Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., Jan. 27, 1893.
To CorrespoNDENTS. — No communications
‘piiblished unless accompanied by the real 2
» > elected ccurt officials were all
places and conducted themselves with
name of the writer.
"THINGS ABOUT TOWN & COUNTY
——Hold off for the opera on Febru-
——Mr. P. J. Neff, of] Zion, was in
“town on Monday.
——The price of hemlock is going up
and lumbermen are happy.
—— With to-day’s sessions the Far-
mer’s Institute, at Centre Hall, will
——George M. Marks, an old rail-
oader from Tyrone, wasin town on
——Mrs. Archie Allison has been
visiting her sister Mrs. Charles Gilmore
——Out of forty-eight fire plugs in
Bellefonte only five were frozen up af-
ter that awful cold snap.
-=—— Miss Elizabeth Stuart, of State
College, spent Wednesday in town, the
guest of Mrs. John Olewine.
——Miss Katherine Harris left Tues-
- day morning for Harrisburg, where she
expects to visit several wecks.
——The WATCiiMAN has been hear-
ing from many subscribers within the
past few weeks. Come, pay up, all of
-—— Attorney James C. Noll, of this
‘place, appeared as counsel in a case be-
ing tried before the Blair county court,
Miss Emma Hughes gave a pro-
gressive game party last night in honor
of the Misses Henkels and Lambert, of
—— Tt got quite warm on Wednesday
and Mr, Calvin Waltz, of Pleasant Gap,
tried the sleighingin to town. He call-
ed at this office.
' ——Mrs. James Rankin and Miss
Rankin entertained a few of their
friend’s most delightfully, on Saturday
evening at a High Tea.
——Michael Garvin, conductor on a
Bellefonte Central R. R. freight train
visited his mother 1n Tyrone during
the fore part of the week.
——Mrs. D. H. Hastings and Mrs. W
F. Reeder chaperoned a sleighing party
that feasted on chicken and waffles at
Centre Hall, Monday evening.
——If your feet have been frost bit-
ten, and are sore or itchy, you will find
equal parts of spirits of turpentine and
balsam of copabia a speedy and effec-
——Mrs. Eric Pyle, of Atlantic City,
is visiting in Bellefonte. She is not
looking as well as usual ; but her friends
hope that the mountain air will prove
——The South ward Democratic cau-
cus will meet in the Register’s office in
the Court House, on Saturday evening
February 4th, to nominate ward officer’s
and delegates to the borough convention:
——Mr. Sol. Poorman dropped in to
see us on Tuesday morning and turned
the tables on us. We are now indebted
to one subscriber for nearly two years
But Mr. Poorman is satisfied to take his
pay on the weekly installment plan.
—— Miss Annie Dorris, of Hunting-
don, the young woman who designed
the windows for the Presbyterian
church, in this place, has just been re-
quested to design a 6 x 6} ft window for
the Woman's building at the World's
——Mr. L, O. Meek is home from
Washington ona pleasure trip. He
means to make the most of the sleighing
as only a United States senator or a real
estate man can afford the five dollar an
hour rates that are charged in the Dis-
trict of Columbia.
——John G. Love, John H. Orvis,
and J. C. Meyer, of Centre; Geo. B.
Orlady, John M. Bailey and K. Lovell,
of Huntingdon, compose a committee of
this judical district to revise the rules of
court relating to the argument list,
They will make their report in due
——About the cutest little thing we
have seen for some timeisa minature
rocking chair made entirely out of tur-
key quills which was brought into this
office on Friday. It is the handi-work
of Harry S. Freeman the WATCcHMAN'S
special correspondent at Howard, and is
indeed a novelty.
—— What promises to be ene of the
best attractions of the season will be giv-
en at the Opera House next Saturday
evening. Lincoln J. Carter’s magnifi-
cent scenic production, the “Fast Mail.”
This is said to be a melodrama of more
than ordinary merit. The play has an
absorbing plot and the lines are all
strong. There is plenty of humor to re-
lieve the pathce, and altogether it is
hard to get a play of more perfect sym-
metry. The members of the producing
company are said to show a good con-
ception of the author's ideas, and they
portray them with commendable sc
A Sport WEEK OF Courr.—The |
first week of the regular January term of
court was concluded on Thursday morn-
. ing, all the criminal cases having been |
heard, and Judge Furst then adjourned
until next Monday morning, when the
‘civil list will be taken up. The newly
in their |
credit. Ex-Sheriff Thos. J. Dunkle,
was appointed court crier vice Bartrim
Galbraith Dec’d. The cases were taken
up and disposed of as follows :
Leah A. Roger vs. Jacob F. Royer,
‘ her husband, charged with dasertion.
