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Iht Crntvr flrmoctnf.
E L L ftFO N Tft, PA.
N I'.WS, FACTS AND f>U(I(KSTIONB.
>■ tnr nr *lll NITIOXJU. nnr.xt | till lxttu.l
- AXD ruun'KuiTi or tu* i-iuxm
Leery farmer in his annual erixrtenee
discrete sanething if ralne. Write it ami
until it In thr " Agricultural Kttitar of the
DKMOI'RAT, Jtellefnntr, I'enn'n," that idher '
fanners mat/ hare the benefit if tt. Let j
e nninunieations be timely, ami be sure that j
they are brief ami t veil painted.
"CHOP NOTES" from the western
papers indicate a full crop of whent
in the Northwestern States.
THY SOWING a small patch of corn
for green fodder. Scatter the seed !
corn thickly in the bottom of the fur- j
rows far enough apart to cultivate i
between, cultivate as thoroughly as j
you do your corn crops, and when i
the August drouth dries all the sap
out of the pastures, and the cream j
and butter begin to fail, you'll thank !
us for the advice. See I'rof. Ar
nold's views of this matter in another
WE I.EARN that the authorities
have decided that the annual fair of j
the State Agricultural Society is this
fall to be held in and around ."The
Main Building" of the Centennial
Exhibition at Philadelphia. This is
just as it should be. It fixes the lo
cation at the focal point of one of
the finest agricultural regions in the
world, and adds to this the many
advantages of close proximity to a
large and wealthy city. We bespeak
for the society the finest and most
successful exhibition it has ever held.
I'HOF. C. V. KII.EY, late entomolo
gist of the agricultural department
at Washington, has resigned the po
sition because of his dissatisfaction j
with the way in which matters con
nected with the department were con
ducted, ami (Jen. Le Hue has named
Prof. J. 11. C'omstock, of Cornell j
University, ns his successor. We
regret to have the department lose
the eminent services of Prof. Kiley, 1
who is known as one of the most
skilled entomologists of the age, but
arc assured by good authority that
Prof. Comstock w ill prove a capable
AT THE last regular meeting of
the American Institute Farmer's
Club in New York, Mr. Kol>crt .1.
Podge said that "nothing can be
gained by planting corn until the soil !
is warm enough to start the seed at
once and give a vigorous growth
which will the sooner put it out of
reach of the cut-worm, the crows
and other pests which arc its des
tructive foes in its early existence.
It is generally stated that 100 days
without frost are sufficient to mature
a corn crop, and it is well known
that in the neighborhood of New
York we usually have many more
than this number, hence the corn
crop here ripens as a rule long before
there is any danger of frost, This
being the case there is no need of un
due haste in the spring. Further
North, on the border ground of the
corn belt, planting should not lie de
layed longer than is necessary. The
old Indian plan of planting when the
oak leaves are as large as a mouse's
ear has, Mr. Dodge thought, never
lieen superceded by any better plan.'t
DIKING one of the damp, foggy
mornings of Inst week, one of our
choicest cows was attacked with "bo
ven" or "bloat," iiaving lieen turned
into a field of rank young clover dur
ing our absence from home. A
young man whom we afterward learn
ed to lie Mr. Ncvin Annum, of Penn
township, chanced to pass by, and
noticing the distress of the animal,
took her out of the field, inarched
her to the barn, and by the adminis
tration of proper remedies, with the
assistance of n neighbor and one of
the men who happened .to be near
the barn, soon had her relieved, nnd
succeeded in snving her life. For
this prompt ami intelligent exercise
of humanity toward the suffering an
imal, Mr. Anmnn is deserving of all
commendation ; and for the courtesy
towards the owner of the pro|>erty,
an entire stranger, we desire to ten
der him our thanks. In a subsequent
conversation with Mr. Auman, he
evinced considerable veterinary know
edge, and it occurs to us to suggest
; Unit a thorough course in veteranary
medicine nnd the opening of an office
for practice in llellefonte, would in
all probabiltiy make him greatly
useful to the community and prove
profitable to himself.
