Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 05, 1894, Image 8

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Bema Ja
Bellefonte, Pa., Jan. 5, 1824.
To CORRESPONDENTS. — No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
so ——
— Many Bellefonters are laid up
with the grip.
——Joshua Foulk and his drum
corps helped blow in the New Year.
by the Central Pennsylvania railroad in
a few days.
——Centre county’s new officials
Messrs Condo, Miles and Rumberger
are petting acclimated.
Post-master Feidler, of this
place, has only a few days over two
weeks to serve under his commission.
——Luther Frank, a former Rebers-
burg merchant, will succeed sheriff Con-
do as traveling salesman for a Philadel-
phia firm.
— The Wheelmen’s club of Belle-
fonte banqueted at Ceader’s on Mon-
day night. The boys had a very enjoy-
able evening.
. ——The public schools opened for the
winter term, on Tuesday. Teachers and
scholars alike feeling refreshed by the
two week’s rest.
——A majority of the Bellefonte
business men reported the most business
during the holiday season just ended
that they have ever enjoyed.
——The R. B, Wigton & Sons fire
brick works at Philipsburg have closed
indefinitely, throwing about one hun-
dred and twenty-five men and boys out
of employment.
——Though the holiday week wasn’t
calculated to cause much excitement
here the truly remarkable weather had
a telling effect on the number of people
seen on the streets.
—— Superintendent Wilbur F. Reed-
er, of the Methodist Sunday school, was
presented with a gold pen on Sunday,
A slight token of the esteem in which
he is held by the school.
—— A blast from Morris’ Armors gap
quarries recently threw a large rock
over one thousand feet to the home of
Erastus Robb, where it smashed the
cornice and broke through the porch
—M. F. McKelvey, whose home is
at Martha Furnace, was so badly in-
jured while braking on the Pittsburg
division of the P. R. R, on Wednesday
morning, that he was taken to the Al-
toona hospital where his left foot was
-—Mr Robert M. Henderson, who re-
sides on Hunter’s back farm, near
Hunter's station, on the Buffalo Run
rail road, will have his sale of farm stock
and implements on Thursday, Murch
8th, and hereby gives notice of the same
in order that there may be no conflict
of dates in that community.
—— Post-master Feidler started on a
trip to Penns Valley, on Saturday after-
noon, and when he arrived in Centre
Hall he discovered he was driving an-
other man’s horse which he had taken
in mistake for one he had ordered from
the livery. Both horses were greys.
— Centre county Pomcena Grange
No. 13 will meet in the hall of Bald
Eagle Grange, at Milesburg, on Thurs-
day, January 11th, 1894 at half past ten
o'clock a. m. Reports of important
committees, installation of officers and
exemplification of unwritten work dur-
ing the day.
——The Zion band was in town on
New Years day and delighted all who
heard it. It is about the strongest mus-
ical organization in the county, the
Millbeim band possibly excepted, and
gels better every year. Our only regret
is that it does not find a pretext to get
to town oftener.
——The Swedish comedy novelty
“Ole Olson” played to a full house at
Garman’s on Wednesday night. All the
members of the company were fair in
their roles except Lottie Williams, as
Genie, and Clayte E. White, as the doc-
tor. They were as clever a pair of
specialty artists as has been on a Belle-
fonte stage for a long time.
~The bar keepers contest for a
diamond pin, offered by the Logan
Steamer Co., ended Monday evening,
and George Schoff, of the Bush House,
won. He raised $107,830; Harry Rine,
of the Brant, had $95.25; and Walter
Garrity, of Haag’s hotel, had $4.00. In-
asmuch as Mr. Rine came so near the
winner he was presented with a very
pretty gold pin.
