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o-XIIC TJ Xj T-C7-A-XJ.
NEWS, FACTS AND BUOUEBTIONH.
HI TUT BP TUB NATIONAL WELFARE I* TBI INTELLI
IIINCI AMD PRORPKRITT OP TBI FARMER.
F.i-try farmer in hi e annual experience
discover* something of value. Write it and
send it to the "Agricultural Editor of the
1 Ikmoi'Rat, HeUefonte, J'enn'u," that other
farmers may hare the benefit of it. Let
communications be. timely, and be sure thai
they are brief and well / minted.
Cm,. PIOLT.ET, the veteran farmer
of liradford county, says that lie has
used land plaster for forty years, and
recommends it as a most valuable
AT the April meeting of the Lan
caster count}' agricultural society,
the question of the profit of cutting
fodder for stock was discussed, and
the weight of opinion was decidedly
in favor of the practice. We know
that it pays.
Wiiy is it, that while wheat is
almost universally drilled in, most, or
at least many, farmers continue to
sow oats broadcast? With a good
drill, and seed thoroughly cleaned
from all foul and light stuff, oats can
be a9 easily drilled as wheat, ami we
are sure, from several years' practice,
that it is as profitable for the one
crop as for the other.
WE notice that the Farmer's Flub
of Eimira, and of Cbadd's Ford,
Delaware county, this Mtnte, have
both offered handsome premiums for
small corn crops raised by boys
under sixteen years of age. We
commend these good examples to the
oflieers of our county society, and
should they see proper to follow them,
the columns of the DEMOCRAT will be
cheerfully opened for their use in
publishing the offer.
WE are more and more convinced
of the great value and importance of
root crops to every farmer. They are
especially valuable for dairy purposes,
but all farm stock, not even except
ing the pigs and poultry, will come
through a long, hard winter all the
lietter for having a plentiful supply of
them. Preparations for next winter's
fcediug should be made now, and we
publish in another column of to-day's
issue, an excellent article on the sub
ject, written by a gentleman of large
experience in raising tbcm.
Tin: last number of the Scientific
American contains a number of illus
trated articles descriptive of recent
inventions of interest to farmers, ami
among them one describing a new
horse collar and harness combine*],
all made of forged steel plates. It is
sai*l to be a complete success, not
only preventing galls, but healing old
sores, like the well-known zinc pad.
We have ijever seen one, but have no
reason to doubt the statements made
J'uck spells it "Oilymnrgarine,'' and
illustrates the difference lictween this
concocted nastiness and butter in a
very effective way. We are not of
those who think that the manufacture
or sale of this abomination should be
prohibited by statute, any more than
should that of hair grease, or neats'
foot oiL Those who ask this of our
law makers, ask too much. Hut let
ail interested ask and demand that no
man shall either make, vend or place
upon any table, the vile compound,
in any quantity,either large or small,
unless it is so distinctly labeled and
marked that any one may know what
lie is buying or eating. Then let it
go "on its merits." if people want
to eat it, we jiave no objections, but
wc insist that no one shall be com
pelled to eat it, by deliberate fraud.
WE notice an unusual number of
grubs or "marbles" in the backs of
neat cattle this spring, and iiave
been much annoyed to find them in
large nnrabers on such of onr stock
as ran to pasture last summer. Some
g remedy that would destroy them
without injuring the stock would soon
rid the country of this nuisance, as
the great fly which torments onr
cattle during the summer, by its
sharp prods in depositing the egg
which produces this grub, is in turn
produced by it, upon its emerging
from its nest. Crude coal oil is
recommended by a correspondent of
the Farmer't Friend , as follows: "Take
your mowing-machine can nnd fill it
with crude petroleum, and as soon aa
they have catcy through the hide
insert the nozzle of your can in the
hole made by the grub; press gently
on the bottom to forco the oil into
the ncßt. It destroys them at once.
Try it. It will not injure your stock
or remove the hair. In a very few
days the grub turns black, shrinks
up and slips out. Wound heals
readily; the work is done."
The Culture and Use of Mangels.