THE MANURE pile has been called
the farmer's hank and with much
truth. If you want to increase your
bank deposits, lay a good drain from
some point near the back kitchen
door to a ccmcnt-lined reservoir (an
old hogshead sunk in the ground
will answer, if you can't do any bet
ter) filled with sods gathered from
01.l fence rows, half rotted straw,
line brush, weeds and vegetable tops
from the garden, and so on, and send
all the kitchen and chamber slops
through it into the reservoir. You
will make better manure and more of
it than you have any idea, and lessen
the chances for a spell of typhoid
fever in the house by alioiit fifty jx-r |
THE GRASS is now,or soon will lie,
long enough to cut a nice bite for
the horses, and it will prove much
.better to cut and take it to them in j
the stable, than to turn them out to j
hunt it after a hard day's work ; and j
we advise cutting it with the mowing ]
machine. Not because the small
amount needed daily could not be
cut quite as economically with the
scythe, but because it will insure iiav
ing the machine in order when hay
cutting time, now fast nppronching,
comes. The needed repairs about
the machine will be jarred upon your
attention, and you will make them in
time. And writing of mowers and
haying reminds us of certain im
provements not only in mowers, hut
in minor inventions to which this
great one has given birth, such as
hay elevators and carriers, knife
grinders, and others, to which our at
tention has begn directed, and of
which we may sjxak further before
the haying season sets in.
SENATOR PADDOCK, of Nebraska,
recently introduced in the Senate of
the United States a resolution pro- !
viding for the appointment of a com
mission of three senators and three
members of the House, authorized to
sit during recess to devise a plan
for reorganizing and enlarging the
Agricultural Department. The Sen
ator also presented a bill which had
already lieen offered in the House,
providing for the establishment of
a National Hoard of Agriculture,
of which the Commissioner of
Agriculture shall lie rj-ojJSrto pres
ident. We know nothing of the
"true inwardness" of these move
ments, but are inclined to look up-1
on them with some suspicion. We
have nn idea that there's a rat's nest
somewhere in that corn-crib. Thei
Timtm indulges its vein of grim humor
on the subject as follows :
The resolution before the House of
Representatives, nt Washington, con
corning nn investigation of the system
and working of the Agricultural bureau
seems to contemplate an enlargement
of the operations of the depsrtmcnt.
I'erhaps this is essential. It is very
certain that if that department ia to
1> made useful either it must have its
scope enlarged or, better still, must get
a cfiief who is big enough for the place.
The department was organized some
years ago with excellent intentions, but
its purposes and real usefulness have
generally leen defeated by the ineffi
ciency of those who have unfortunately
been put in charge of it. The preaent
] Commissioner is one of the worst of the
I lot, and it seems as if Congress might
sometime conclude that the country
, can get along with less nonsense in thin
way than it has been compelled to put
lup with. As long as Congressman were
allowed seeds to distribute to their con
, stituents, however, they were solid with
the Agricultural bureau ; if they go on
a little way with their investigation
i they will bring the Commissioner to
1 terms again.
Value of Fences.
From fh* Uwtxirwlme-fi
The Kansas State Hoard of Agri
culture estimate* the total value of
fencing in that State at the enormous
Amount of $'22,058,544. The fence
question promises to revolutionize
the old system of farming, and the
result will be a permanent, division
of pasturage and tillage lands. Lnrge
fields are to IKS tiic order of the day.
Let every fnrrner make a insp of Ids
farm and study carefully its topo
graphy with a view of economizing
Ids lalwr. Figure for himself the
amount he could save in labor and
gain in land if unnecessary fences
were removed. Try a few figures
yourself, brother farmer.
CULTIVATE thorougly if you wish
to reap abundantly. I)o not waste
your means, and fritter away your
time by raising a crop of noxious
weeds with your corn and potatoes.
Good Horneii Poor Roads.
From Urn Itiirnl N*w Yrk<*r.
Now that we have got the country
o well railroaded, ih it not time to
put Home work, money ami "gump
tion" into the building of our high
ways upon improved principles, HO
that wo may have |tcrmuncnt, smooth
level IrackH upon which to draw our
loads and drive our nice horses and
carriages'( Wo are decidedly of the
opinion that our farming towns will
find smooth, dry roads, with moder
ate grades, worth as much to them in
money, to say nothing of pleasure
and comfort, as the railroad connec
tions lor which they huve been so
anxious, and for which many of them
have Ik-cii so profusely taxed. No
country in the world lias such good
driving horses as ours, but, save in
our village streets, no country in j
Christendom has so few places where
they can be driven at a good puce
with comfort and safety. And a vil- j
luge street is the "wrongest'' place !
of all for rapid driving.
