Newspaper Page Text
NEWS, FACTS AND SUGGESTIONS.
* THI Tin mr TUI NATIONAL wiirui IN THI IHTULI
UINCI Ml rimniiTi ur THI mill.
Every farmer in hit annual ex/ienri&t
discovers something of ralue. If 'rite, it and
send it to the "Agricultural Editor of the
])KD<K'RAT, Hellefonte, I'enn'u," that other
farmers may have the benefit of it. I,ft
communications be timely, and be sure that
they are brief and well /minted.
LANCASTER county papers com
plain of the ravages of the Hessian
fly, and say that even such fields as
were sown late, with the evident in
tention of avoiding its ravages, indi
cate plainly the presence of the enemy,
and in such countless numbers as to
threaten the destruction of the entire
THE experience of the past dry
season, added to that of former years,
convinces us that it is useless to
undertake to grow first-class celery
on the ordinary dry garden soil,
without facilities for easy and plenti
ful irrigation. It is a seaside plant,
and demands, and must have, for its
best development, a plentiful supply
STRAWUERKIES require protection
during the winter, but not nearly so
much as is sometimes given. A heavy
matting or straw is apt to smother
them. In our own cx|>ctience we
have found nothing lietter than pine
boughs. A slight covering of them
gives all the protection needed, and
they arc free from the serious objec
tion of weed or grain seeds which
often give trouble when straw is used.
Cornstalks scattered loosely over the
beds answer a good purpose, and
obviate the weed nuisance.
THE quantity of corn that can lie
busked, in a day depends upon the
yield of the crop. Willi twenty
bushels per acre, and many barren
stalks to go over, a man may busk
forty bushels in a day, or even tnore.
Witli a yield of sixty or eighty bush
els, a man can husk one acre in a
day. An car can be husked in four
seconds. This is equal to nine hun
dred ears an hour, with good corn;
equal to sixty or more bushels in ten
hours. In the West, where large ears
and good crops are grown, one hun
dred bushels a day can sometimes lie
husked. This exemplifies the saving
made in working quickly and stead
ily, ami also one of the ways in
which it pays to grow good crops.
AT tiie late meeting of the State
Board of Agriculture, at Mercer, G.
W. Hood, Esq., a lawyer-farmer of
Indiana county, read a paper on
"The Laws of Trespass as they relate
to Agriculture." He defined quite a
number of laws which every farmer
should know for himself, as it would,
no doubt, prevent many litigations
which are invariably much more ex
pensive and unpleasant than a little
study of common laws would be.
The discussion upon this subject
culminated in an apparently unani
mous agreement that a small manual
containing the matter referred to
should be published and circulated,
no as to be in reach of every farmer.
We trnst that the suggestion may be
WE acknowledge the receipt of the
premium list of the International
Dairy Fair, to be held nt the Ameri
can Institute, in New York, com
mencing December 8, and continuing
two weeks. The exhibition will em
brace all dairy products, cattle and
machinery, and plans, models and
designs for dairy buildings. The
premiums offered arc liberal,and seem
to have been arranged and classified
with great care. Pennsylvania is
recognized as one of the Dairy Htatcs,
and stands second on the list. We
are not sure, however, whether this is
not merely a geographical arrange
ment, made without reference to the
importance of her dairy products.
Among the special premiums we
notice a list of nine, aggregating
S4OO, offered by Messrs. H. K. and
T. B. Thurber A Co., for butter and
Cheese salted with Higgins' Eureka
Bait,for which thev are the American
ipf* _ T
agents. >\ n prophesy that Messrs.
Thurber & Co. will be called nporf to
pay all the premiums they offer, for
the Higgins' salt is certainly the best
we have ever used.
