Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., Feb. 2, 1894.
To CORRESPONDENTS. — No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
aame of the writer.
THINGS ABOUT TOWN & COUNTY
——To-day, Friday, is ground hog
——A few sleighs were out on Tues-
—Everybody who could get out
went sleighing on Tuesday.
——Louis Fabian, a clerk in Lewin’s
clothing store, has won two cows this
winter on games of chance.
——The Adelphi club assembly, in
the Bush Arcade, on last Friday even-
ing, was a brilliant social success.
— Mrs. Nicholas Mann, of Eagleville,
died suddenly on Saturday. Her inter-
ment was made the following Monday.
——Lula Giffen, an 18 year old ser-
vant in the home of J. H. Curry, of Ty-
rone, was found dead in bed last Satur-
—G. W. Lever, a young son of
’Squire J. H. Lever, of Stormstown, has
embarked in a general merchandise busi-
ness at Warrior’smark.
——Hen-roost robbers are at work in
town. On Tuesday night some one
stole three fat hens and a rooster from
Harry Crissman’s coop.
——Workmen began tearing down
the ruined walls of the old Conrad
house last week. A handsome modern
business block will be erected on the
——Armed with a warrant Joshua
Foulk and Orrin Miller went out to
hunt the latter’s meat, but the place they
searched did not even have so much as
a bone in it.
——George Senser, formerly of Snow
Shoe, was killed on a saw mill on
Panther run last Monday. He was a
nephew of Mr. Shuman Lyon, of
' ——The new engine, Ne-ha-sa-ne, of
the C. R. of Pa, which was in the wreck
that characterized the opening of the
road, is back in service and is now run-
ning regularly over the line.
——A slight fire in the main College
building alarmed State College stu-
dents, Wednesday evening, A room
on the “Prep’’ side caught fire and burn-
ed a hole through the floor before it was
——Dr. James Irwin, of Landers,
‘Wyoming, died recently at his home in
that place. He was a native of Centre
county, having left here forty years
ago. Mrs. Melissa Hagerman, ot Linn
street, is a sister.
——On and after the 26th of the
month of February, the star route
through Nittany valley, from Bellefonte
to Lock Haven, will be abandoned and
the U. S. Mail will be carried by the
Central Rail-road of Pennsylvania.
——Meyer’s band and orchestra gave
a free recital in the Centre county bank
building hall last evening. The pro-
gram contained ten numbers and was
highly appreciable. It was the first of
a series which Mr. Meyer, the director,
——There is no truth whatever in the
report that the Lamokin Street Car Co.,
will locate in Newark, N. J. The
statements of other papers in this place
are unreliable as that company has ar-
rived at no definite conclusion about a
——Mr. Samuel Orris, of Milesburg,
who had the misfortune to have a finger
smashed and one cut off in a sausage
machine, last Fall, was in town, on
Monday, to have the one that was
smashed amputated. It would not heal,
and being afraid of blood poisoning, he
was compelled to undergo the opera-
A very graceful act was that of
Lt. Col. W. Fred Reynolds, on last
Friday night, when he invited all of the
members of Co. B. to an oyster supper he
had had prepared for them at Ceaders’.
Friday night was regular drill for the
boys and after their work was over they
thoroughly enjoyed the ‘feed” with
which the Colonel had presented them.
——1TIt is said that Robert McCalmont,
the genial superintendent of McCalmont
and Co’s lime operations here, became
so much excited on Saturday evening
when Andrew Niemi, one of his Fin-
landers, was about to get married, that
he almost imagined himself the officiat-
ing clergyman. Robert had the cere-
mony done up in style and played the
part of master of ceremonies to perfec-
——Garman’s opera house should be
crowded, next Monday, night when the
celebrated Fiske Jubilee singers appear.
They are noted for the excellence of
their music and will givega concert well
worth hearing. Then too, it will be a
benefit forthe Y. M. OC. A., of this
place, and for that reason, aside from
the fact that it is an exceptional attrac-
tion, the house should be well filled.