Hut, in order to have good roads,
we must employ men to plan and su
perintend them, who understand the
business. This ought not to be ex- j
treinety costly at this time. Our
scientific schools and colleges have
of late turned out a good many grad
ates in their civil engineering courses
—far more than have been able to
lind employment. They ought to be
able and willing, and doubtless are, !
to show about home their skill in
their business at a moderate compen
sation. Give them a chance to do
this, and it will encourage others to
take up the study. There ought to
lie, and would Ik; if they could find
business, n competent road builder
upon scientific principles in every
town in the country. And they
ought to be, and would IK-, con
tent to serve tbeir fcllow-citir.cns at a
price equivalent to what is paid a
minister or a teacher in the same
community. The work now cx|ciid-j
i'd to a poor advantage for want of
skillful direction u|>on our highways, j
would, when properly "bossed," tnake j
them as good again. The saving .in
the wear and tear of vehicles ami
teams, the larger loads that could be
carried and the quicker trips that
could lie made, would very much
more than pay the cost of skilled di
rection. Let the farmers think of
tins. It is worth while. It will lead
to the most needed and most profit
able improvement that can Is? made
for the pleasure, comfort and profit
of country living.
Value of Fodder Corn.
Frxm lli Mlnulwof ll* Elmlri linn-r'i HuK
Referring to opinions expressed at
various times in the Club about the |
value of fodder corn, Clerk read an !
extract from published remarks of
Professor Arnold, handed him by a
gentleman who is himself an author
ity in various branches of farming,
and au experimenter whose conclu
sions are readied with intelligent
understanding of circumstances and
conditions. The item reads:
"Prof. L. B. Arnold recently stat
ed that he hail taken the milk of
three patrons of a cheese factory, in
October, who were feeding nothing
hut grass, and the milk of three oth
ers who fe<l nothing but corn sown
broadcast. He took an equal quanti
ty of the milk of cadi, ami curdling
it with the same amount of rennet, nl
the same t nqs rature, found, after
drying the curd, that the milk of the
cornfcd cows gave eight and one-half
|H-r centum of curd, while that from
cows fed on grass alone gave only
six ami one-half per centum of curd ;
showing a gain of nearly thirty-three
per centum in favor of corn fodder
From ll*-tn Farm
I'm rsMttf rhL ft* to •*!!,
And r** I m <t*4i>| fin* ;
OM Hpe k ati'l Id'hli** ai> <|oing r|| -
fih* Itaa j<iM <Am* nil mill) fttn*.
OLI |V.ni|r.ir |nw "H" again
On loan!J f*r *** ;
She did • *f|| | fM*| r inj laln
Ik* baf • had th*n *ll l*it Mr.
And Ihrr* I* |)i* lltil* hen
That UM h*r agg* aa* ;
fib* baa jnal mm* dl adh tan
I rsmnlad (Item
I thonght a >—UUI >r a mink
11*4 rangbt tba 44 h* glial;
Hot *ha Had not Ug.n to tliink
It • bar time to dir.
For had bM bar &*•! it
WlWfy no >na mnhl aa
And Hrvtiight bar I4<Mlh on! kn|ij
nli* Imm Jnal twanty-thraa.
Ami tlwfs ar* wer*l more
liar* faitrbed nil aft or a*t*n—>
Ona old ban haa
Another bna Hm-tt. Ton ! Moofit.
To raise good tomatoes, says an ex
cellent authority, take away a wheel-
Imrrow of earth from where each vine
is to stand, fill with half soil and half
coal ashes snd therein set out the
plant. Plants thus treated will bring
| out nearly double the fruit of others,
and much smoother and larger, in
j this soil, though in case of drought
the plants require wnter sooner, ami
I more of it, than those growing in
! common soil.