Henry Stewart in Hurnl New Yorker.
American farmers can grow roots
as well as an English farmer ever
could, with their advantageous cli
mate ; as good in quality; in fact,
better, because more solid and less
succulent; as large in size and as
heavy in the yield. We can grow
mangels anywhere from '24 to 40
pounds' weight, if we wish, ami at a
cost that renders them the cheapest
food we have. Forty tons per acre,
equal to 1,200 bushels, are grown by
good farmers who understand the
needed culture, and any farmer may
grow as many, who will follow the
right method. Is there any crop
that will pay better? .Mangels con
tain over one per cent, of flesh-form
ing material which is worth 4 i cents
per pound, and 10 per cent, of car
bohydrates worth one cent per pound.
This is for the fresh roots having 88
per cent, of water in them. At 14,2
cents per 100 pounds, equal to 8/
cents per bushel, a crop of 40 tons
gives a return of $113.75 per acre.
To realize as much from corn one
must grow nearly 200 bushels per
acre. It requires but little figuring
to discover which is the more profit
We need to grow roots. They
exert a beneficial influence upon the
soil ; not directly, but growing out
lof the necessities of their culture.
The laud must be well worked, must
.be well manured and must In; kept
free from weeds. A truly honest
farmer, I mean one who is honest to
himself and Ins profession ami to his
farm, should grow roots for this very
reason, because the work disciplines
him, in fact, will innke a good and
successful farmer of him.
Let us consider what lie must do.
There must Is* a stock of good well
rotted manure prepared. This is in
dispensable, and the ground should
have been well plowed before winter
sets in. Hut the manure must lw
had, if roots are desired. To grow
one acre, then, there should be 25
loads of manure made, turned over
three or four times, kept fermenting
through the winter and prepared for
use early next May. This is discip
linary ami useful work ; it enriches
the farm and the farmer, ami the
1 lalor will give him higher ideas than
are usually held regarding this work
of making manure. Instead of lieing
considered as filthy, disagreeable
work, the manure heap will Ik) to hiiu
a laboratory experiment; carefully
prepared; well made; fully perform
ed; and its results watched with
great interest. It will bring in the
intellect to the aid of the hands and
arms, and will set in action n new
order of affairs on the farm, as any
thing will do that is done for a pur
pose. This is the winter's work.
Next comes the seed : six pounds to
an acre is the quantity required.
The next consideration is the vari
ety. After glowing, the past year,
twelve different varieties of mangels
and beets, I would select the lvinver
Yellow (JIoIk; for its soundness,color
and yield. Next I would choose
Lane's Improved sugar beet, nnd I
would grow half an acre of each, if 1
had but one acre. I like variety and
so do my cows; and if lean induce
a cow to eat a few pounds more of
si iced roots for Iter noon-day meal,
she will rest the better in the after
noon, and milk the better in the
evening for it; ami by giving a
change week aliout, with these two
roots, the sweetest sugar Itects seem
to keep up the cow's appetite.
The spring work, next, is to be
thought about. If 1 could procure,
or afford to procure a grubber, I
would use that to work the fall
plowed ground. This loosens the soil
for 10 inches in depth without turning
it over,and makes it in tiie very best
condition for growing roots. Not
having such an implement, 1 would
cross-plow the ground after spreading
the manure, and so mix the soil and
manure, and then still further mix it
by thorough harrowing. The soil is
then marked out in furrows as straight
as possible, 27 inches apart. In the
mean time the seed is soaking, and as
soon as the furrows are made, before
the soil lias had time to dry, th 6 seed
is sown by hand in tbcm, and a man
or boy following, covers them about
two inches deep with a hoc. A, dis
tinct mark of each furrow is atill left
by which it may be seen yrith ease.