Seats can be procured at Parrish’s drug
OrviL Cases IN Court —The crimi-
nal cases in court were all cleared up
last Friday and the civil list taken up.
Bef k was done on the latter
go, " | Milton Straub, on Monday night.
however, the court imposed the folio
ing sentences :
Harvey Searson, who had been con-
victed of forgery, was sentenced to pay
a fine of $1 and undergo imprisonment
in the western penitentiary for thirteen
Horace Steele, who had been convict-
ed of collecting money under false
pretense, was sentenced to pay a fine of
$1 and undergo imprisonment for one
year in the county jail.
John Iddings, who had been convict-
ed of malicious mischief, was sentenced
to pay a fine of $5, costs of prosecution
and undergo imprisonment in jail for
The grand jury reproted having acted
on twenty-one bills, eighteen of which
were true ones. It also reported needed
repairs at the jail and court house.
The first case on the civil list called
was Thomas Louver vs. David Harter,
a suit to recover a claim of $18 alleged
to be due for labor. He failed to prove
his claim and a verdict was rendered
for the defendant.
The case of Matilda Spotts vs. O. P.
St. Clair, an action to test the owner-
ship of a house sold at sheriff’s sale, held
by Mr. St. Clair. Verdict for the plain-
Geo. Campbell vs. Mary Campbell.
Parties from Milesburg. An action to
test title to personal property, arising
from an alleged contract between Geo.
Campbell and his mother, Mary Camp-
bell. Verdict for plaintiff, $283.84.
Mary V. and Ellen Hale vs. Belle-
fonte Central R. R. Co. An action to
recover damages to farm near State Col-
lege, through which the railroad com-
pany’s line passes. ,The farm is now
occupied by Thomas Decker tenant.
Verdict for plaintiff $350.
Conrad Immel vs the Beecher & Sober
lumber firm, formerly operators near
Coburn, an action to recover an
amount°claimed due on a lumber con-
tract. Verdict of $127 for plaintiff.
The liquor license of Mrs. Mary No-
lan, at Snow Shoe, was transferred to
Mr. Michael McCabe, who will con-
tinue the Mountain House in the fu-
B. F. Nearhood vs. Johnathan Au-
man, to recover money on a lumber
contract. This case occupied the atten-
tion of the court on Wednesday night
and Thursday morning and then Mr.
Meyer, attorney for plaintiff, entered a
Elizabeth D, Kunes vs John B. Shaw
et al, an ejectment case to test the title
to a tract of land in Liberty Twp. is
THE C. R. of P. Excursion To WiL-
LIAMSPORT.—A't exactly 5:25, on last
Tuesday evening, the handsome passen-
gerengine, Ne-ha-sa-ne, drawing three
coaches, steamed out of the Central Rail-
road of Pennsylvania station, at the foot
of Lambstreet. It was an excursion
which that company was running in or-
der to carry persons from this and inter-
mediate points to Williamsport to hear
the Barnabee, Karl and MacDonald
road company sing DeKoven’s tune-
ful opera, Robin Hood, The
train was under the charge of
conductor John Hall and carried;
among its one hundred and thirteen
passengers, General Superintendent J.
W. Gephart, General Freight Agent
Frank Warfield, Station Master L. T.
Munson and his assistant, George B.
Johnson, and several other officials of the
road. Train Runner, P. J. Walsh was
directing the train from the Central’s
office and could not take in the trip
much to the regret of his friends more
fortunate. At Hecld, Nittany Hall ard
Huston the number was increased and
when Mill Hall was reached the train
ran on special time, over the Beech
Creek tracks, to Jersey Shore, taking
on many people at Lock Haven and
Wayne. At Jersey Shore the special
was given right of track over the Fall
Brook road and the run, thence to
Williamsport was made without stop.
The destination was reached shortly
before eight so that the excursionists
had plenty of time to get to the Lycom-
ing opera house, where the company
was booked. Therendition of the opera
proved as fine as anticipated, the lead-
ing parts being well sustained, while the
chorus, though provokingly ugly,
showed its excellent training and well
balanced music. After the opera lunch
was served at the city hotel and about
mid-night the train started on its return
The excursion wassplendidly conduct-
ed and was thoroughly enjoyed by all.