IN our issue of tlio 88d ult., we
published an article from the columns <
of the Rural New Yorker, under the
title of the "Relative Intelligence of i
Farmer#," In which the writer sue- i
ccHsfully undertook to defend farmers i
from the unjust imputation of igno
rance ami lack of intelligence which
is sometimes cast upon them by those
who claim for themselves high posi
tion among what they are pleased to
call the "cultured classes." In the
brief editorial paragraph in which
the attention of our readers was di
rected to the article, while we strong
ly seconded the position of the Rural,
we said, "farmers should read tnore
study more, think more, and in every
possible way add to their knowledge
of the business in which they are en
gaged and now we want to gener
alize this proposition and make some
practical suggestions as to how the
advice contained in it—and which
we are sure is "good," may be best
acted upon. "Knowledge is power,"
and this must lie understood in an
unlimited and uncircumscribed sense. '
It is true that other things being
equal, the man who achieves the most
marked success in any one of life's
varied callings is lie who has the !'
most intimate, thorough and com- '
plctc knowledge and understanding
of all that pertains to that calling,
but it is equally true that of any giv- j
en number of men having an equal i
understanding of. and equal success <
in, any one business or profession, '
the one who adds to his technical or J
professional knowledge the largest j j
degree of general information and I
culture, will lie the acknowledged '
leader, and have the most "power"
as a man and citizen. Neighboring i
farmers may IK? equally well versed 1
in all knowledge that* pertains to 1
their noble calling, and equally suc
cessful in the practical application of ,
that knowledge, and yet the one
among them who will IK- the most in
fluential and prominent, w ho, in oth
er words, will have the most "power," ,
as a man and citizen in the commu
nity in which he lives, will be the one
who odds to his professional knowl
edge the greatest amount of general
information, ami the highest degree
of mental culture. This being true, —
and we are only re-annunciating truths
as old as time, and as oft-repeated as
the years—the practical suggestions
we wish to make for the benefit of
the younger members of our agricul
tural community relate to methods
of obtaining the desired knowledge.
Of these none is more patent than
the projier ust? of proper books, and
our thoughts have bfen turned in
this direction by noticing an adver
tisement headed, "25 books for '
|5.00" in a stray number of Harper'*
Magazine which happened to find its
way to our table. "Of making books
there is no end" is an assertion which
has much greater force now than
when it was first penned ;
of all sorts, good, bad and
arc easily within the reach of all who
earnestly desire them. The adver- i
tisement of which we speak, ( for the
details of which we refer all who are
interested to the advertising pages of |
November Harper **), is a list of more
than one hundred and twenty-five
books—all good, there is not a bad
or indifferent liook in the whole col- j
lection—including history, biography,
belles-letters, fiction, finance, domes
tic science and miscellanyany
twenty-five of which will be sent by j
mail, free of postage, to any address j
in the United States, for five dollars, j
Of course, these books are small, and ;
in cheap form—paper covers and so '
on—but when we state that the list i
of authors embraces the names of
those who stand in the first rnnks, as
Thackeray, Macaulay, Browning,
Motley, Tennyson, Cowpcr, Scott, ,
Sheridan, Lamb, Trollopo, Ocorge ,
Eliot, Wilkic Collins, Meredith,
Goldsmith and a host of others like ;
them, and that they are published by
Harper and Brothers, under the title
of "Half-Hour Series," we have said
enough to maintain the correctness
of our position that "good l>ooks are
easily and cheaply obtained." Now
the first of the "long evenings" are
already here, and there are at least
one hundred and twenty-five of them
ahead of you, lie fore the "long days
and weary work" of the farm will
again deprive you of them, and here
is your golden opportunity. Let
little circles of five, ten, fifteen or
twenty, of the young farmers and
tlu'ir sisters, lc funned in every
community, let each contribute lus or
her share of five or ten dollars, and
send for twenty-live or llfty of these
little hooks, ami spend one, two or
even three evenings of each week in
reading and studying them. Von can
have weekly for more frequent) meet
ings at the houses of different mem
bers of the circle, and take turns in
reuding aloud, which would be the
best way; or, if this be inconvenient,
the hooks inny ho divided hy lot among
the members, and read lit home, and
exchanged. In this case it would ho
well to specify the time allowed for
reading each hook, and to pa** them in
a certain rotation, each meuiher writing
his or her name, and the dato of receiv
ing and parting with eaoh hook upon it.