There was nothing but an unpleasant
family quarrel in this case. The court
placed the costs upon the husband and
directed the wife to return to him
for future support. No allowance
The Commonwealth list being small
and none of them ready for trial
the case of R. C. Bowers Granite
Co., of Vermont, vs. Cyrus Hunter, of
Stormstown, taken from the civil list,
was next called for trial. It involved
a disputed billed of $32 for marble.
The jury found a verdict in favor of Mr.
Estate of C. H. Hirlinger vs. W. H.
Benner, civil case, litigants from Phil-
ips burg, to recover price of suit of
clothes. Verdict $17.50, for plaintiff.
Com. vs. George E. Weld—E. G.
Jones prosecutor. Suit brought to recover
the value of a lot of wood claimed to
have been stolen, near Port Matilda.
Verdict of not guilty.
J. R. McClellan vs. George Bradford.
The facts briefly stated, as brought out
on trial, were that Bradford converted
to his own use $48 worth of hay on the
Lee farm, in Potter township, belong-
ing to the plaintiff, which was purchas-
ed by him ata public sale on the Lee
farm in March, 1892. Verdict of $21.
Com. vs. John L. Rockey, assault
with intent. Prosecutrix. Rebecca A.
Welner. True bill. Continued
Com. vs. E. T. Tuten. editor of the
Republican, and W. H. Musser ; libel.
Prosecutor, L. C. Bullock, Milesburg.
On motion of the District Attorney, the
prosecution against Editor Tuten was
nolle prossed. Musser was found guilty
and recommended to the mercy of the
Court. Sentence not imposed. This
was a case brought by L. C. Bullock
whom Musser, an insurance agent, had
charged with setting fire to his carriage
works in Milesburg to get insurance.
The libelous article appearing in the
Com. vs. Philip Flora and Henry
Swab; larceny. Prosecutor, Samuel
Page. Bill ignored.
Com. vs. Wm. Armstrong and John
Brenno, Jr.; assault and battery. Pros-
ecutor. Jere Funk. True bill. $5 fine
and } costs for Armstrong and $10 fine
and balance costs for Brenno.
Com. vs, Lewis Watson and Peter
McGovern ; forcible entry and deten-
tion. Prosecutor, Samuel Midlam,
Verdict not guilty, costs : Peter McGov-
ern pay three-fourths and Lewis Watson
pay one fourth ot the costs.
Com. vs. Wm. Thomas, f. and b. De-
fendant pleaded guilty and usual sen-
tence was imposed.
Com. vs. Ed. Matley and John Bren-
no, Jr. Casetried on Wednesday ; jury
returned verdict of guilty. Sentence.
Ed. Matley pay fine of $10 and one. halt
the costs ; John Brunno, Jr., puy fine of
$20 and one half the costs of prosecution.
Com. vs. Furst P. Crider ; attempt to
fire building in Bellefonte. Grand
Jury to the surprise of all, ignored the
bill. This was the case that excited
such attention here last December, ard
itsending was a general surprise. The
WATcHMAN published a full account at
the time of the hearing.
Thos. J. Ingram vs Beech Creek R.
R. Co. case to recover damages fora
cow killed on the rail-road. Verdict for
plaintiff of $36.49.
Trustees of Bellefunte Academy vs
‘Wm L. McMeen, suit to recover mort-
gage, Verdict of $1778,73 for plaintiff,
Executors of M. A. Smith Dec’d. vs
Executors of Geo. Meyer Dec’d revival
of an old judgment. Verdict for plain-
tiff in sum of $1418.
Com. vs Wm Rhinesmith, f. and b.
Jennie Meese prosecutrix. Bail entered
for support in sum of $300.
Com. vs Charles Flynn, f. and b.
True bill, usual sentence. Mertie
Yesterday morning the jurors were
discharged and the court continued
in session during the afterncon. A
number of road views were heard and
soma cases before the argument court
were taken up.
MusicaL CoNvENTION AT Rock
SpriNGS.—Beginning Monday evening
February 6th and concluding with two
grand concerts, one on Thursday and
one on Friday evening, Prof. P. H.
Meyer, of Boalsburg, will conduct a
musical convention at Rock Spring.
Considerable talent has been secured to
make the sessions entertaining.
——A trestle 840 feet long is required
to get the new Mahoning valley rail-
roal through Curwensvillee When
done there will be 162,000 feet of lum-
ber in it.