——A successful and amusing fair
during the holiday week netted the
Logan Steam Fire Engine Co. nearly
two hundred dollars. A unique feature
was a pea guessing contest. The rate
was fixed at five cents a guess and the
person who named nearest to the right
number of peas in a glass jar was to re-
ceive a ton of anthracite coal. Will
Runkle came nearest to the right num-
ber, 8767, with his guess of 87566. The
coal was presented to the Logans by the
Bellefonte Fuel & Supply Co.
ER FOR JANUARY. —At the opening |
the new year a reactionary storm wave
{ will have just expended itself in western
"regions, und a cold wave with rising ba- |
rometer will be pressing eastward be- |
hind the storms. By about the 3d, the |
' colder weather with clearing conditions |
. will have reached the regions of the
A new schedule will be adopted : the 5th, 6th and 7th. Expect rain and
Atlantic. At the same time the temp-
erature will begin to rise and the ba-
rometer will be falling in the west,
The 4th is the centre of a regular storm
period, with the new moon on the 6th,
calling for a crisis of the period about
snow during the passage eastard of thew
higher temperature and falling barome-
ter, but be on the watch for the cold
wave that iscertain to follow. These
cold waves often set in almost at the
first appearance of the storm in the far
west and north, while regions further to
the east have several days of growing
warmth, and thréatening storm condi-
tions, but as the storm wave works it-
self forward in its inevitable course to the
east, the cold wave will be found
pressing immediately in the rear of the
storm area. A partial relaxation from
cold will centre on the 10th and 11th
and reactionary squalls of rain and
snow will appear at many points along
the progressive line of change from
west to east. Renewed cold will follow
promptly and severely.
The 16th is the central day of the
next period, with the moon’s first quar-
ter on the evening of the 14th. It will
turn warmer in westerly regions by the
14th and during the 15th to 18th, the
warm wave will grow in extent and de-
gree causing storms of rain and snow in
its regular advance eastward. About
the 21st and 23d it will grow warmer
and more storms of rain and snow will
appear, the crisis of the disturbances be-
ing reached about the time of the full
moon on the 21st. Look for the cold!
wave to bring up the rear promptly and |
severely, remembering that the ‘rear’
in the far westerly parts is always two
Hope Hose Co., No. 2. of Lock
Haven, held its 13th annual banquet
on New Year's night. We regret that
we were unable to accept an invitation
to attend.
——'Squire John Kinch, aged 62
years, died at his home in Franklin-
ville, on Tuesday morning, aftera two
week’s illness with pneumonia, Several
children reside in this county.
——An eighteen months old daugh-
ter of George Schirm, of Tyrone, was
burned to death Monday night. During
her parents obsence at a church donation
she pulled a lamp over on herself. Be-
On Thursday the 28th Mrs. Harper, who
bad heen sick for more than six years
died of Brights disease at her home on
Thomas street.
Mrs. Hurper’s maiden name was Miss
Annie Cronemiller, 2 daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Crouemiller who were
among the first settlers of Penns Valley.
She was born the 24th of November
11840, in Aaronsburg, where her early
fore the screams of the other children
attracted neighbors the little one had
been fatally burned. :
—— A delightful reception for the
young men was held in the Y. M. C.
A. roows on Monday evening. Music
and various amusements were provided
girlhyod was spent. In 1860 she mar-
ried Mr. Harper and came with him to
Bellefonte in 1869, and in the twenty
four years she made this her home she
was ever the kind woman, earnest
Christian and generous giver. Confirm-
ed in the Reformed church when she
| was only 18 years old, she was always a
"leader in all its energies.
for the entertainment of the guests and
coffee and sandwiches, served free to all,
added much to the pleasure of the event.
——Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Naginey |
will soon return to Bellefonte to make
there future home. Frank was former.
ly a furniture dealer here and thought!
to better himself by moving to Athene,
Pa., where he has been for more than
a year. The Daily News of that place
announces his intended return to Belle-
——On Tuesday morning while Mr,
Andrew Gregg, of Potter Twp. and W.