We know of no more pleu*nnt or profit
able method of upending a portion of
the winter evening", and we commend it
to alt our readers, hut more especially to
the younger portion of them, with all
earnestness, in the hope thut some
among them, may he directed to, or
-timulsted in, tlo- attainment of such a
degree of "knowledge" a* always has,
does now, and always will, make its
possessor a "power among men."
What a Deed of a Farm Includes.
The following is from an address
of Hon. Edmund 11. Bennett, deliv
ered before the Massachusetts State
Board of Agriculture:
Of course everyone knows it con
veys all the fences standing on the
farm, hut all might not think it also
included the fencing stuff, posts, rails,
etc., which had once I wen used in the
fence hut had been taken down and
piled up for future use again in the
same place. But new fencing mater
ial just bought and never attached to
the soil would not pass. So piles of
hoop polls, stored away, if once used
on the laud have been considered a
part of it; but loose boards or scaf
fold poles laid closely across the
beams of the barn and never fasten
ed to it would not lie ami the seller
of the farm might take them away.
Standing tret* of course, also pas*
as part of the land ; so do trees
blown or cut down and still left in
the woods where they fell, hut not
if cut and corded up for sale ; the
wood has then become personal prop
If there bo any manure in the barn
yard or in a eoni|s>st heap on the
field, ready for immediate use, the
buyer ordinarily takes that also as
belonging to the farm, though it
might not be so if the owner had
previous) - sold it to some other party
and had collocU-d it together in a
heap by itself. Browing crops also
pass by the deed of a farm, unless
they are expressly reserved, and when
it is not intended to convey those, it
should bo so stated in the <lets| itself;
a mere oral agreement to that effect
would not lie valid in law. Another
mode is to stipulate that |*>**ession
is not to.lie given until some future
•lay, in which case the crops or man
ure may lie removed before that time.
As to the buildings on the farm,
though generally mentioned in the
deed, it is not absolutely necessary
they should lie. A deed of land ordi
narily carries all the buildings on it
belonging to the grantor, whether
mentioned or not; and this rule
includes the lumber nnd timber of
any old building which has been
taken down or blown down and been
away for future use on the
But if there lie nny buildings on
the farm built by some third person,
with the farmer's leave, the deed
would not convey these, since such
buildings are personal property, and
do not In-long to the landowner to
convey. The real owners thereof
might move them otf, although the
purchaser of the farm sup|>oscd he
was buying and paying for all the
buildings on it. His only remedy in
such a case would be against the
party selling the premise*. As part
| of the buildings conveyed, of course
the window blinds are included, e%'en
if they be at the time taken otf and
carried to the painter's shop to be
It would lie otherwise if they had
!>een newly purchased and brought
into the house, but not yet attached
or fitted to it. Lightning rods also
go with the house, if a farmer has
any on his house. A furnace in the
cellar, brick or portable, is considered
a part of the house, but an ordinary
stove with a loose pipe running into
the chimney is not, while a range set
in brick work is. Mantel pieces so
attached to the chimney as not to l>c
removed without marring the plaster
ing go with the house, but if merely
resting on brackets they may be
taken away hy the former owner
without legal liability. The pumps,
sinks, etc., fastened to the building
arc a part of it in law, and so arc the
water -pip** connected therewith
bringing water from a distant spring.
If the farmer has iron kettles set in
brick work near his barn for cooking
food for Ida stock, or other similar
uses, the deed of his farm covers
them also, as likewise a bell attached
to his barn to call Ills men to dinner.
If he indulges in ornamental alaues,
vases, etc., resting on the ground by
their own weight merely, and sells
his estate, without reservation, these
things go with the land.
UATIIEHE!) FKOM AM. AVAILABLE
Cold and wet do much harm to
young stock and stop the growth,
which is rarely commenced aguin
until the warm weather of the next
If strawberry beds are to be pro
tected this winter the material used
should not cover the soil with seeds.