Three hundred pounds per acre of
Peruvian Uuano, blood manure,
superphosphate of lime or socially
prepared mangel and beet fertilizer
are then scattered along the row and
a few inches on each side, lly soaking
a small portion of the seed,* the por
tion that will grow will he ascertained,
and this is important, because 50 per
cent, of old seed will l>e dead, and in
that case a double allowance will be
required. Although a hand aecd
drill is a convenience, yet 1 think the
E renter trouble of hand sowing will
B repaid in the more regular and
even growth afterwards. A fler plant
ing, the ground needs cultivation
before the weeds start; this is the
least trouble and it is easier to kill a
thousand weeds when they first ger
minate than one when it is a week or
two old; and to keep them from
growing, than to destroy them when
grown. A week's neglect, once the
weeds have started, may increase the
labor 50 times and even make it
necessary to abandon the crop. This
is the point in growing roots. Keep
the ground clean, ami some Hort of a
crop is certain; permit weeds to
grow, and the chance is great that
the crop will be a loss.
There may be farmers who have a
crop of roots grown and find difficul
ty indisposing of them. That diffi
culty is easily disposed of. There is
not an animal on the farm but may
be kept in the best of health and
condition on roots, with a small
portion of dry feed. Horses do well
on a peck twice a day, chopped nnd
mixed with chaffed hay. If hard
worked a quart of meal of any kind
or bran, added, will complete a suffi
cient ration. Cows, oxen,calves and
feeding beeves flourish well on roots
as the largest part of their diet. The
yellow-fleshed mangels give a rich
color and no evil flavor to milk or
cream, nnd for winter dairying they
are indispensable. A |>erk of roots
with a quart of cotton-seed meal and
bran, mixed in equal parts, given
I twice a day with dry hay or fodder,
will keep cows well up to their milk.
Sheep may be fed similarly in pro
' portion, except ewes* heavy in lunib,
I which should l>e fed but small rations,
not over a quart at each half daily
feed. I'igs thrive wonderfully on
mangels and sugar beets. Geese will
live wholly on them chopped fine.
I'oultry will peck out roots and con
sume them completely. Boots, corn
and hay will keep the whole farm
stock going In the best order, and as
one good acre of roots will subsist
i one cow for three years or 25 cows
for six weeks, ami four acres will
j supply 25 cows for six months, what
other crop can pay so well or IK; SO
easily grown for the amount of feed
Sowing Vegetable Seeds.
I KM* ii i)t* (Vmtitry <i*illsm:*i.
It may Is- well to remind some of
our younger readers of the three re
quisites for starting the seeds of early
sown vegetables. Let the soil be
i well pulverized, sufficiently moist,
and do not plant too deep. The *e*da
i of such plants as parsnips, |>eas, let
-1 tnee, etc., which are not cut. down
by f'rot, may be safely planted as
| early as the ground is ready. The
i soil must be will pulverized, and
neither in lumps or wet, adhesive
mass. This is the first requisite.' It
inimt be sufficiently moist, which is
I nearly always the case early in the
Spring without much care. The third
point is not to plant too deep. Seeds
I are sometimes buried lieyond the
reach of ttic uir, and lie dormant, or
rot. Many soits buried three or
four inches under the surface are in
no better condition than if thrown
away. If only nn inch nearly nil
will grow. Seedsmen are sometimes
denounced for selling bail seed, mere
ly because the purchaser has placed
litem where they cannot germinate.
The smaller the seeds, the shallower
should be the covering, and the best
mode is by sifting fine earth over
them. The depth wdl of course vary,
but the lest general rule is never to
cover Litem more than live times fclieir
diameter in depth—rather less is bet
ter. They will come up frequently
at a greater depth, but a long time
will lie required, and the plants for a
time will be feelde. A greater depth
is ndmissabic in a sandy than in a
heavy or clayey soil, and with a dry
than in a quite moist soil. A light
pressure may Iw made on the surface
after the seeds are planted, and n
heavy one, even to the tread of the
foot, on a dry soil. I'ess will come
Jip from a considerable depth, and
Will succeed better nnd bear longer
than when planted shallow. Ifyoung
gardeners will experiment at differ
ent depths with various seeds, and
witli various degrees of compression
of the surface, they will soon acquire
more of good practical knowledge on
the subject than by means of vol
umes of written directions; and such
experiments arc very easily made,
care being taken to keep a record of
all the various plantings to prevent
mistakes of memory.