To OROW nice, long straight horse
radish you must set out bits of roots
that are sound and straight; put
them in the grouad pretty deep, and
If watered occasionally ami the soil
be rich and mellow, thev will grow
into fine long roots. We have al
ways set out the refuse lo|>s afler
cutting off the roots, and I observe
that the main root of such plants is
faulty, and not much of it fit for the
Take weeds wliilc they are small,
and they arc got rid of with little
After a shower—the day following
—go all over the bed ; hoe lightly ;
move the top of the soil. The show
er Israts the earth down ; Just scratch
it over, and let it open to the air,
so that the sun shall not bake It over
and form n crust.
Professor Lazeuby, "after numer
ous experiments and very careful
trials," commends the following as
"safe, cheap and effective applica
tions" for the cabbage worm—using
either, two or three times during the
season: 1. A pound of whale-oil
soap in about six gallons of water ;
2. A few quarts of tar in a barrel of
Messrs. J. M. Thorburn A Co.,
give the Inexperienced a practical
hint: "After manuring well such
crops as grow above ground (cab
bage, peas, etc., also potatoes and
like), follow the next year with root
crops (carrots, parsnips, etc.), which
will not require so much manure.
The fust five months of a calf's
life is all there is of it. The calf is
made the first five months. The
general practice through the Coun
try, alter the calf becomes one or
two months old, is to turn it out, and
there let it fight the flies the whole
season. The fanner is very busv.
lie may come in late ut night. We
work out as long aH the sun will
let us, and when we get through, the
men are tired, and the calf is for
gotten and stunted ; ami after it is
stunted, what docs it ever amount to?
Never turn your calf out the first
year. Keep it in the stable. Then
you will have to take care of" it, and
then you will find the animal grow
ing satisfactorily; and instead of n
little yearling, you will have a big,
line two-year old.
Feed the Little Chickens Separately.
As soon as chicks leave the lien,
they should have a place to feed un
molested. When they have to take
their chance with a flock of fowls,
they stand a very poor prosjiect of
getting w hat they need. This is the
time when some chickens will lie left
to look out for themselves. A very
simple and satisfactory feeding place
for chickens may IK? made by taking
four pieces of joist, eacli three feet
long, ami placing them in a square
at the distance of a lath apart; cov
er the top and ground enclosed for
economy with boards, and the chick
ens can feed in safety.
The Tanner as a Pillow of the Govern
rrtifu C -fTcs;—o4 nt ilu* l u<]man.
It is not enough that the young
farmer lie content to plow, to sow
and to reap. In this land each man,
rich or poor, bright or dull, learned
or unlearned is a pillar of the gov
ernment. The stronger the pillar
the stronger the government. The
more intelligent, liberal minded and
public spirited the man, the stronger
Titoi'UiiT and nclion, not action
and then thought; nor again thought
without action, or action without
thought. It is the thinking and act
ing fanner who makes the most
money during the hard times, and
not the toiling farmer. Toil de
grades ; work, combined with tho't,
LIME acts a* a manuring substance
direcUy, by supplying one of tbe larg
er constituents of plants, and indirrrt
hi as nn agent to assist in evolving
from the organic and vegetable mat
ter contained in the soil the various
salt-a and acids requisite to a vigor
ous and healthy growth.
T fern** *t *AfI? *vn.
And rhlrmpa H* t*m ** b' 4Hvm *fi*M,
Pr*|*Aing the lAft<! f.r His <. **|4 of
* Hrh maim** |lm itfe a jrfcM.
Max rax you orchards heavily ami
cultivate annually. Corn, potatoes,
buckwheat and all root crops may
occupy the well-manured orchard, but
on no consideration allow the grow
ing of oats. Oats nro almost a sure
death to fruit trees of any kind.
Tux average dog is a foe to the
farmer, and upon 110,000 of
him for the sup|>ort of the Massa
chusetts Agricultural College seems
to Mr. Olcott like taxing rumaeilera
for the IH-neflt of orphan asylums.
THE practice of feoding several
calves in one stall ought never to be
tolerated, as the best feeders will IK?
likely to much, while those
that arc more slow scarcely get any.
Tiik experiment of sending farm
era to the British Parliament has
been tried with such success that
more arc wanted.
WHEN the agriculture of a nation
declines, you may expect to see tbe
"hand writing on the wall," for her
doom is sealed.