That it caught the popular fancy is best
evidenced by the fact that so many
went along. Curiosity prompted many,
while love of good music was the in-
sentive for others. The fact that seemed
to surprise the party most was the con.
dition of the new road, which had been
generally supposed to have been very
rough, when in truth the train ran
smoother over it, at the same rate of
speed, than it did on either the Beech
Creek or Fall Brook tracks.
——Twelve inches of snow fell in
Philipsburg on Monday.
——A girl haby came to the home of
——A Mrs. Stillwell, who resides at’
the Forges, near Tyrone, is said to bave
—— All Tyrone school children have
been ordered to be vaccinated because
of a reported case of small-pox near that
——The Fiske Jubilee singers will be
here on Monday evening, February 5th,
to give one of their superb concerts for
the benefit of the Y. M. C. A.
—-A wreck on the main line below
Sunbury delayed the Montandon train
three hours on Monday. It did not
reach here until noon.
——On the 19th Clearfield county
will vote either to establish a county
poor farm or continue, as in the past, to
let each township look after its own
——The Coronet hook and ladder
company, of this place, has disbanded
owing to an inability to procure enough
men to man their apparatus. The
Hays truck will be turned over to coun-
——A mortgage of $600,000 was filed
in the Recorder’s office, in Lock Haven,
on Wednesday, by the Central Rail-
road Co., of Pennsylvania in favor of the
Fidelity insurance, trust and safe deposit
company of Philadelphia. It covers the
stock of the company and is intended to
secure the bonds that have been issued.
——Bartholomew’s Equine Paradox
which means a horse show, will be in
Garman’s opera house Monday, Feb:
12th, for a stand of three days. It is the
acknowledged best show of its kind in
America and all lovers of trained horses
will do well to remember the dates and
watch for future advertising.
——Mr. George B. Crawford, whose
pool and billiard room was destroyed in
the old Conrad house fire, several weeks
ago is now located in the McCarthy
building, on Bishop street, near Alle-
gheny, where he has commodious and
well appointed quarters. His tables
have been completely overhauled and,
with new cushions and coverings, are as
good asnew. Davotees of the game of
pool or billiards will ind his room an
enjoyable place to spend an evening, as
he maintains the best of order. A full
line of tobaccos, cigars and pipes, to-
gother with fine confections and soft
drinks, are always on hand and to this
department he invites the attention of
buyers. A cordial invitation is extend-
ed to all his old customers to visit his
CrorHES LINE RoBBERS.—On Mon-
day night a number of the residents of
east Bishop and High streets were re-
lieved of their change of underclothing,
which had been left on the wash lines
to dry. Monday was wash day and as
it was rainy clothes could not be dried
80 the good wives of Messrs Isaac Mil-
ler, the carpenter, and mail-carrier
Thomas Benner decided to leave their
washings on the line all night. Tues-
day morning was very disagreeable so
they did’nt take them in——no that
was’nt the reason either, for the clothes
were not there when morning came :
They had gone.
The same night sneak thieves en-
tered the smoke house used jointly by
Orrin Miller and a man named Lose,
who lives on east Bishop street, and
carried off about four hundred pounds of
meat. The same fellows are supposed
to be the ones who then went across the
hill to the Miller and Benner houses
and robbed the clothes lines. They are
positively known to have been men for
they took only the underwear of the
male element of the households.
SHOT A BEAR AND CAPTURED HER
Cuss.— While out hunting, last Satur-
day, Mr. Alfred Lucas, of Moshannon,
was attracted to the vicinity of the
South fork by the barking of his dogs.
He thought they had run up a porcu-
pine, which he knew to be in that re-
gion, go hurried up to get them away
from it before they would get so full of
quills as to be unfit for further hunting.