It happens often that heavy soils
arc kept too wet to work to ail van
tage until the opportunity for sowing
early has passed. If the ground has
been previously prepared, so that it
presents a clean surface, the sowing
may be made directly on the top,
without disturbing it or making drills,
covering the seeds by silting on them
dry nnd pulverized soil from some
dry or sheltered spot (the operator
standing on a board), and in this esse
one-half of the usual depth will an
swer, as they will obtain a supply of
moisture freely from below nnd a fine
covering need not be so thick as a
coarse one. In ail cases pressing
the surface is useful and renders
J termination more certain by brlng
ng the moist pnrticles in closer eon
tact with the teed—provided it is not
sufficient to cause the enrth to adhere
in a mass and Itecomc baked hard
when it dries. Csreful observation
and practice will soon enable any one
to know just when the right degrees
of pressure is used. Much less is
needed for early sown seeds than for
the tenderer kinds a month or two
later, when dry and warm weather
may have set in.
Mistakes are often made by sop
posing seeds always grow liest if the
sowing is followed by rain. On the
contrary, they more frequently suc
ceed better if sowed alter a rain.
On a soil already wet enough, the
operation should be performed before
rain, as it may be too plastic after
wards. Hut when the earth inclines
to be rather dry and crumbles Into
hard, small lumps, these prevent
close contact with the seed, and are
in better condition and crumble finer,
after being moistened and partly soft
ened by a shower.
Pro<luce Your Own Supplies.
from On- Mirror •ri.l Farmer
The first aim of every farmer, or
at least of every farmer , working
with small capital, should lie to pro
du< * upon his own land his own fam
ily supplies, and to lie able to say in
the fall, 1 have all the bread, nil the
ineat, all the vegetables, and all the
fruit I shall use for a year. Having
done this he is practically independ
ent and can snnp his lingers at prices
current and rest secure. It is gener
ally easier for a farmer to do this
than to get the money with which to
buy even when prices are low, and
that prices will be low none of us
have, or can have, at any time, a
guaranty. By so much as the cost
of marketing is, and this is consider
able, any article is worth more to
use than it is to sell, nnd consequent
ly farmers can atford to raise for
their own use that which they can
not afford to raise to sell; and if this
were not so most farmers cannot wise
ly take the risk which is involved in
relying upon any one or two crops
for the money necessary to buy all
they want. There is no risk in a
man's cultivating what he and his
family will want to eat, but when he
devotes himself to one crop, exact
ing that it will prove a profitable one,
lie is lietting "gainst all sorts of haz
ards of which he can know nothing,
and against which lie cannot provide.
MR. 0. S. Osnoon, of Foristell,
Mo., gives sotno very good advice to
western fanner*, in The St. Isouie
Journal of Agriculture, in respect to
the great waste of manure that is so
common out there. He cslimates
that, while the manure is worth,every
thing considered, about half the cost
of the feed required to produce it,
not more than one-tenth of it is saved;
and he affirms that the natural result
of such improvidence is beginning to
npjiear in the thousand* of farms that
might as well lie abandoned if they
cannot lie improved. He hopes the
time is not far distant when good
barns will l>e built there, as well as
now in older States, to shelter ani
mals, feed and mat ure, all under one
roof. To use up the straw, of which
every Western farmer is liable to
have such a superabundance, he feeds
as much as his animals will eat, and
allows the manure to accumulate un
der. them for three or four weeks,
with enough straw litter to keep them
quite dry. The manure is then
thrown out into a shed, or carried at
ottee to the field when teaming is easy
over the fror.cn ground ; in no case is
it piled up in the open yard.
A cnKßKseoxriEXT of the llural Met
eenrjer gives the following as a wash
for mossy trees; Heat an ounce of
sal soda to redness in an iron pot,
and dissolve it in one gallon of water
and while warm apply it to the trunk.
After one application, the moss and
old bark will drop off and the trunk
will be quite smooth.
( 'AI'I-IFLOWKR is the most delicate
and delicious of the cabbage family,
and grows and heads best in warm,
damp weather, with cold nights.