WILL spare a limited numlier of
V V Kllinc* frnrnrWrdro U*t.l Hi.l,ma. 11,.,,,t0n.,
V**" 1-gkrno. P( LTAKM. P-daada. Ikunlnlqwto,
Hamburg. SonUMM. Tnrk.ya and Dwka. flrraUr
aont far Addrn*.
GEO. O. BROWN,
WILHON, McFATtL AN E fe CO.*
STOVES ANI) RANGES,
PAINTS, OILR, GLASS, RAKES, FORKS,
CRADLES &o SCYTHES.
HOLE AGENTS POK
TOI INHON 'S 1< AT,HOMI TV K.
ALtywpv tnm, H - - . BtreM' stocx. . ■ . . RKtcsrorrx. FA.
'JMIK CENTRE DEMOCRAT
BOOK and JOB OFFICE
rush house block,
ts sow orrr.kixq
(i RE AT INI) UCEM KN T 8
TO TUOSS W mil ISO ri UKI.tM
Plain or Fancy Printing.
Wo huve untMuul farilitica for priulii g
CARTES IJE VI9JTI,
CARDS ON ENVELOPES,
ANI) ALL KINDS OF BLANKS.
tKif Priming done in the brat ntvln, on
•hort notice and at the lowral mt/-
AoST 1 'rdrrt by mail will receive prompt
SKWI.MMKK TIIS rLACE I
CENTRE DEMOCRAT OFFICE,
liuth limit* liloek,
til Oil STREET. SEM.EFoXTE, PA.
We pmrr Until firm et lttnnti No
*rteni!i 9 r.s mat t|if |q j.li-for I*tYr
*r '*♦ I rOtrvJ ftttei P|w<ial g)t*n U>
|h!etfMirs Chn Uef>*+ >,s* ftftra, and at)
litigali haj i-ertAir.iuf \m. ft,r W U<ii. or l aler.f. * *
Bitot |.rririn I'alrtiH In C*nla and other fnH|t)
Fliewl. bl UiftswS. m l alt o(Wr
Loeifkr-em lw-f. rw the FRts*flt and Iks*
c-.tiru * I'M! im*i Is Ile fienkM f • a p*: .ik
Ffctmt We hi WI leu j so/I ei|*rrtPt
M hibil Att'.rfievß •
THE SC lENTIFIC RECORD.
All Aiml nrd ihrr/a(h -k.u-.-J
In tfc.. Hiffrinr Hi-- in > ......i,l, ,A l,r c .
KrcUUtl.*. |I4i.M I't n. *.rl l. l | Mniiltr
■ n.| tn.ii*,. || rmhlw fnll Inn <4 nil
4J1..M hl.aU. .n SA **•<• • ,*•*. |.M
u*nl r,.* hiS M vni ulirea
Hi pwtnl <i 4.
X2S3~T7-X:2-Ta , o2^S
Vt>4 os % 'tsarrfpti'ii nf ytmt litsnlmß. fitlni r<mr
,M it" Iwtgnaf*, an| we will give *n
ordniost *• In lAfeßUMllft toHk fell InMnufi f..
rharytni tKithliif fir toliff* (fur |emk. "||i>w
lo Fat-rca. BUmt IK* Patrat Lav*.
Tttods Mbili*. th'-tr (nU, Ic, om
ADDRESS: R. B. A A. P. LACEY,
No. GOI K Street, WAnnixorox, I). C.,
Jtrly Ofpnoll* Plt l Ofllf*.
Arrears of Pay, Bounty and Penaiona.
Wo lior. 0 ttnroon in 'liujr* • t j..r(t,*oJ Uat.ro
• n l il*rko. 100 |.n.0.. au- n <Jall Hl4i*r OOolib*.
Sool; u4 Tonal t .o Ao no < !.••,* t,., f*o nalon
• uoooofal. outtifa I-* rolara t.t.go *S i,M In owl
l-M a S A A r LA> ET
ECONOMY 18 WEALTH.
Ths uual f?0 Mackisai rsdutd te only $25.