Accordingly he ran through the brush
to the place where they were barking
and found them making a great fuss
near a fallen tree. Thinking, of
course, that they had the porcupine un-
der the log he ran up to pull them off
and just when he reached them he found
that instead of a porcupine a huge she
bear was under the log. He was then
too close to get his gun up so he re-
treated a few steps, where he could
take aim, and fired. His gun was only
loaded with No. 8 shot, but they did
the work. Bruin’s neck was broken.
After he became positive that she
was dead he stooped down to drag the
carcass out when, imagine his surprise,
three tiny cubs ran out. They were so
small that they did not have their eyes
open. They could not have been more
than three days old and Mr. Lucas
caught them and. carried them home,
where he is now raising them on a
NorHING DAUNTED, REV. HICKS 1S
PRrOPHESYING AGAIN.—We take the
following forecast fer February from
Word and Works :
Let it be remembered that February
is under the influence of Mars’ perturba-
tion, and that our terrestrial equinox
will be felt for the last half of the morth.
These facts necessarily call for much
stormy, disagreeable weather outside of !
the normal limits of the regular storm |
periods. But even the causual observer |
will see the great centers of storm move-
ments will hinge about the central dates |
of storm periods. On the 4th the equi- |
nox of Mercury will be at its center—
the reactionary storms will be central on ;
the 2nd and 8rd, and the moon will be |
new on the 5th This combination of |
causes may well be expected to cause a !
continuation of cloudiness, with rain,
sleet and snow, through most of the in- |
tervening time up to the regular storm
period, from the 7th to the 11th. Heavy
rains with thunder and lightning} to the
south, turning to destructive sleet and
snow storms northward, may be expect-
ed during these disturbances. The crisis
of the reactionary disturbances, normally
due on the 2nd and 3rd, will not likely
be reached until about the time of the
new moon—the 5th. A sweeping cold
wave will separate the perturbations
from the disturbances of the period be-
ginning about the 7th. will soon give
place to storm conditions in the westerly
regions, and during the 7th to 11th in-
clusive, storms of rain and snow will
visit all parts of the country as they
progress towards the Atlantic. Anoth-
er cold wave will sweep behind the
storms of this period, insuring cold
weather until the temperature rises for
reactionary storms, centrally due on the
12th and 14th. The probabilities are
that blizzards will result in the north at
both the periods above mentioned, and
that very cold weather will reach very
far south at the close of each period.
The 19th is the central day of the nexf
regular storm period, the first half of
which will be past before the actual
storms will be organized and well on
their eastward march. About the 19th
to the 21st inclusive, the disturbances
will reach their crisis in all central and
eastern sections. Meantime it will have
turned very cold in the west and north-
west, and by the 22nd the cold, clearing
wave will have beer felt far into the
south and to the Atlantic coast. The
last disturbance for the month will be
central on the 24th and 25th. This will |
be within two days of the centre of Mars
equinox, and all disturbances that may
arise are apt to be aggravated and ab-
normally prolonged, so that continued
spells of severe and stormy weather may
be expected. February will end in
most parts of our continent in cold win-
ter weather. Such to our mind are in-
dications, and we so admonish. March
promises to bean unusually hard month,
Our reasons for such forecast have been
fully given many months ago—are
found in our 1894 Almanac, and will be
amplified still morein Word and Works
for next month.
Diep AT Rock SpriNG.—The death
of the venerable Robert Glenn occurred
at his home, near Rock Spring, on Sat-
urday evening, Jan. 27. He was aged
84 years. For the last year he had been
afflicted ~vith softening of the brain but
at times was quite rational, always re-
maining close with his family. Some
ten days ago he had an attack of la
grippe which hastened his death.
Mr. Glenn was one of Rock Spring’s
best known men, honest in all his busi-
ness transactions. His word was con-
sidered as good as his note. He always
took an active part in all public affairs.
It was, however, as a farmer that he
was noted, always being to the front in
any movement to advance the interest
of the public good. His charity fund
was never exhausted ; no one ever went
to him to be turned empty-handed away.
His wise counsels will be missed in re-
ligious as well as social circles. For
forty years he was an authorized ruling
elder in the Presbyterian church.