I'robably straw, or even the leaves or
small stalks of corn, are as good as
anything that can be used.
A celler that is cool, dry and dark,
and yet well ventilated, is the best
place for preserving potatoes in large
quantities. When smaller quantities
are to be preserved, there is nothing
like dry sand. The same may Ik- said
of fruits nnd roots of all sorts.
Fowls should be well sheltered and
fed when moulting or shedding their
feathers ; and the male birds should
be separated from the hens, cs|iccially
when there is quite a number of
young crowers around, as there gen
erally is aliout this time of the year.
The season is too far advanced for
turning horses out at night. A cold
rain coming on suddenly may do
much harm. If horses are caught in
the rain and thoroughly drenched, it
will be well to rub them dry as soon
as tliey reach home.
Fields will need to lie relieved of
excess of surface water, but water
furrows should Ik- so arranged that as
much of the rainfall as possible may
Is- retained on the land. If water
channels arc made down a hlojx- solu
Me fertilizers and manure will Ik?
washed away. Make furrows diagon
ally across the sloja', with very little
fall, and make them broad nnd shal
low, instead of deep and narrow.
Autumn is the Best time to cleanse
fruit trees, and, indeed, nil plants,
from scales and other insects. Now
the fruit trees can lie hand Us I with
less liability of breaking buds and
spurs than in the spring, nfter the
buds have Is-gun to swell, and the
work will Ik? as effective now ns then.
Use strong soapsuds of whale oil
soap. Apply it with a still brush;
and do not confine the w ashing to the
trunk, hut go over all the small
branches and everywhere on the tree
where scales are found.
Value of Poultry m Manure Makers.
i . *t, Jw f Ibv American Farmer.
I knew another |>erson, —a worthy
man, though humble in some re
sin-eta, yet, one whom I loved to call
a neighltor and friend: h<- owned
alsmt 20 acres of land and a small
dwelling, where hts little household
was frugally reared. One hundred
bushels of corn was usually raised
on six or eight acres of this land.
He hail a large dock of domestic
fowls, and countless comforts came
to that humble but happy home, by
the sale and family use of eggs and
spring chickens. But there was no
special provision for the shelter of
the fowl and for saving their drop
ping*. A small quantity of these
droppings was collected every year
and applied to the onion last and
patch of early garden truck, and
onions and garden greens they had.
One autumn he bought lumber at the
cost of twelve dollars, and in three*
days made a neat and convenient
poultry-house and yard. All the
droppings in the house and "where
collected in quantity al>oul the prem
ises were carefully saved and applied
to the hills of corn on five acres of
land, ami the result was a crop of
two hundred bushels. As n part of
our system of mixed husbandry,
poultry has not hail that share of at
tention of which it is deserving.
Hay sj Food for Hogs.
from Iks Nilrwak* Farmer
But few men are aware of the fact
that hay is very beneficial to hogs,
but it is true nevertheless. Hogs
need rough food as well as horses,
cattle, or the human race. To pre
pare it you should have a cutting
"Ixjx (or hay cutter), and the greener
the hay the better. Cut the hay as
short as oats, or shorter, and mix
with bran, shorts, or middlings, and
feed as other food. Hogs soon loam
to like it, and if soaked in swill, as
other slop food, is highly relished by
them. In winter use for the hogs
the same hay as you feed to your
horses, and you will find that while it
saves bran, shorts, or other food, it
puts on flesh as rapidly as anything
that can be given tlicm. The use of
hay can be commenced as early as the
grass will do to cut, and, when run
through the cutting box, can be used
to advantage bv simply soaking In
fresh water until it sours.
Bran aa a Food for Horses.
Tmm lh Uw Stork Jnni*l.
Bran is a valuable food in a stable
for reducing the inflammatory effect
of oats and beans. Made into mash
es, it has a cooling and laxative
effect?; but used in excess, es|coially
in a dry state, it la apt to form stony
secretions in the bowels of the horse.
Stones produced from the excessive
use of bran have been taken out of
horses after death weighing many
M il/ion, MrFnrlnlie ,C o>., Uurtlwurr Dealer*.