11.50 PER WEEK!
Horae it Wligntl I-'ren t .\glo,
"THE FAMILY" SHUTTLE
M nnt*4 aptnt Sao pnlMiot m n||o4 Mark-oralaal Lip
UMo anS irnaSio. i- mpl-t* aoH a ■ tann m traxT
<K ntnaao I Won an; ntfcar ma- kin* an-1 R*v!<w-*A tn
'j f-' En I. markiao norranl*S nltb
tm. Oi la.oria M Sr. raaro Ko ( .t In tin
o rn". n .*, r*fan<l*-l at if a--l nxiofartnr,
TWa n..nt o .ii.t, roiial.lo. ao<4 aoiuforantt aiaHilao
ooo for all klaOo of fainilt *ork. Aa ar
kn .alnlg.-l ni.. jnlt ol nnUtko) Hum, lk .
• nhlt 1a.1.4 an 4 o*4 la ibn.nan4o •* koaioa Aa
ofllrtoat, MloaL rapM. roltaWa, an 4 *o.r r*a4y h*lp*t
W> tbo noait .If. or ."amotr*.. thai mil 4r. tko n.*k
of a family f.4 a Hfo-tlma. or It mil aar* from It to Si
|t Say fm any nno ah.. <tot>*a t<. oon for a llrlnt.oi.4
i.ata l*a. 1 1.an >tu rat raiea nf any no ma-hlnaa <4
liko quatii r llaooitra !<*. U>ro-Moo,l SWnitlo.oMlly
rorrn.ootl R tra lair*olr-.i 1k.144aa. kl4m l'i yank
"f tkrornl. 4..1ng n*ay Hk tko fr*.,a*t>t roalmtlng of
I-444M |i makoa tko ohaiu*. 4.*l4ath>m4. took,
atlto*. itk* aawo an latk ot4oo of tko otk . akt-k
ro*i*o4 ISo aionaoo .a mo al tk. tOoit.antol TWa
Sn.at.nir4 mol looting otltrk *r*o a,4r4.
It la kallt lor atrooigtti an t enrataat bars work lal*r
ilMgi.M. nttlr, |tla Monnfa. i0.n.1 <4 Sna pn|.
taW*ol o'o* I Writ ran tor yaart rrittmai rrfatrr. la
rrmpto laorn.oaoy to aianago, an4*ana4 porforllr
la an knar, 00.l al.ayo r.on. la a mornoat to Sa or*,,
Storrlptl.o, nf h*my or Sna nark at lam mat. an
toMly. ormotwiy aa4 faatar. anS oitk torn taWar at
tranWto lhaa any otWrr marWlaaa. r any ra Km. orn
414 at ran So. It will o*a anylklng a noorllo nan
pleno, fh lan* on nanrkrtn to Wonra < totW at Virann.
■IIW any kln4 ..f tkrowd. o4 ran <<t twonty rarSt no*
arlnntoi r*. a aln..ng, otratgWl rtooSi*. an 4 nooto
nroako tk*m It nannot mlat or 4nw. aatli. w. raool or
to*ak Uio IWtnaS. TWa tnawoy ■ l.**i fallt ro4bn4*4 If l|
will Ml owwngw an 4 orturl any nnorWtao at SnwtSa
tbo grin*. If yn War. any a,Woo nun Win.. Way tklo
an 4 Waoo a hnttor ona. TWo anoo an 4 raprSKy „f
m..tton an 4 <,nality of lu work la lit b*ot r-rr iw'nii mini
tlnn It will Won. MLfack, Itol4. mn4.14w4. gatWor,
I" 1 ' 1 - ""**• pleki. a*l onallnp. oWlrr. rati, bnttn,
oralrrwtdar rnw ap M-vtiba, otn.. m.W
aa4 mtoknowo. nnawrtauwaS l.y any wtankinn 0000
InrontoS TW* Frtoto f .air aaw amnWlnoW art too.
1" ***'•'" '•> -e-trSStonS, rotmllt
nn4 rwSntoWoS rnnrWlsM.or tk.wa wiling oattM Btoak
* netry mnW lakrtor 4 oMwtyU
Wtnft oll*f*.| aa now al r.t.tot p.i*a
Soenra of Iratutlonr a*4 Mly bay BOW nuorklnm
toawaw ns —w Srot nUoa araaklaoo otoa*4 no to. to
tbo "Fanrllr." by moor 4.4lara
J.S*r* '■■*>* bwoba. awllnS krr
wttk ontov4*t af Work.