His invalid wife, two daughters, Nan-
nie and Sadie, at home and Mrs. W. H.
Bailey at Pine Grove, together with le-
lions of friends, mourn the death of the
old patriarch, whose remains were
laid away by the side of his father’s in
the Graysville cemetery Wednesday at
11 o’clock A. M.—Tyrone Herald.
Jaco WiLLiams Dap. —At an early
hour on Wednesday morning Jacob
Williams, one of Bellefonte’s most es-
teemed colored men, died. He had
been suffering with pneumonia for sev-
eral days previous, but it was thought
he would survive the attack. Deceased
was fifty-four years of a ge and for the
last twenty yeare of his life was head-
waiter at the Bush House. Being a
a veteran of the late war, in which he
served with credit as a sergeant in
Cap't. Riley's Co. K. 6th Reg, U.S.
Having been the first member of the
Bellefonte chapter, Royal Order of Odd
Fellows, to die he will be buried by
that order this afternoon.
A widow and family of small child-
ren survive him.
——Last Thursday a young son came
to grace the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gar-
rity, in this place.
—At a special meeting of the
Philipsburg borough council, held last
Monday night, that body refused to ac-
cept Judge Farst’s recent ruling on the
Lohr case, by which he gave Mrs. Lohr
$1,050 damages for injuries sustained on
a defective board walk in the borough of
LocaL TEAC3IER'S INSTITUTE AT
Port MATILDA.—The teachers of the
districts of Taylor, Worth, Halfmoon,
Huston, Union, Unionville, Boggs,
Curtin and Milesburg will hoid their
local institute, at Port Matilda, on Fri-
day and Saturday, February 16th and
17th. Teachers who contemplate at-
tending should take the song books used
at the county institute.
The Friday evening session will begin
at 7:30 o'clock.
Taos WHO WANT LICENSE.—-The |
list of applications for license is growing
slowly so that by the time the license
court convenes, in March, there will be
a pretty fair list for the court to act on.
The hotels that have applied thus far
are : :
John M. Neubauer, Bellefonte; W.
A. Musser, Millheim ; Willis Weaver,
Millheim ; Richard Miller, Philipsburg;
Richard Bowen, Philipsburg ; Tempest
Slinger, Philipsburg ; Tatersall Ingram,
Philipsburg ; R. Q. Braucht, Coburn ;
Samuel B. Shaeffer, Madisonburg ; John
B. Swoope, Philipsburg ; D. H:" Ruhl,
Spring Mills ; Jeffrey Haynes, Philips-
burg; W. Frank Bradford, Old Fort;
A. L. Nearhood, Rebersburg ; J. L. De-
hass, Howard ; W. L. Daggett, Belle-
fonte; Geo. Leister, Philipsburg;
Michael McCabe, Snow Shoe ; Lawrence
Redding, Snow Shoe; Jno. G. Uzzle,
Snow Shoe ; D. L. Burgess, Snow Shoe ;
R. G. Askey, Rush township.
Other applicants are N. W. Eby,
Woodward, distiller; Jno. Mulfinger,
Pleasant Gap, distiller; Wm. Riley,
Philipsburg, wholesale beer ; Jno. Dein,
Philipsburg, wholesale beer; W. R.
Haynes, Snow Shoe, wholesale beer ;
John Anderson, Bellefonte, wholesale
beer ; Orrin Vail, Philipsburg, wholesale
Mip - WINTER DANDELIONS AND
CATERPILLARS.--It is not often that
such evidences of warm weather as dan-
delions and caterpillars are found in
January, but such has been the case in
Bellefonte. This has indeed been a re-
markable winter so far as its tempera-
ture has been concerned. Not since the
middle of November has there been a
real snappy, cold day and even: then we
experienced only three ginuine winter
days. But through all the warm weath-
er we have had, thus far, there has re-
mained for the week just ended te dis-
close the most remarkable evidences of
the high temperature.