WILHON, Mc,FA.KLANE & CO.,
STOVES, RANGES ? HEATERS.
Paints, Oils, Glass and Varnishes,
ALLKGIIKNY OTKKKT, .... Ill'MßS* BLOCK, • . . . BKLLRPoVTK I'A
llfUii'lAH Trans or (Vii'ftT F"irtli Monday* of Jan
nary, April, August and November.
President Judge I|ut.' n4 a M srra, frk Haven,
Additional INV* Judge— II"ii. J-jtin ||. OftVi*. lb-lb
Amk i|< Hob*. Maui i P*t*CK,JoM* Dlfg* i
if Ik Mt*rj J CAM I* IIIWM
j iUgUtrr of tt Ills u4 n|(of H C Y W Ifv j
K /f.Ur of lh<*d. A' . Wit u*m A T'AUt.
Irtstrbt Attorn*?—flavin A. fukivtl.
F||*l Iff—J'jMM PrAttuMCft.
founty fturveyuf* Joatr* krruau.
. 'Vfiiiiiy <Vfiiiij|a*ion-n - Afti'fct* Gatxju, (Jxo. MWA*.
Jam* fK'Ba L
'Vrk to County Commissi n rv llnki llr<.
; Attorney County (Vinmlaslner. C%| IVrk
JaMb-r-<f th Court llouer— tUamiM OAUHUITH
C iiuty Auditor*— J* r • T *Tgn tkt,<aoft .r K WlL
ld * US. TH'>WA It JaUfBOB
Jury <.Mirotisi..n r lliwar Kttt.n, Jr. N'ATNABJ
ttuperiritend*-Ltof Ptibll* RrhooU--Pruf llewftrMrivt
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ll< ard sUtvU HrrtlrH. fun-Uy at 1* .W A and
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b -l, r h In tke Wigwam comer *4
*P"**tf ai.'l Utul l*eb-r.!bi W illiani Lauri* . real
•I'll'*, spring Street, wulh I Mtb*list ' l)tir b.
MKTllubltfT M'HOiFAk •outhe-aat r .„
net "f fcprlog and I! war ! str*-ta K.-r■%!■•. Nuu lay.
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H' W A IflplL rssi'leftf*, vest aide of Allegheny
• •nib "I F.j is -fal h.
t MTfli ftHKTII Ii KN. Wtuatewl ' rmt i*.mh llifl.
and 7i- .tiiaa street* ,K#-rvi . t ty i )u , M
and * . r a l*ray r u-< • Ung Wh■ '*t*y 7 1 s r . Pa
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llgb*tr.. t r•< •. Fui4ay lb a u sad "J r
plater u*4ii*g M'*drwoday *| F * Hataday-artaoot In
hw h at . Mr r ■ I'artut, reddux*,
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FfttKßlkß. HttiaW<ed of legan at reel, nmr
lb Hel-'fit* bvhw). krellhjfi, Fuiulay II a. I
II • ■
V Vf * i Pr*er tneefinp a#* held mt) Pun-lay
at 4 and Friday at r in tb r ► ro of the ,
4 an. tar in e th p.-.t tifTbe A I r. i .r. r.-tM.g is
bald it. lb' r •<m tt Hut NmUy In eah m ntb at 4 r 1
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LA mv TltMPllt A NCI PR ATI It VI rriNti j
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riNTKNNIAL TKVPRRANCR CUR lUgulat
eark Mn.Uy at 7 r u n Ibnt r.u in
tloab a Af ad . Illgtr llfwct
EOOHOMY 18 WEALTH.
Tht ur&a! S?C rtiscrd u cslj $22.