OunSatMsMai krij part nf tba ownntra. an awttor
■" ka,an4 aafo Solio.r, guar.
aalooS, wloW prtollogo .4 • tn.auHwa mailttM
boAara fnraoowt of Uh. r wn rtotopf of prtoo by imiot,
imiot, M.or orrtor. orlkVl '
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nWanptot, mat aaUotortor, anS rrfHeWu nwtiotoa
In IWo war Id. r.w likoral taomo, a-Mma
FAMILY SHeVTLB MAf IIIKR C
Mf TM Broadway, Maw Tk
TOKLLEPONTK A KNOW SHOE
* , gr * K--Tl*—Tal.l. la HI-,! OB aa4 Im<
ft-liTa? T S " 4 ' ■"•***•• ,s Mlifcib
11 Apt >0 *" " , arrla—al
L'R*B B0< "" J " '• " ' Ml.foaU
-- Mlefaato A.t'. r at , gb,,.
"* DANIEL KIIOAIM,
i tieoara, Huj.rllit„.ltit
BALD eagle valley bail.
K'lAD.—-Tim-Tat.)., Pmmblw 31, 1*77 .
** MU "!!! tUl'llp Kij, Mall.
I! 04 * lO Arrla. at Tarona !>•> 7 il* a
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IS ? " "-'• " ~7 33 ft 47
j. 34 I, 40 Hat*bah " ... 734 t, (VI
Il£ 4 'J " Mut Matilda „741 Vlt
u ** .a..., Mb'tl.a " 7 Ll2 (l '* I
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" IllW'iWplik 3 44 t- m
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" mil" at llanvt 3 44 a m
" I'l.ila4> 7uba in
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arrltiaat H.rrtaUorß. , 3 ft. a m
" FfclladaljAila 734 an
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R*l. Mail Wat. Xtacara Eij.naa Wnat, aaxl En.
Eioraa. Wal,aa4 Lank llat-o A.<Bai4al.aWat,
aiaft. .l.at ruaaa-ttaa a4 XilltaaiHwrt alia X. C. R.
W. tratta r..alti
Eft. Mall Wat, Kiaara Eijaaa. Waat. and Mat
Eija-aaKa.i a.ak. n.a. no* Button at Lorft lla.-o
Wit*. WE* R It trataa
El 4 Mall K..1 aad * .at manart at Eri. arttft trataa
na L 3 IX.IK IL, at Cortg aitft O. C. A A *. E.
R. at En.jnataai with "R. X. T. A P k R. an 1 at
|.r*fl.io4 arttft A ▼ R R
pari." nan a.II raa lataa-a Mn!a4al v l.(. aa4
Willianaafnat a Xicara Eija-aa aat. Krv Lijraaa
Want, Pklia4.lj.ftta EtjCMa Ka.l and laj ki|Kna
Kat. a.4 knadaj Ktj r.a. lu.t MaajMn* .an ua alt
"fill trataa Wa. A N.iaana.
Wa I Aajwriataaa4at
| JAUPER I3KOTDERS,
PPRIXO PTREET. RtI.LEpnXTR. PA.,
UftTP tbftir Counw-r* and thrlrm fl|)<d with
( BANKRUPT HATKB
PurchAftPdftt . HANKKt'PT RATKI*
( BANKRUPT KATKB
which tiikt orrn at
BOOTS and SBOKS
IKK ITS and HUOKS at Tory low price*.
BOOTS and BUOBS
lIATS and CAPS
Latet stylo* of HATS and CAPS
lIATS and CAPS
(vajaian t .raay tAlar tlaal c*a ha Raad la • Aral,
RPRINO PTREET, BEU.EPOXTR PA.
OfMJXTRT PRont CE taftaa la nakaM* a* ■*>•
kl*k-M marft-t jafta. Mj
at eraa, Prx. 3. r a4nn . rw* r.
PIUST NATIONAL BANK OP
All-*K—J ,r—v kMMaI.. Pa. Alt
pENTRK COUNTY BANKING
. OaM aa4 IWaaM,
he A. Ptarkft, Pr—44—t
_£••****. CaafcAa*. Atf
HOUSRAL A TKLLKR, Proprietor*. '
Wotad flrngk Bnm o #Vat Floor.
By Flat let IP aat ttom all Tmtaa nparlaf raiaa
I \altaaaaaa a*4 ,oaa. Mg