One morning last week John Bair,
who has the south-eastern mail route, in
the town, was working along Logan
street when he came across a lively
caterpillar that was crawling along the
board-walk as gayly as if it had been a
June morning. And on Sunday Mrs.
L. A. Schaeffer, of east Curtin street, was
walking down the pike, during the af-
ternoon, when her attention was attract-
ed to a bright yellow flower, growing
by the road side. She plucked it and
found itto bea dandelion in perfect
bloom. The stock was green and vig-
orous as if no frost had nipped it during
the entire winter.
News Purely Personal.
—Miss Emma Aikens isoffon an extended
visit to Ohio friends.
—Miss Maud McDermott, of east] Bishop
street, is visiting Lock Haven friends.
—Miss Estella Nolan, of Snow Shoe, spent
Sunday at the home of W. A. Bouse, in Tyrone.
—Miss Miller, of Huntingdon, spent Sunday
in town the guest of Miss Blanche Hayes, on
—Mr. W. E. Grove, of Lemont, dropped into
our office just long enough to get us in his
debt on Wednesday. We were glad to see
—John Montgomery Ward, of base ball fame
is spending a few days in the home of his
childhood. He is stopping at the Bush
—Mrs. J. E. Dayton, of Williamsport, was an
arrival in town last Friday. She spent a few
days pleasantly at the home of Mrs John Ar-
dell, on Linn street.
—Sheriff Condo and Treasurer John Q.
Miles journeyed to Pittsburg, on Monday
morning. They took two prisoners out to
serve terms in the Western penitentiary.
—William Fisher, a former resident of this
community, who has resided in Philipsburg
for a number of years past, is in town in the
capacity of a jurior. “Dad,” as we called him
long ago, is the same fellow in manner and
looks that he was when he made pocket mon-
ey on streets by selling fresh fish. He follows
the carpentering business now and has a nice
home in Philipsburg.
—In another column of this issue will be
found a poem in Pennsylvania German dialect
and its author will recall to the minds of many
of our readers the name of “Carl Schrieber,”
whose verses in German have oft delighted
those who could read them and whose English
contributions to the WarcuMAN were ones of
value. Atone time he lived at Rebersburg, this
county, but several years ago he moved to St.
Louis, Mo. where he has resided since, having
made quite a success of his connection with a
well known electrical company in that city.
When the Warcnmax is delivered to 3971 A.
Finney Ave., it will find Mr. C. C. Zeigler, for |
that is the real name of ‘Carl Schreiber,” the
For the WATCHMAN.
(In Pennsylvania German Dialect.)
By CARL SCHREIBER.
Dio Zeite sin so greislich hart
Das, em schier gaarli dottlich ward ;
Ken Geld, ken Arwet, schier ken Brod—
Es sieht bal aus wie Hungersnoth.
Was is die grindlich Ursach dann—
Weescht du’s, gedreier Handwerksmann ?—
Dass unser Land so voll is heit
Vun Millionaires un Bettelleit ?
Dheel meene des, dheel meene sel
Waer Schuld an daere “stringent” Shpell ;
Mir is es deitlich wie die Sunn—
Dar Tariff is die Schuld devun.
Dar Tariff schafft verdammt ungleich—
Ar macht die Reiche noch meh reich ;
Die Aarme awwer —Gott arbarm :—
Die Aarme macht ar noch meh aarm.
Dar Tariff schtifft die “Trusts” un “Pools,”
Kaaft votes van “legislative tools ;”
Ar macht, far jeder Millionaire,
En hunnert dausend Maage laer.
Economy, economy !
Schpaare misse mar, saagt die Fraa ;
Bis mar aus em Heisli kummt !
Hz NEVER SAW THE PoiNt.—Dur-
ing the trial of a case in Court, on
Monday afternoon, the question of the
stability of a certain section of farm
fence came up for consideration and a
witness, an ex-county official by the
way, upon being asked if he thought it
would turn cattle, responded :
“I don’t know.”