——Sheriff John Mowery, of Colum-
bia county, had business in Milesburg
—— Paul B. DuChaillu,
‘ Taesday evering.
will sing the “Pirates of Penzance,” on
Tuesday evening February 14th.
—— A Lock Haven minister married
a couple in four minutes last Friday
night. He was certainly hustling for
——John H. Cole, a Clearfield man,
was killed at Steelton, N. Y., last Ffi-
day morning, He was a rail-road
——A note from Mr. Frank Stein-
kirchner of Newton, Kansas, intorms us
that Leis well and getting along nicely
in the west.
~—— General D. H. Hastings lectured
on “The Campaign Orator,” for the
benefit of the Tyrone railroaders’ Y. M:
C. A., last night.
——Rev. A.J. Bean and family, of
Tyrone, are being sorely afflicted with
diphtheria. Two children have already
died and now Mr. Bean is dangerously
—— Negotiations are pending for the
building of a railrcad through Fulton
county. Itis the only county in the
State not having any communication
with the outside world by rail.
——The editor of a paper down in
Alabama announces that he will hence-
forth run his paper for the benefit of his
relatives and friends and will depend on
his salary as road overseer for a living.
——Last winter the weather was at-
tributed to a change in the course of the
Gulf Stream. Upon this basis of reason-
ing the logical explanation ofthe pres-
ent freeze out temperature is that the
Gulf Stream has resumed business at
the old stand.
—— Hon. Eckley B. Cox, president of
American Association of Mechanical
Engineers, will lecture at the College
this evening. He was billed for last
Friday night, but sickness prevented
his keeping his engagement. The lec-
ture will be free and should be well at-
——An execution against the prop-
erty of the Iron Car Equipment com-
pany, of New York, whose works are
located at Huntingdon, has just been
issued by Percival Roberts, of Philadel-
phia. Its on a mortgage of $22,500
and the works are now in the hands of
the sheriff of Huntingdon county to be
sold Friday, February 10tk,
——A young woman who said her
name was Margaret Foster and claiming
to have been a teacher in the Altoona
public schools died in the Bellevue
hospital, in New York, from peritonitis
superinduced by a criminal operation
which she said was performed on her
by a doctor to hide her shame and save
an Altoona minister. Investigation has
proven that no girl of such name ever
taught school in Altoona though itis
thought thatshe was a Blair county
girl. She is said to have been beautiful
and died keeping her betrayer’s name a
secret. It has since turned out that her
name was Cresswell and ehe was a daugh
ter of one of Hollidaysburgs oldest fam-
—— According to statistics in the de-
partment of internal affairs there were
just fifty-two passengers killed on the
railroads of the State during the year
ending June 30th last. Fourteen of
this number were killed in the wreck at
the Dock street bridge in Harrisburg.
The number of passengers injured dur-
ing the year were 658. The total num-
ber of passengers, employes and other
persons killed were 1,489. The total
number injured was 8,820. The whole
number killed who were not passengers
or railroad employes was 951. Of this
number it is estimated that seventy-five
per cent. lost their lives while lying on
the railroad tracks while under the in-
fluence of liquor. :
——On Saturday evening next, the
doors of Garman’s Opera House will
swing wide open for the great scenic
production of Lincoln J. Carter’s ‘Fast
Mail.” The railway has often been us-
ed by the dramatist, but never before to
such an extent as in Carter’s famous
play, “The Fast Mail.” A freight
| train with fourteen cars, a lighted ca-
boose and a full-sized locomotive, with
engineer and fireman, crosses the stage
in the most realistic and noisy manner,
while later in the play a great Mississip-
pi river steamboat, with bells and whis-
tles and engines in full operation,
moves in and explodes with terrific
force. A great scene is also given of
Niagara in real tumbling water. The
company is a most efficient one, and
there is a great deal of fun, to go with
the sensational effeete. A special car
for the ecerery is used, and every detail
i is carefully looked to in the stage pro-
" duction of the play.
the african '
explorer lectured in Lock Haven on last |
——The Bellefonte opera company !
A Mimp-WiNnter WEDDING. —The
marriage of Robert Franklin Hunter
| to Emma Graham Butts, was solemniz-
‘ed in the Presbyterian church, in this
place, on Wednesday evening.
Promptly at half past five o'clock the
great doors under the north steeple
‘swung open and as the low sweet strains
church while the guests assembled, burst
forth into the grand swell of “the brides
chorus” from Lohengrin the wedding
party entered: First the ushers, Mr.