H. Taylor, of Spring, were driving in
the pike and when in the vicinity of
Mallory’s blacksmith shop, the king
bolt in the buggy broke throwing both
occupants out. Mr." Taylor escaped un-
hurt, but Mr. Gregg had a thumb badly
smashed. The horse ran a short dis-
tance and stopped.
——The marriage of Robert Durst, of |
this place, and Miss Maggie Kane, of |
Axe Mann, was performed at the home
of Rev. McArdle, on Bishop street, on
Tuesday evening. The groom is a step-
to four days before even the front of the
storm movements has fairly reached |
the more easterly and southerly ex-
tremes of our great continent. It will
be frosty and cool generally for several |
days after the last named reactionary
storms. |
The last storm period of the month |
begins about the 20th and ends about |
the 80th. During 11s existence the reg-
ular changes in temperature, barometric
pressure, wind currents and all phbe-
nomens belonging to a regular storm
period, will show themselves in regular,
progressive order: All who have been
for any time careful students of nature,
or who have followed our fore-casts and
instructions for only a limited time
have discovered that extreme western
regions, as a rule, get all the phases of
storm periods earlier than central,
southern and eastern parts ot the conti-
nent. This is especially true in refer-
ence to the cold waves that rush in from
the northwest as sequels to almost every
storm period. When storms of an
equatorial origin dominate a period, the
south has rain, wind and thunder with
only thecold wave feature in the north
and west. All these facts are replete
with interesting study, besides the prac-
tical relation they bear tothe weal and
comfort of man and beast. January is
apt to end fair and frosty.
BELLEFONTE — After an illness of five
weeks Hdwin Tyson Esq. of Philips.
burg, died at his home in that place on
Thursday evening of last week. All
that medical skill could do was done to
save his life but ’twas of no avail.
Deceased was born in York county,
this state, on December 4th, 1834.
Twenty-two years later he married Miss
Eliza Heory and after a ten years resi-
dence in the county of his birth he
moved to this place where he successful -
ly conducted the meat market now own-
ed by Frank B. Stover, on High street.
He resided here twelve or fourteen years
when he moved to Philipsburg and con-
tinued in the meat business. One son,
William, who is the P. R. R. agent at
Vail, two daughters Sarah and Katie,
with their widowed mother, survive to
mourn the loss. which none but those
who ate bereaved of a loving father and
husband can realize.
Funeral services were held at his late
home on Friday evening and the body
was brought to this place the following
morning and laid to rest by the side of
the oldest daughter, Annie, who died in
girlhood during their residence here.
Constans Commandery K. T. of this
place, in full regalia attended the tun-
Mr. Tyson was & man of whom noth-
ing but good can be said. His life, al.
ways christian and unassuming, was
that of the honorable man we know him
to have been. In church, social and
political life he was known for his hon-
esty and strength of purpose. In his
death Philipsburg has lost an esteemed
——Chief Kellar, of the T.ock Haven
police force, has just received a reward
of $400 offered by the National Board
of Underwriters for the arrest of an in
son of Cap’t. J. H. Montgomery and
has always been a popular young man.
MAN extends its congratulations.
bride is in every way fitted to make | ailment when he died. An
‘him an amiable wife. The WATCH- | tion after his death revealed the fact
Nuturally an
active, robust woman she was alway,
present with a strong heart and a will-
ing hand to do what she could whether
atthe side of the sick or needy, the
Sunday school or in the general work
of the church, and even after her health
failed, during all the years of her suffer-
ingsit was of some one else and nev-
er of self that she thought.
To her devoted husband and many
relations ber death is an irreparable loss
for never was there a more considerate
wife or friend, but they in their bereave-
ment bave the consolation of know-
ing that ‘it is well with her soul.”
At the funeral services Monday morn-
ing at the house and at the Reformed
church Rev. D. M. Wolf and Rev. M.
0. Noll, her pastor, officiated and the
large number of people present at both
places gave evidence of the esteem in
which she was held.