41.50 PER WEEK.
llnrooA WIMIIIII I rep t< Aacnl*. '
"THE FAMILY" SHUTTLE
COR SE\V IX G
Mnt.lr-1 ujw.n fine plWd MM Mar k-wnlnnt top
Ul4 and tradf. r'|bt ntth a i.sm.ca io ;
! .f nttritl than any other machine, and IMa<x| to
only VU'h ma<hine tl*o*"Ugbl% narrantawf with
R BiT-ria G aasßvut lot • yoara k*ftih.mler rau
j of maiug . rt nay refanH at -no* if n<>t aataafar h>ry
, The n*>*t •-lid, reliable, and aat>fa<toty marhfne
VH lIVIIIM iIV *ll kdf of family work. Aa at
| kuM|d BhHii*>wal tn<s haahaJ rooeaa,
j ngt.lr luft'd. anl ua*d tn thoitmnda of home* An
i elfh lent, at lent. *a|dd. re (labia, iRV ever ready heifer
J to the nearv wife of seanidrrM. that will At the *<>tk
; *4 a family for a lihtine. or it mil earn fnm ft to
per day L* any one h. • *•*■• b eew for a IKing.and
i <eb b-e* il.ar. MALT Tn* raict of any Kin me hiron 4
j like |ualitv llaaettrahmg. U'g'-surod fMmtfle.saaily
I removed. F.ttra large eft'-'I M-Mins h elding 1' vartk
j of thrend. doing away wtth the fr-qneut realaadlng <f
I Utb|n It maker the shuttle, <t->uhie-Ibroad, lorh
(tibH, fthe aunr on Mb efdoe <4 the vrtnk . vrhi'h
j reserved the nruntet awannat the Centennial The
' •tO'iignl Anoet.and meet Inetingetit'b mo w.dneol.
j It la built ft strength and o>wftait hard w<*rk Inter
hangeahle working |iarui. ManuAn lured of Ane |*ol
i iahdete| Will fun AV Team without repair*; le
' atMpie is* leern,easy hi manage, uwdemood psrtw tJy
In an nnd always ready !• a m--merit to do etety
j dewription of heavy or Ana work nt In* mat, more
| eaellv, •moitlily and farter, and with lea* labor or
J trouble than any other machines. *v abt ><■, ever
i did eg ran do. It will eevr anything a noodle ran
I plere, fh bwe or ranthrh h Imitt < Mb or bamsma,
: ulth any klnd<*f thread, and run <d twenty yanle per
j minute; weea * itMit. straight needle, and never
j breaks them It cannot mlas *r drot> a rtltrh, ravel or
break the thrend. The MM I heerfb 11 y refunded If It
will not ot-fuogk nnd ot-rbaßt any machine at d*o*ble
the prtre |f you have any other mrhlns. buy this
and have a better <u,e The eaae and m|4dity of Ite
mrltui and ouallty of ite work is its beet rem on men in
tb*n It will hem. Well. Ink, braid, -ord, Mnd. gather,
quilt, ruffle, pleat, fold, eralb-p, shirt, roll, bnete,
emttrvdder, run up hmadtha. etc , with elegance, eaae
end uuteknesM, uneutpeeeed by any tnarhlne ever
Invented The Price* of our lt msd.ino are ten*
than Ibcer asked by dealer* In *er<*nd-hand. rebuilt
and reAnlshed machine*.or thoee aelling out tud Rhxk
to chase ap burtnem many eurh lubft* and old-rtyl*
tnarhlne* Uing offered a* new al reduced prhum
Reuare of Imitations and only buy new mnrhlnsw
Thar* are no *tu Aret-rlae* marhlnee ••ffeted ae low u*
the "family,** by many dollars
for terttmonlal* aee deerfiptlre booh*, mailed Hue
with eatables f work
florals snipped buy part of the ftotutry. no matter
hr.w remote the nlare may le, and safe delivery guar
anteed, wieh privilege of n TRanWal HiVtViTlrt
Mere (sayment nf Mil. r on rereißt of prim by
Register ted Letter, Monev order, or Draff
Age*as wanted throughout the country fhr this, the
cheapest, re nt mtlsCartory and rapid<*o||ing machine
la the vmrtd. far liberal forma, addreau
FAMILY AMUTTLI MACHINR CD.,
tR Rmudway, New Torh.