James Laurie and Mr. Henry C. Quig-
ley ; Mr. George L. Jackson and Mr.
George R. Meek ; Mr. Charles L. Kurtz
and Mr. Charles M. Parrish, entered
and proceeded up the right centre aisle,
they were followed by the groomsmen
and bridesmaids : Mr. Walter G. Butts,
a brother of the bride, and Miss Marie
Johnston, of Lewistown ; Mr. Charles
Foster, of State College, a cousin of the
groom, and Miss Nannie Hunter, of
Fillmore, a sister of the groom, and Mr.
Hardman P, Harris and Miss Mary
Butts, a sister of the bride. Then came
the bride elect gracefully on the arm of
At the altar the party formed a semi-
circle and Dr. Laurie pronounced the
ceremony, assisted by Rev. George
Elliot. Tt was performed with the ring
and made doubly impressive by the
solemnity given it by the learned
divine. The responses from the bride
and groom were audiblein all parts of
the auditorium and neither one of them
seemed the least disconcerted by the fact
that they were the cynosure of a thous-
and pair of eyes. The wedding over,
the great swells of the pipe organ rolled
out Mendehlson’s wedding march and
the party left the church, going down
the left centre aisle.
The wedding was one of the prettiest
that has been seen in Bellefonte for a
long time. Everything baving been
conducted in that style which alone in-
sures success. The bridesmaids were
dressed in empire gowns of white silk
mull and wore broad sashes and white
ribbon fillets. They carried boquets of
perle roses. The bride wore a princess
gown of white brocaded silk trimmed
with white lilacs and looked altogether
charming under her tulle bridal veil.
A reception was held at the bride’
home on North Allegheny street and
long after the departure of the
happy pair on their tour east,
those who had gathered to celebrate the
nuptials danced and made the festal oc-
casicn one of gladness long to be re-
membered. Myer’s full orchestra fur-
nished the music.
Emma Batts Hunter is the third
daughter of Mrs. Mary Butts, of this
place, and is a young woman of most
estimable character. Her kindly dis-
position and thorough training at home
will doubtless make her the model wife.
Robert Franklin Hunter, the groom,
is the second son of the late Hon. Ben-
jamin Hunter, of Fillmore, and is a
| yeurg man of exceptional talent, hav-
ing graduated at the Philadelphia Aca-
demy of Fine Arts several years ago.
Thinking art more pleasant as a pas-
time than as a profession he accepted
the clerkship of tte Board of County
Commissioners, a position which he now
holds and is filling with dignity and
credit. He has handsomely furnished
appartments in Crider’s Exchange
where be and his wife will begin their
new life, and it is the WATCHMAN'S
sincerest hope that it may be but a con-
CROSTHWAITE —HAUPT. -- A quiet
though interesting wedding ceremony
was performed at the residence of
Simeon Haupt, on South Allegheny
street, on Tuesday evening at half-past
six o'clock. It was the marriage of
his third daughter, Margaret, to Frank
A. Crosthwaite of this place. Rev.
Houck officiating. Only the immediate
relatives being present, The bride is
one of our most estimable young ladies
having been engagad in the telephone
exchange for a long time. Her rela-
tions with patrons of the company were
always pleasant and of a nature to
make all who knew her friends. The
groom is station agent at State College,
the terminus of the Bellefonte Central
rail-road and is a young man of com-
mendable character. In every way
fitted to make his fair bride a worthy
husband. The young couple will reside
here until spring when they will go to
hcuse-keeping at State College.
A Rep Fox as A Ramsir Dog.—
William Sarver, of Sommerset county,
according to his own story, captured a
red fox about three years ago and train-
ed it to hunt rabbits and other small
game with his hunting dog. While
hunting in the’ Allegheny mountains
wild foxes would get on the trail of the
tame one and follow ber close enough
for him to shoot them. Xrequently, he
says, foxes would come to his house at
night, when ' he shot them’ without go-
ing out of the building. Sarver claims
the fox can outrun any dog in the
county, and has run down every rabbit
she has come across. The fox comes
into the house to be fed while the family
is at the table.—Philipshurg Journal.
——Subseribe for the WATCHMAN.
of music, which played through the
Huntingdon county millers have
been troubled with their water ways
—— Dr. Hamlin, of Tyrone, preached
the regular Quarterly sermon, cn Wed-
nesday evening in the Methodist church
and Sunday merning, the Holy Com-
munion will be-administered.