To keep the head from sprouting or
spreading, draw the larger leaves
over it, nnd lay a stone on top to
keep them in place.
TUB stronger and better the quali
ty of tbe manure put on, the longer
it will hold out and the better will
one be paid for the labor of prepar
ing and applying.
I TARN ESS MANUFACTORY
A A la Otfßu'i Mow Blork,
RKI.I.KPONTK, PA. I-ljr
t? R. IN.A 111,
1 • JEWKI.KR,
watc*eh, turn, jiwslat, Me.
All work nn*llr *xnrat*d. On Allwbeii; tlrfrt,
undvr Bn*kli(ifllimmh). 4 U
DEALERS IN TURK DRUGS ONLY.
2 I ZELLER A SON, I i
No A. Ururknrtioff Bow. J;
J i All lII* Sun.UM hIMII M(dictum Ptw- "
x arrlpllon* und Fmily Rorlpm Mnratil) a.
M pnwarori. Trwni, HTmoMiw Rrnr m, tc . A*. Jj
?L _ ™ i
F OUIB DOLL,
lj FASHIONABLB BOOT A MIOBMARKB,
RtwktriMll Raw, Allagtwar Mnwt,
l-l| Bollofanto, Pi
R. c. kF>M, Pfwa'l. >. p. •iun.<Vwh'r.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
Alight-ay llfwl. BollnfnnW, P*. Ml
/CENTRE COUNTY BANKING
And Allow Ultml,
■ny ltd Ball
Uiild and OoupMW,
JRwn A. IITm, Prmldmt.
J. D. MtWWt, CmMm*. *-lf
New Victor Hew inn Machine—Harper Hrothern
THE HEW VICTOR.
Ej|j|£KßSgSa> SIMPLICITY simplified:
s ptomhor ' 1678
We Sell New Machines Eicri Time,
R*rul for Tllnfttrafwl Circular ari l prlcen. Libera! t *Tmn to 1 • tn •
until y<m have #. ?ii tlio 1 ' J 7
Most Elegant, Simple and Easy Running Machine in c .
Market.—The Ever Reliable VICTOR.
VICTOR SEWING COMPANY, -
W*tera Branch OJicc, 235 State Ht.. Cuicaoo, luu MiDDLLTOV/K f.' "V
HAHPF.K RROTUKILS, Agsnti, Spring Sirei-t, ... lIKI.I.LJ-'ONTF 1' V '
ii'ilHot i f McFavtane if Co., Hardware Ihalerit,
lEi-AIES, ID "W".A. IR EI
AVTT.BOIST, A"X K A CO.
STOVES, RANGES t HEATERS.
Paints, Oils, Glass and Varnishes,
ALLIttIIEXT STREET, .... Ill'MES' DUK'K, .... BELLEf'STr F,
Ur/itXAi Tkimi <tw CVm bt— Fourth Mottfay (*t J mi*
luti), Aj'iil, A Atd Notfii'tr.
Pfwtl'Vnt Jo4!(*—llitfi ri*fo A l/xk IIA-V),
A*l4iti .ml II ti. J< h% II
Jn ll tfti Htvt lt I'I4ECK,Jo IUtW.
PnttNfeoftMl —wl. CjUtU II 4PIE
of Willff snd Cl k ..f o.K W Hi e^pittr
of IWmpwU. Ac., — 11.11 AM A. T 'Mlaa. •
Ihetii* t AtLortirt—David A. Fontifit.
Tr*irct llevrv YkaIICI.
fVmntjr fuiinii—J*m Dtruio*.
O.ui.tj- < d.antntMioiieiy- Atpttw Q%mu, (it> o. |4w4,
J MX> IIPRiU.
deck IdifV.anty (NiTTiDtittlotirrw— I It* AT fil* K
Attompf \o CVrantf C"waWi<m C. k| fvurfi.
Jmt'-r of Ihe Court 11..10* iUPtfllM (ULnirTH.
Count; A4ltor—Jamld T. art, U Wil-
LI aw*. Two* A* B.