Broke His Lec WHILE Taxing Off
His SHOE.—The death of the venerable
John W. Stuart at his home in Mar-
tha Furnace, on Monday evening De-
cember 24th, 1893, ended a long and
useful life in that community and solv-
ed a problem which had baffled bis
physician-for weeks. The old gentle-
man bad been suffering a long time with
what everyone thought to be rheumatism
and the doctor was treating him for that
that the right leg had been broken be-
— The big candle in the window of | tween the ankle and knee and it was
of Schreyer’s carpet store, which had
kept people guessing as to how long it
would burn since before Christmas,
went out just after noon on Wednesday.
Thos. Moore, of F. P. Blair & Cos,
jewelers, was nearest the correct number
of hours it would burn. His guess of 200
came within 6 hours and 50 minutes of
the correct time, 193 hours and 10
minutes, and he won the Turkish rug.
—— On New Year's night the Logan
Steam Engine Co, held its first annual
full dress ball. For years the fire-laddies |
have been having an annual dance, but
they have all been masquerades. This
time, however, a change was made and as
of old all who attended had an excellent
time. The dance was held in Bush’s
Arcade and what with a good floor,
splendid music by Spangenberg’s or-
chestra, lots of pretty girls and gallant
young men, nothing was lacking to
make an enjoyable evening. A neat
sum was realized from the dance.
——A party of dranken Hungarians
attacked Mr. and Mrs. Phil Garbrick,
of Coleville while on their way to this
place Monday evening. Phil succeeded
in fighting them off until his wile es-
caped to the house of a neighbor and
then, deeming ‘discretion the better
part of valor’’ tovk to his heels. He
returned with a party of boys from
about Colevilie, but the Huns, were too
much for them so the aid of Sheriff Con-
do and a posse was sought. By the
time the sheriff arrived, however, the
dagos were all quieted down and no ar-
rests were made.
——The Logan machine works of
this place are still very busy placing
steam heating plants and plumbing, they
have just completed the heating sys tem
for the new hotel at the State College,
embracing very large twin low pressure
boilers conveying the steam to seventy
one radiators on the different floors.
The test was made on Monday and again
on Thursday and was entirely satisfac-
tory, doing its work easy and noiseless.
This firm have also just completed
two large jobs in Mifflin county and are
now placing the apparatus to heat the
Presbyterian church at Lewistown.
—— While driving from Stormstown
to Pine Grove Mills, last Friday even-
ing, Dr. A. R. Markel, of Tyrone, and
his brother, who resides in Stormstown,
got lost in the Barrens.” They could
not keep track ot the many cross roads
that so confuse travelers in that region
and not being able to borrow or buy a
lantern at a farm house where they
stopped they continued toward Scotia.
‘When in sight of the latter place Mr
Markle, who was driving ahead, came to
a sudden turn in the road and before he
could realize his danger horse, buggy
and all went tumbling down a 35 foot
embankment into an abandoned ore
shaft. Fortunately the soft mud saved
the horse from serious injury and the
buggy had a broken shaft as the result
of its tumble. Mr. Markel saved him-
self by jumping.
that trouble that had caused the con-
tinuous illness and finally death.
John W. Stuart was 82 years and 13
days of age and was one of the earliest
settlers of the Bald Eagle valley. All
his long life he followed the honorable
occupation of a farmer and enjoyed the
thorough esteem ot all who knew him,
His first marriage, in 1829, to a Miss
Boyles was blessed with . two children,
James now in Kansas, and Mrs. Mas-
sey Richards, of Erie. In 1847 he mar-
ried Miss Patience Williams and one
son, H. M. Stuart, now at home, blessed
this latter union. Deceased had been a
member of the Baptist church for more
than a half century. And his widow,
now in her 82nd year, with his sons and
daughter mourn his death. County
Treasurer John Q Miles is a nephew.
