrone lodge, No. 494 F. and A.
M. Funeral services were held in
Gray's Methodist church yesterday at
1:30 p. m.
—— Overcoats of all styles and grades
light, tan, brown, silk lined, silk faced
from $7.00 to $15.00. Lyon & Co.
WEATHER PREDICTIONS.- According
to a weather prophet’s lunar cycle rule
the winter of 1892-93 will be more than
usually severe and long continued.
The snow will be deep aud we will have
six oreight weeks good sleighing. But
we may console ourselves by the fact
that this winter will not be as severe as
the one which isto follow in 1893-94.
According to the same authority next
Spring will be late and cool, the summer
will be shorter than usual and of a tem-
perature not above the average.
There will be generally abundant
crops of fruit, grain and bay.
——The following letters remain uncalled
for.in the Bellefonte P. O. Dec. 19, 1892.
David Bunell @. George Butts, Laura
Bouons, Florence McDonald, J. Kicice, A. E.
Neilerger, Harry Tobias, Ada V. Yearick.
When called tor please say advertised.
J. A. FIEDLER, P. M.
——Wao are all ready for fall and
winter. The grandest line of children
misses and ladies coats just opened. Ly-
on & Co.
——Ready made clothing in all its
Storm coats, Overcoats, Suits for men,
boys and children.
Tailoring a specialty, Suits made to
MonTaoMERY & Co.
—— Don’t miss seeing those $10 suits
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by Go. W. Jackson & Co:
The following ste the quotations up tosix
o'clock, Thursday evening, when our papex
oes to press :
hite wheat...........c sessessensres 66
Old wheat, per bushel... 70
Red wheat, per bushel n 70
Rye, per bushel....... 60
Corn, ears, per bush 224
Corn, shelled, per bushel......ceeeeeensannniens 50
Qats—new, per bushel... 35
Barley, per bushel......... 48
Ground Plaster, per ton..
Buckwheat per bushel
Cloverseed, per bushe:
Bellefonte Produce Markets.
Corrected weekly by Sechler & Co
Potatoes per bushel .. ail 0B
Eggs, per dozen.. i 25
Lard, per pound.. 10
CountryShoulder: . 8
Sides... ee 8
Tallow, per pound...
Butter, per pound... 25
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 paver 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.....c.. $588 (811
Two Born rire 710] 16
Three inches.. 10 | 15 | 20
Quarter Colum 12 | 20 | 80
Half Column ( 9 inches).. 20 | 35 | B&
One Column (19 inches)... 36 | 55 | 100
Advertisements in special column, 25 per
Transient advs. per line, 8 ins2.tions......20 cts
Each additional insertion, per line. .. 5 ets
Business notices, per line........
Job Printing of every kind t
ness and dispatch. The Warcuman office has
been Tofitted with Power Presses and New
Type, and everything in the rinting line can
be executed in the most artistic mannerand ¢
the luwest rates. Terms—CASH.
All letters should be addressed to
P. GRAY MEEK, Proprietor