Jury < 4 >lllOl iMioncr* — J out MARin,Pivi>T Kiimr.
Bo|MTlritiu4crtof I'uWk fi* bnolii— Frof. llembt Meter.
N -lAnre put.Hc— Eta* M Hlawcnaed, W. W. Potter,
11. c. < HiDlKft*, Bcllrf'ifiic
f iiriu lIKS. Ac.
PBICFBYTKRIAB, ou PpHn* uad fao of
H ail 4r-'U ftprdoM, hundat t lo .10 a. M and
71 p v. Prmypr meet In®. WcdttCaiUt at 7| 9. *. Butdat.
a* Uuol, 2*4 t. m in lh* Wifta, rKirtbcAAt corner of
awl Umt'. I'ttlnr.Vbt William l,urt; r*4-
drfice, D|*riiig atrc-c*. muUi of MMkxdUf r hur b.
MRTIIODIAT KPIBTfIPAL 81 touted aoafi**at oaf
art of tyring and ll -aar i aircrta. Merrtcca. Sunday,
at 10.10 m and r m Pnpr*tiPMlri(, Wtdipultr
at 7*4 r. w Sundat-orbool.Burday ft.lo f l*aa#ment
of rtitirrh. Paat.kr, Ret. J. |< itahnc;
f'urtin 14rtM, wrrt of tyring.
hT. JOHN ROMAN CATIfOLU*, Bitnatcd on
Bi*h'i|t irewt AHrgbc-nt and Bcrricua
Panda* H and De.lt* a. M. and 7 1 .P. *.; all oib#r data.
7:1) i. I. Rpt.AJ. OkriiNi t '•aidHMW, nuutli
aide of Riah>*|> tictnccn Alleßbf-tt) an I frfln,
f*T J**!lN 8 mHOOPAL. Bituatad ar.ijthwcat f riwr
of Allcßhenr and lamh utrwi* Aitk-ta, Monday
De.H a. n and'U r. ■. Wcdaanday aenk-ea T r
* and BnndaTrltori| Sunday 2 P# M , lit Uht-moil of
rbntrh. Rtor, John ll*p|tt; reejlpfim tn
Umi. ftrtd 1 car of IfktKfal chap b
DtTIIKHAN. NliwlM aalhawt rx.rn#r of Il fh
and Pctin Net*k*a, Sunday lffcAOa. . and 7*- t y
m. Fnnday-achool Rnudei In lecture mom of r hurrb.
U dn**Ui "If p u paator Hot Bam
oal K Firai; r<iWnce, at Pacaonag*, IDgb StweL
aeal the * hurtV
OKHMAN KF.FOBMr.n, Bitnae| n .rthea.f cr*rer
of linn and tyrinf afreeta Kerrke-a Sunday at |ti .10
a M Prater mMim 7 '-3 p m
Paator, Bet J. V inLiag. BundayHH b<*l, FumUy JJlt
a. 1 in lhe (buret*.
UNITED BllVrrflilFb'. mtnafed rornrr Smith lligb
and Thomaa rtrteta. Urttirta. Buuday al low a. m
m. Prayer-moetlng. \\'eelnawtay r *. Paa
tor, /. M. Bmitli, IHetsiUke addrrea, Bellefa.ittc,
AFRIPAN MRTVICDirr. Situated aonth end of
High alrcet Horror mm, Sunday IftW a. U and 7| P U.
Prayer meeting, W'odneeday ij t. *. bumley-erhaol in
rharrh at i: p. h. Pa*f, Ret. Jtdin M. Palmer;
residence. Th -r..w afreet.
FBI ICR Dl, Bituated end of bnpib afreet, near
Rellefonte Ac-irmy. MAetinga, 'Fwndai 11 A. m,
W edneaday 11 A. M.
Y. M C. A., Prayer meeting* art held every Sunday
at 4 and evert Friday at t)4r m in tle room of the
Aaanrlntlon alioee the Pot Ofßce A Union meeting ia
held in the ;he Sr*t Sunday in each month at 4p.