Funeral services were held on Wed-
FONTE.—At a regular meeting of Coun-
cil on Monday evening, the regular
business being transacted, president
Potter called attention to the fact that
under a recent act of Legislature it was
necessary for the appointment of a
Board of Health for the town. The
act was read and the names of Drs.
Geo. H. Harris, J. Li. Seibert and R.
G. H. Hayes, Wilbur F. Reeder and Col.
Wm. Shortlidge were submitted. Coun-
cil ratified them and the gentlemen now
constitute a Board of Health for the
town, Their terms of office range from
five to one year and two are from the
North, two from the South and one
from the West ward.
The only other business of importance
considered was regarding the street
lighting question. The: contract ex-
pires on the 10th inst and Supt. Kitson,
of the Edison Co., asked for a new con-
tract, which council did not feel justified
in signing just as that time, since it was
said that the chairman of the Street
committee had begun negotiations with
a firm to supply better lighting at a
cheaper rate. Just what they
were was not known because of his ab-
sence. Upon motion the present con-
tract was exiended one year from the
date of its expiration.
On Tuesday Frank Hammer and Ira
Crawford, of Corning, N. Y., and
George D. Kennedy, of Jersey Shore,
the former two gentlemen representa-
tives of the trainmen and the latter of
the telegraph operators of the Fall
Brook rail-way, came to this place and
presented Mr. John I. Walsh with a
handsome gold watch and fob.
This very graceful proceeding was a
testimonial of the esteem in which Mr.
‘Walsh is held by his former associates
and a mark of appreciation that falls
only to the lot of those whose integrity
and faithfulaess to business merits it.
Fer years Mr. Walsh was train dis-
patcher on the Fall Brook system and
came here to take charge of the same
department for the new C. R. R. of Pa.
——A new system of heating and
ventillation has just been placed in the
Clinton county court house.
——The P. R. R. office safe at Clear-
field was robbed of $150 during the tem-
porary absence of employees on Christ-
mas day.
——Millheim is thanking the new
post master, J. C. Smith, for fitting up a
commodious and preity office for that
place. : ;
——Mens new fall and winter suits
double breasted, square cut cheviot and
serge cheviots, black, navy blue, brown
and mixed at ail prices. Lyon & Co.
——The Millheim Journal says that
Prothonotary W. F. Smith entertained
a number of his friends to a New Year’s
dinner, at which they all bad a fire
time. Mr. Smith will probably move
to Bellefonte in the Spring.
——Messrs H. W. Bickle, W. W,
Royer and J. D. Wagner, Auditors for
Centre county, are at work on the books
io the Commissioners} and Treasurer.
S. D. Gettig Esq., is acting as clerk to
the board.
——The musical convention at Hun-
ter’s station under the direction of P. H.,
Meyer is thus far very successful.
Ninety singers and a number of horns
with a grand chorus are making the
convention a very interesting one.
——The Daily Gazette's “Most Popu-
lar Fireman’’ contest which had run for
five weeks, ended on Tuesday night at
twelve o'clock. J. M. Cunningham, a
Logan, was the winner with 8455 votes.
A. S. Garman, of the Undine Co., was
second with 2511.
——On Tuesday of last week the di-
rectors of the Grangers fire insurance
association of this county, met at the
Brant house and elected the following
officers for 1894. President, James A.
Keller, of Centre Hall ; Vice Pressdent,
1. 8. Frain, of Marion twp; Secretary,
C. Dale, Jr., Benner; Treasurer, W.
A. Kerr, of Centre Hill. The associa-
tion 1s said to be in excellent condition
Too.—Last Saturday evening, says the
Williamsport Gazette and Bulletin, two
young men of Muncy, named Frye and
Smith respectively, hired an outfit and
drove to Hughesville where they pro-
ceeded to fill up with liquid disturber,
after which they undertook to paint the
town a brillant carmine bue. They
drove about insulting persons they met
and daring them to fight. Finally they
met Rev. George W. Glenn, a Metho-
dist minister, whom they first abused by
words and then assaulted with a whip,
injuring him about the head and face,
Recovering from the first shock, the
preacher, who is a very muscular man»
surprised his assailants by wading into
them in such vigorous tyle that they
were soun glad to cry enough. In the
meantime the constable who was on
their track bad come up, and one of
the toughs was arrested, the other es-
caping with the tcam. The prisoner
broke jail in the night. On Monday,
warrants were sworn out for their arrest,
and the minister will prosecute them to
the full extent of the law.