——Mr. A. G. Archey, of Pine
Grove Mills, was in town on Monday
making arrangements for a musical con-
vention in which he is somewhat inter-
ested which will be held at Rock
Mrs. Robert Gilmore will move
her millicery store from the room she
now occupies in the Aiken’s block, to a
vacant room in the Brockerhoff house
block; on Allegbeny street. The ehange
will be made about March 1st.
—For trying to kill S. Harvey
Boyer, a Tyrone restauranter, and then
attempting to take his own life, Wil-
liam Anderson, a cook, has just been
sentenced to pay a fine of $5.00 and un-
dergo an imprisonment of four months
in the county jail at Hollidaysburg.
——-The funeral of Leonard, the little
twelve year old son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Anderson, will take place this af-
ternoon at two o’clock, from his: father’s
residence on Bishop street. Leonard has
been sick for months with consumption
and his death Tuesday night was not
——Shortly before eleven c¢’clock on
Monday night the residence of J. Mil-
ton Furey, in Lock Haven, was discov-
ered to be on fire. The family had re-
tired for the night and escaped with the
greatest difficulty. The roof was burn-
ed off and the walls badly damaged be-
fore the fire could be gotten under con-
——Tyrone had a $20,000 fire on last
Saturday morning. It was discovered
about six o'clock in Harry Wand’s tin
store and quickly communicated to a
four story frame block owned by W. F.
Teller, assignee of W. H. Cutler and
the store of J. J. Miller & Son,
tailors. Insurance will not cover the
loss. 1t 1s supposed to have been of in-
James Mooney, a married Houtz-
dale man, eloped from that place last
Thursday, with eighteen year old So-
phia Basford, of West Moshannon.
Mooney was an energetic blacksmith
and ran off trom a wife and one child.
He took with him $450 in which his
brother, a partner in business, had a
half interest, and the order of Red Men,
of which he was Treasurer, is out just
—— On Sanday last Mrs. Sarah Wat-
son wife of Mr. Tom Watson, died of
pneumonia at fer home at Salt Lick,
Clearfield Co., and was brought to
Gillandtown Tuesday for burial. Mrs.
Watsonwas a most excellent woman and
she will be missed not only by her own
circle of freinds: but by many pleas-
ure seekers, who have partaken of her
hospitality while fishing or ‘hunting
alcng the Susquehanna.
—— Wednesday evening as Mrs.
Eckley and her daughter Bella were
going home from church their horse
took a notion to come down High street
on a two-forty pace. Miss Bella who is
one of the best drivers in the county,
kept the horse in the road. and succeed-
ed in stopping him at the U. B. church,
but ‘as the sleigh struck the railroad
Mrs. Eckley was thrown out headlong
onto the tracks; unconscious sha was
carried into the Bush House where af-
ter some time she recovered sufficiently
to be taken home. Her escape was
almost miraculous and while the doctors
do not apprehend anything serious, she
was badly bruised about the head and
A Vorcano IN BEDFORD COUNTY. —
A Piney Creek correspondent of the
Bedford Gazette gives the following ac-
count of a remarkable natural phenom-
enon in Bedford county :
“Among the recent discoveries is the
‘hot spot,’ or internal volcano which is
getting ready to burst forth in time for
the millennium. This place is found
near the graveyard which belongs to
Fairview church on Green Ridge, about
a mile from the Fulton county line at
Barnes’ Gap. Just how long the steam
and hot air have veen issuing’ from the
crevices inthe rock und coming up
through the earth is not known, nor
how fur beneath the surface is the lake
| which burns with fire and brimstone and
furnishes the heat for this particular
spot. One very significant faet is that
it is near a graveyard.
“One of the coolest days recently Mrs,
Martin visited this place, and ber feet
being very cold she thought she would
step 1n the place where there was no
snow. This ste did, but she did not
stay long, as it was only 8 moment un-
til her fect began to burn and her limbs
were scalded by the steam which is con-
stantly arising from the ground. Many
have been worried over this sudden and
mysterious ‘something’ that they have
songht repentance for their sins.”
Wreck AT Mil HALL.—A. very
serious and what might have proved a
fatal accident occurred about halt past
three o'clock last Saturday morning
near Mili Hall. Engineer Ward Stone-
braker and fireman Harry Luke were in
charge of the locomotive pulling a coal
train, when the tire of one of the driving-
wheels broke off, and the engine with
eight cars left the track and piled up
promiscuously The engineer attempt-
ed tojump when he saw that his en-
gine was going to turn over and though
be was painfully bruised and cut no
serious injury was sustained. None of
the other trainmen were hurt. The
wreck delayed all trains several hours,
until the wrecking crew from Tyrone
cleared it up. Engineer Stonebraker
was taken home on the noon train.