M. R<*m oyet) every nighl from 6to 9 p. a.
The LADIKT TRMPKB AKCK PRAYER-MKICTINO
meeta In the Uigpan 11 oar llonte, Thnraday.at 3 p. a.
ORRTRKRIAL TRMPFRAKCC CLUR, Regular
meeting each Tueeday at 7 P a. in their rnuau in
llumea' building, on Alleghany afreet.
ALL ftuflercrs from this disease
thai ar. utlnw in b* rwtwtl ahwaM trr IS
KISSXKRS CKLKHIIATKD OONStIMPTITR bOW-
ItKRS. Tbaar PowH/raat. tkannlr prrparaltna known
that will rnra Coaat nmo* awl all •llMwaaa of tlir
Tnmmt an Lrmx-laiM. ao alron la owr faith la
tin 111. and alao to oowtlikw pnw that Ihay ar* no hnia.
late, wa will forwwrd to ttwj awSatwr l,j mall, port
paid, a rata Tatat Hot
w* don't want J-oar mon/r nwtlt yon ar* parlwrtl*
aaUaSwd ot thwlr cnfwtli. pnwwra. If .Ton - Iff. la woriii
BWTluf. lon'l dwlay la (Iting thwo* Pnwaca* a trial, aa
thwjr will aurwlT mi yon.
PrW. for lam* bar, S3 no, **nl lo ana part of th*
L'nllad Smtwa or IVuada, by mail, no rarwlpl of prk*.
ASH A ROBBINS,
44-1 y .**! Falhwi Sltrwot, Brooklyn. X. T.
A tlnmhwn— h mm month', wawwe of Or. Qow
lord't Colobralod Infkllihl* Fit Powdara Tt> ron
tin* * awSwtwra thai th*** pnwdwra will do all wo <Ua
Ibr th*m no will amd th*m by mall, root nam, a raaa
tank MI. Aa Br. Hon lard la Ih* only phrWriaa that
baa oowr mad* Ibia dlama* a opwHal Mwdy. awd a* be
oar knowlodf* thoamnndo bat* i. mnt*c*n.Tmr
od by lb* we* of tb**r powncaa, at niu. (.raTat a
raabuaawT rata la wry o#**, or am - ** im m.
Mowot taraaban. All aoS*r*r* abonld *l* th***
Powdwra aa early triel, and bt roarlnord of their mra
Fiti - *. b>r large boa, B.M, or 4 ho*** Aw IM.M. aenl
by aoail to any pari of the I'nltwd Slat*, ar fboada oa
rwrlrpl of prlo*, or by waprwm. C. O. I. Addram
ASH A BOBBINS,
44-ly. Fnlloa (tr*l, Bmokltrn. X. T.
Bellefonte a- know shoe
H. R.— in effm* t r *• j sfim? *
UiVf !w* 8lof 7.10 a. M. *rr ie§.r Beihfn >
I . t* 10.3 ft n ,*rr;<-it r . vM*
I*-*% fit. j* fi lf* 24Jp v . arntftin Sklltf
4 12 r. .
Relief. *te 4 ► * iff-rn a! f' w fi .
C.27 r.u. I'A.MI I, P.liOAl£*.
Halo eagle valley rail.
K<">At' —Timw-Tahl*. |h-r, lM |.., :]
• Kp. Mail mraan. unt li r . m.
a.a. r. m. m> . t
T r C 32 Arm* at Tir r,. ' t . .
7W) f. 2' 7ir ■!. l/ 0,. 7 1". k "
J" *2l - Vji ' - :i t f
742 r, 17 •• lUM Eagle :p, i <•'
7IN 445 ...... " }l.i i..it " ...7 *. stl
7*2 t> 44 ...._ " Port Matoda •' ... 741 v! 1
714 ft 47 Marti.. 762(■ J
7OS ft M " Jnltar •• ... a1 yj.
•SO **7 " I nii.r.tillr - ... 11 V
e47 &14 M bo. Hboe ID " ... a '.l b l
,fl 4J AIS - Milathtnc '• ... a24 i
#7l i itS " It. -I|*f ■i. . . ](i i.