News Purely Personal.
—Mr. Gus Lyon, of Philadelphia, Sundayed
with his brother and sisters in this place.
—Will Curtin, cf Philadelphia, only son of
Ex-Gov. A. G. Curtin, spent Sunday here.
—Among the many welcome callers at the
Warcamax otfice the past week was Mr. H.
Whiteleather, of Abdera, Clinton county.
—Dr. and Mrs. Welch and Miss Katharine
Reamer, of Williamsport, are visiting at the
home of Mr. Harry Reamer, on south Thomas
—Miss Aara Sechler, returned toher studies
at Wilson College, ¢n Tuesday. the samej}day
that Misses Rebecca Blanchard and Eleanor
Mitehell returned to Wellesley.
—Mr. James White, one of the most promi-
nent miners of the Houtzdale region, was in
town during the early part of the week, called
hither by the death of Mrs. Keith his aunt,
—Ex-Prothonotary L. A. Schaeffer, Mrs. 8.
and daughter Helen returned to their home
in this place after having spent the holiday
week with the family of Dr. Coolidge, in
—Jas. Passmore Esq, of Philipsburg, well
known as one of the most popular hotel keep-
ersof Central Pennsylvania, and a most pros-
perous coal-operator, had business in town on
—Nrs. Frank Harris, nee Miss Nell Rey-
nolds, a sister of Col. W. Fred Reynolds visi-
ted at the home of her brother at the corner of
Linn and Allegheny streets last week. She
departed for her home in Woonsocket, R. I.
on Monday. :
—Mr. Jos. Gilliland, than whom Clearfield
county has no more reliable Democrat or de-
serving citizen, with Mrs. Gilliland, spent a
day in Bellefonte, last week to the gratifica-
tion of their many friends.
—Mr. Geo, H. Wistar, of Howard, who has
filled a desk in the auditor's end of the Pcsg
Office departinent at Washington has been
promoted to a Post Office Inspectorship. One
of the most important and responsible posi-
tions in the service.
—Miss Fannie Twitmyer, oldest daughtar of
Mr. Wilbur Twitmyer of Water street, depart.
ed for Millersville on Tuesday morning after
having spent a pleasant Christmas vacation at
home. She isan instructor in the music de-
partment of the Millersville Normal school.
—0On Monday Jack McClellan, who is now a
P. R. R. supervisor at Blairsville, Wm, Curtin,
of Philadelphia, and W. T. Speer, Sup't of the
Phenix Planing Mill, accidently met on the
streets in this place. It was a coincidence ;
for just twenty years before those three
gentlemen had started the Bellefonte ecar-
Horses AND CATTLE FREE. —Dr Leon-
ard Pierson, Professor of Practical
Veterinary Science in the University
of Pa., will again give the instruction
in Veterinary Science to the classes in
Agriculture at the Pa., State College,
during the winter term which began
Jan. 3rd, 1894.
A free clinic will be held at the Ex-
periment Station barn at State College,
once every two weeks, when a limited
number of horses, cattle, sheep, Ete.
will be treated free of charge to give
the students a better opportunity of be-
coming familiar with the diseases and
ailments of live stock.
Any one having an animal which
they wish treated, will kindly commu-
nicate with the undersigned at the ear-
liest possible moment, giving a descrip-
tion and history of the case.