GiaLs READ THIS.—A wise editor
writes: ‘A good many young ladies
appear to find an immense amount of
pleasure in flirting on the streets, but
they may put this down as a certainty,
that when a respectable young man de-
sires the acquaintances: of anyone who
may some day become his wife, he does
not go out on the street to seek her ae-
quaintance through a flirtation. Itis
also a fact worthy of note that the
young ladies who indulge in such a
pastime are generally the last of the sex
to marry. They are allowed to remain
in single blessedness until they at last
reach an age of mature and staid judg-
RADY T0 RECEIVE GRAIN.—We
are authorized to announce that the re-
liable milling firm of Gerberich & Hale
are about ready to begin a general flour-
ing business at their new mill located
at the foot of Race street, in this place.
Their old mill was totally destroyed by
fire last June and the new structure has
been erected on its site. Equipped with
the most modern machinery it promises
a revolution in the grade of Bellefonte
flour. Though an improvement on the
old “Snow Flake” seems an impossibili-
ty Mr. Gerberick hopes to make it.
The mill is now ready to receive grain
of all kinds.
——Lyon & Co. are closing out their
entire winter stock of Overcoats, Liadie’s
Coats etc., at cost. Now is the time to
buy an excellent garment cheap.
Lost.—Oa last Friday or Saturday a
large gold crescent shaped pin studded
with rhine-stones was lost on the streets
of Bellefonte. The finder will be re-
warded by returning same to this office.
——If you want printing of any de,
scription the WATCHMAN office is the
place to have it done.
——Ready made clothing in all its
Storm coats, Overcoats, Suits for men,
boys and children.
Tailoring a specialty, Suits made to
MonTaoMERY & Co.
Magen 2, '93.—J. P. Waddle, of Fillmore, will
have one of the largest sales in Centre coun=
ty. 13 horses, 22 head of cattle, 32 fine ewes,
12 hogs and farming implements of all de-
March 14th.—At the residence of John Hous-
er,’on Nittany Mountain, 24 miles south
west of Pleasant Gap Horses, cows, young
cattle sheep and farm implements. Sale at
1 o'clock p. m.
Maren 21,—At the residence of Uriah Stover,
on the Robert Valentine farm, between Axe
Mann and Pleasant Gap, all kinds of farm
implements, harness, and some fine blocded
cows. Sale at 10 o’clock, a. m.
Marcu 25th.—At the residence of Bernard
Lauth, in Howard township, one mile east of
Howard, at one o’clock p. m. Horses, Mules,
Wagons, Reaper, Mower, Harness, 35-horse
power engine and numerous farm imple-
Rellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by Gro. W. Jackson & Co:
The following are the quotations up tosix
o'clock, Thursday evening, when our paper
oes to press :
Old wheat, per bushel
Red wheat, per bushel
Rye, per bushel..............
Corn, ears, per bushel.....
Corn, shelled, per bushel
Oats—new, per bushel...
Barley, per bushel......
Buckwheat per bushe|
Cloverseed, per bushe;
Bellefonte Produce Markets.
Corrected weekly by Sechler & C
Potatoes per bushel sad 568
Eggs, per dozen... «| 3b
Lard, per pound... 10
Sides... . 8
Hams...... - 124
Tailow, per pcund.... .
Butter, per DOUDd. ccscnisecscssrsseseceersersraenn . 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 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-
Hsing by the quarter, half year, or year, as fol.
One inch (12 1ines this type... $588 (811
TWO INCNROB cueevnretesssinmrres wots le Ja 2 18
Three inches... 10 | 15 | 20
Quarter Column 12 120) 80
alf Column ( 9 inches). 20 | 85 | Bb
One Column (19 inches)...,.. 1 85 | 55 | 100
“Advertisements in special column,25 per
Transient advs. per line, 8 ingertions...... 20 cts
Each additional insertion, per line.......... 5 cts
vocal notices, per line... iui eieeennnne «i265 cts
Business notices, per line........cceereeenenniene 10 ots.
Job Printing of every kind done with neat.
ness and dispatch. The WarcumAn office has
been refitted with Power Presses and New
Type, and everything in the printing line can
he axecuted in the most artistic mannerand ¢
the lowest rates. Terms—--CASH.
All letters should be addressed to
P. GRAY MEEK, Proprietor