He was then asked if it would turn
pigs ; to which he replied, “I didn’t
He is now wondering why the court
U~NioON VETERAN LEGION INSTAL-
LATION.—Aft a recent meeting of the
Union Veteran Legion, Camp 59,
held in Gregg post rooms the following
officers were installed to serve for the
ensuing year :
Colonel, Christ Dale; Lieut. colecnel,
W. H. Musser; major, John W.
Stewart; O. D., Amos Mullen; chap-
lain, Rev. George Zehner; adjutant,
John I. Curtin; S. M., S. H. Wil-
liams; Q. M., W. H. Taylor; O. G.,
James Krebs : sentinel, Andrew Lu-
cas; color bearer, James Walker.
* WANTS AN ILLEGAL DEAL STOPPED.
—Samuel P. Langdon, of Philadelphia,
receiver of the Altoona, Clearfield and
Northern railroad, petitioned the Blair
county courts, Monday, for the removal
of his co-receiver, Frank G. Patterson.
The allegation is that Patterson is at-
tempting, in violation of the rights of
the stockholders, to sell the railroad
franchise to the Pennsylvania railroad
company. The court held a decree under
‘——Co. B. IysprcrioN.—The regu
lal semi-annual inspection of Co. B. 5th
Reg. N. G., P, stationed at Bellefonte,
will be made Wednesday evening, Feb-
ruary 23th, at 7:30 o'clock.
Maron 1 —At the residence of G. H, Musser
near Filmore. Horses, cattle, hogs, farm
implements of all kinds, and Household
Furniture. Sale open at 10 o'clock.
Maren 8.—At the residence of R. M. Hender-
son, in Benner Twp., near Hunter’s Park,
horses, cattle, sheep, hogs, farm implements
of all kinds and household fnrniture. Sale
at 10 o’clock.
March 12.—At the residence of Geo, J. Behers,
in Patton township, horses, cattle, sheep,
hogs, and a general variety of farm imple-
ments, Sale at 1 p. m.
Marcu 22.—At the residence of Ephriam
Glenn, on Buffalo Run, two miles west of
Fillmore, horses, sheep, hogs, cows, young
cattle, implements and household furniture.
Sale at 9 o'clock a. m,
Marcu 27th.—At the residence of William
Foster, at State College, horses, cows, sheep,
hogs, and all kinds of farm implements.
Sale at 11 o'clock, a. m.
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by Gro. W. Jackson & Co?
The following are the quotations up tosix
o'clock, Thursday evening, when our paper
gos to press :
hite wheat. 55
fed Wheat 5 2
e, per bushel.....
a per bushel... 2214
Corn, shelled, per bush 45
QOats—new, per bushel.. 30
Barley, per bushel........ 48
Ground Plaster, per ton 9 50
Buckwheat per bushel.....cecesseresecsuninns 65
Cloverseed, per bushei......... $6 00 to §7 00
Bellefonte Produce Markets.
Corrected weekly by Sechler & Co
Potatoes per bushel .........ccveviiinnnniiiiinnne 50
Eggs, per dozen..... vee
Lard, per pound.... 10
Tallow, per poun 4
Butter, per vound 25
The Democratic Watchman.
Published every Friday Horning, 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 Sitarage is paid, except at the option of the
p Papers will not be sent out of Centre county
unless paid for in advance.
A liberal discount is made to persons adver
tising by the quarter, half year, or year, as fol
SPACE OCCUPIED. |sm | 6m | 1y
One inch (12 lines this type........|$5 |§ 8 |§ 11
TWO inches ....eeererssenssasaes ol THI0116
Three inches.......... Barrsaanns
uarter Column (434 inches).......| 12 | 20 | 80
alf Column ( 9 inches). .|2 | 35] B88
One Column (19 inches)... 56 | 100
Advertisements in special column, 25 pe
Transient advs. per line, 3 insertions
Each additional insertion, per line,
Local notices, per line ie
Business notices, per line.
Job Printing of every kind done with neat.
ness and dispatch. The WarcamAN 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.
prosperous, contented, head of a happy family | All letters should be addressed to
in which twin girls play no small part.
P. GRAY MEEK, Proprietor