ISI 4Ut •• .M,l**l'ir,t k4' !<. 17
I 0 IS 4An •' -..•># ... kI4H J,
'At* 440 ...... " M.oint Lagl* •• . V (a. ]
1 4 Ik' 431 •• How 1 ... <1 H4
ft H 4JO .... - Kaglmille ... y ll] .
540 4 15. " I rk - .."2)0;:
453 403 Mill Hall - ... :dll 1#
5 9 4 '*) •' I>mu.. I d ... yK U H
425 1 W V>* k Hiiro •' _. t42 ];
-1 au.l Kri/ It. l —<:< *
after December 11. 187?
KRir WAltleuvfurblludelDMa 11 " I ®
| M " HmvM ii| . ii
*• M Wl)ijani4ion. MHMKU—
u • " leeA lUim .**. '4Da®
u Kaoaro If) 54 a
inliM at F.ftr 4 S ; ■
NIAGARA I ;\l*RKBi> I'A4N I ladf!|Li*. 72> * r.
Ffamahufg ... I" ;* ®
*' W i!lUfr.oj .kft. 2 Ft J a
" w.▼•<• at J.- 4 4" f
, Pannenrr-rp by thfa train arr.tr ip li* lie
foftl" At <
! FAST I.INK leave* Philadelphia !7 4*®
Ban Mint .
•* " Wll prl - 7Jm
** irrltMi ®t Lock Ilavß..w.>- 14'! ■
, PACIFIC KXPRRSS loa*ral/k Harm.—. 40.*
Willi® • • • 1
M irrivfliftt fUrni*i*r 11 1 "
. 24i r ■
lIAf K\rßß!BloaoolUi>. T" *
•• l/i. k lUim 11 '*■
" RHummO i—. 8 4'"
" nlv# ot lUrrWmrtr 410 f
" • " 7 S l l
KRIR M AIL km - I
" U-k H.itoo y4k f •
*' ** WtllliDlopoTt.. 11 lAytt
" orrlrna ot Harrtalmp !!>■•
* " Phi bkilrl|ihti... 7 4®i*
FART LINK loarr* l2 '
" orriToo it llarrtohnr c. S ftk i *
•' " FblU<Mj4iia 7 •
Erlr Mill wit. XiitJiti Ki ri O t. Lnfk Hi"k
AronmmadatioD Ww kail Ikay Raw™ Kaat. mk'
rloa rnnoadlona at XiHthotrl/Tland *ilh L 4 R 4
R. tnalna for WUkrakm and foniafoa.
Rrt Mall Wool, Niatcara K*prr *it. a* l ! *' !t
lljirm *l. and I/*rk Ilarrt Aoonrnmr l.t""; l" 1 -
mako rlnaa roon/rtion at MilHatna|Ki>l *!!• V* *
Krlr Mall Waal, Nlajrara Kprr Kl. h' W
R*praa Kaat, mak r|w noantM at Lfk
With R K V. R R traina
Krir Mall Kaat and Wait aannart at Fria *lth Wl
no L. R 4 M. R R R.. at t\.rr> arlth O * 4 \ *
R.. at Rmpntinm *tth R. S. T. A P. R. R~ aJ at
Ikrtnwood with A. V. R. R
Parlor rora will run lfwaan Philadalj lia a
Willlatnaport on Nluara Faproya Waal. Alt' 111 11 **
Wrwf. PhHadalphia fci|r-.K- Ka-I and t>a)
Kaat. and gnndaj Rxpraaa laat Waopmc oaraos all
nlht traina Ww A Rural*.
THE CENTRE DEMOCRAT
BOOK and JOB OFFICE
BUH HOUSE 81/OCK,
IR NOW OFFRRINO
TO THORR WIRHIXO FIRRT-CLAM
Plain or Fancy Printing.
We h*e unuAual Cwilitiee for jointing
CARTES DE VISITK. .
CARDS ON BNNELOPKS
AND ALL KINDS OF BLANKS.
Printing done in the beet tyle, on
uhort notice mm at the lowet retee.
19-Order* by mii will mo*'** P rom r t