To the owners of such animals as are
accepted, ample notice will be given of
the date on which such animals will be
operated upon,
Address all communications concern-
ing the matter to H. J. Waters, Depart-
ment of Agriculture, State College, Pa.
——Coma and see the largest line of
ladies coats and jackets in this part of
the State. Just got them in—the latest
styles. Lyon & Co.
WARD.—The Christmas service held by
the junior Epworth League in the
Methodist church, at Howard, was a de.
cided success. The programme was ar=
ranged and carried out by the little
folks with a vim and entertaining
manner that thoroughly delighted all
who were in attendance.
Ethel Ryan red the program then the
entertainment was begun with a Christ-
mas anthem. Rev. N. B. Smith follow-
ed with prayer after which the junior
Leaguers let loose their talents in the
various events. Clair Tipton, Mamie
Shope, May Reber, Emma Weber, Net-
tie Hcuse and Edith and Lola Smith all
had numbers which they performed in a
very creditable manner.
The children have been enthusiastic
workers in the cause of Christ and when
the entertainment closed their president,
Miss Nellie Kline, presented the church
with two altar chairs and a large hym-
nal on behalf of the order. The pastor
——~Storm serges in all the new col
ors. Lyon & Co.
Sunday night the venerable Mrs. Mich-
ael Keith expired very suddenly’ with
‘heart disease, while her physician was
preparing a prescription for her. De-
ceased had for a number of years been a
resident of Belletonte and her home on
Logan street was known for its cheerful-
ness and hospitality by numerous
friends who will miss the old lady. She
will be well remembered by travelers on
the Boalsburg pike, for she kept the Big
Hollow toll-house for years and while
there she made friends with all who
came in contact with her. Two
daughters survive her.
Interment was made in the Catholic
cemetery yesterday morning at 10:30.
—— The best mackintoshes in navy
blue for ladies at $4. The best we have
ever seen for the money. Lyon & Co.
——Among the grip patients who
had a rather serious time of it and are
now convalescing are Squire Samuel
Foster, Mr. John Powers, and H. B.
———Holiday goods at Green’s.
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by Gro. W. Jackson & Co:
The following are the quotations up tosix
o'clock, Thursday evening, when our paper
goes to press:
hite wheat.........eeisnsassannans avesves sorsaases 55
Red wheat ... 60
Rye, per bushel........... 56
Corn, ears, per bushel..... 22%
Corn, shelled, per bushel. 50
Qats—new, per bushel. 32
Barley, per bushel.... 48
Ground laster, per ti 9 50
Buckwheat per bushel 65
Cloverseed, per bushes. to $7 00
Bellefonte Produce Markets.
Corrected weekly by Sechler & Co
Potatoes per bushel ...........cccninnincnn 50
Eggs, per dozen........ 25
Lard, per pound.... 10
CountryShoulders. 10
Sides.... 12
Hams... 14
Tallow, per pound.. 4
Butter, per pound..
The Democratic Waichman.
Published every Friday morning, in Belle-
fonte, Pa., at $2 pez 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-
tising by the quarter, half year, or year, as fol
lows :
SPACE OCCUPIED. | 3m | 6m ly
One inch (1211nes this type.........|$5 |§ 8 |§ 11
Two inches....ccauseean renee wl 7130] 16
Three inches....ccusiieins ei [1015 | 20
uarter Column (4}4 inches).......| 12 | 20 | 80
alf Column ( 9 inches)....... ...| 20 | 35 | BB
One Column (19 inches)...............| 35 | 65 | 100
Advertisements in special column, 25 pe
cent. additional.
Transient advs. per line, 8 insertions...... 20 ois.
Each additional insertion, per line..
ocal notices, per line..............
Business notices, per line.........
Job Printing of every kind d
ness and dispatch, The WarcamAN office has
been refitted with Power Presses and New
Type, and everything in the printing line can
be executed in the most artistic mannerand g
the luwest rates. Terms—CASH.
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P. GRAY MEEK, Proprietor