J IIIIA UP HOUSE,
VI 00RXKR CHKSTXUT ASS SIXTH STERKTS,
Tkto kiiKW |m—ln—l Is > rUf r,a,Ml tor II- tmm
f.-rut-l- to k-f* IK K-*y f~~— * rqoa! u;
tn* < to— bototo IK ilw iwntry. 0lm to Mi* ton*
PKI C Uto IIKMK, Ik* t-rto* of to*- l to- (•**■ IKIk4
*■• tllM MUIII|M .toy. t. M'RIRRIN.
' RKW-KWiNTKA KNOW KHOE
I * 7„ 7 - R K — T ""*T*' u on t.4 nfter Urn.
' (Jot 1 ? KU ° W HhU * 1M *'" In BellefuoU
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■ IMMKI. UIIOAIiK,
I > A I.I) EAGLE VALLEY HAIL
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I >ENNNYLVANIA RAILROAD.
ERIE MAll. )ai' l't*Ufcd*-I|4<ift j j f,, m
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I>AV K\HiKfk 1,,„ ,i.n„, 10 1 ,nl
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KUX MAIL lotto, int, . i j- I m
Uk lU.oft V 4' ; lift
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Rl. Hkil Rk*t TAr-kt mtMrl at Sri* will, frfc.r,#
I -AMf*R H kt MTT| .tk or a a > h
* ' Ltoponnm ttlth R M. t A P R L, nn I nl
a,i, a v H h
1 Parl..t >a nfll run Ul,, riiilnAftlt.lil,
.Dint...,. It en Kiint, I t,ton Mo. I t,.
M-tt. Pltlln4oli4.it k,|,at Knt.t ,U.| la< Kt, to..
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'Pill: t I.vi I;I DEMOCRAT
BOOK and JOB OFFICE
HUSH HOUSE BLOCK,
IA MOW OrPRRIXO
GItE A T INI) uCEM EN T 8
TO TIIOkR W Ikll Itf O PtRPT-CLAJM
Plain or Fancy Printing.
We hitvo unufua) farilitka for printing
PROtiKA M M ES,
CARTES DR VISITK.
CARDS ON ENVELOPES,
AND ALL KINDS OF BLANKS.
MTPrinting d<.n> in the bt tyle, on
nhtirt notice and at the lovni rntc
MTOrier* by mall will rarrc prompt
RRMIMPRR TBI PLACE t
CENTRE DEMOCRAT OFFICE,
Run A i/t*w Rlofk,
Bian "TRKKT, RKU.RPOXTR. PA
1879. THE PATRIOT. 1879.
Oat Up a Clnfc and Rtrtlrt Your
The DAILY PATRIOT will be aent by
mail to club* at the following rata* :
Son pet rcfty 1-t JrftO to • flat, ot .
Mt l-et tufji |*t font to • thb of tea.
B* tin p, ,)<)> pet rent |t< n ttrl> of nratf,
$4 Be pet eopy per ront tn yltk ot thirt j.
N ea per eopr let jrenr tn n rtrtfc of aft,.
An 4 oar mpr (re* for one rent to .ten ton tn ftftn
pMono (ettlntt Op Ikt (Irb Prnfeottanol rntea for
ports of o per
The WKRRI.T PATRIOT will bo tent by
mail at the following rate*:
tg.no per noosa for *4o(l* mpf
(l M P* toootn pet n-|-t to s rlott of tar.
IIJI pw uno Pe t-apf to or lob of otohi.
(tat pof nnnoio per cafj to o riot, of Ctteeo.
tea t per not.ul. per nft to o riot- of thlrtf.
p" * ■ per nnoto per nupp |e o rlok of Bftp.
tn tt per ooaruo per tj to o riot- of one kuo4re4
An.l otto <tpj free for uoe por to tret, oat to feUer
op f HoL
The cash mutt accompany all order* to
lnaure attention. All money ahotild be
tent by poot office order or regi*temd
letter, otherwite If will be at the tender'*
PATRIOT Pt nLianiKa Co.,