Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, June 29, 1882.
CORRESPONDENCE, containing Important now, •elicit
ed from any part of the county. No communication
t neerted uuloss accompanied l>/the real name of the
Centre County Democratic Oom
DISTRICTS. NAME. P. 0. ADDRESS.
Bollofonte, N. W...W. F. Kebor„.. BcUefontc.
•' S. W...Cbarle Smith
" W W—James Schoflold... "
Howard Boro! Howard Brlckley..Howard.
Mile,burg 0. K. Essington—Milosburg.
Milllielm . A. Walters. Millheitn.
Philipsbnrg D. W. Holt Plillipsliurg.
Unlonrille J.C. Smith Fleming.
Banner Uriah Stoyer llellefonte.
Bogus O. A. McLaughlir.Milesburg.
Burni(ie William ll'pplo P'ne Glen.
College Frank Taylor Lemont.
Ourtiu Fretik. Bobb Howard,
Ferguson O. 1' A. J. Oie idorf.—.Pino Grove Mills.
" 'N. P.—J. 11. Heberling—Rock Springs.
Gregg S. P M. L. Risl e! Spring Mills
'• 'n. P llenj. Limbort "
Haines Geo. M. Keister....Aaronsl>urg.
Halfmoon A. T. Gray. Half Moon.
Harris James Kimport-.Eoa'sburg.
Howard David Tauyer Howard.
Huston John Q. Miles Julian.
/liberty W. 11. Gardner. lilanchard.
Marion J. J- Hoy.. Walker.
Miles George Haines....Wolf's Store.
Patton I>. L. Meek Boflalo Run.
Penn H. E. Duck Millbcim.
Potter, N. P G. W. Spongier Tusseyville.
" S. P J. Witmer Wolf—Centre Hall.
Rash William Cullea...Sandy Ridge.
Snow Shoo William Haines...Bnow Shoe.
Spring T. M. Barnhart—Bellcfonte.
Taylor V in ton Beck with. .Fowl er.
Union Christian Hoover-Fleming.
Walker Andrew Kreatner-Hublershurg.
Worth W. G. Morrison Port Matilda.
It. 11. FOUSTER, Chairman.
11. A. MCKEE, Secretary.
Important to Subscribers.
The price of subscription to the DEMO
CRAT —the lowest possible rates at which
it can be published—was agreed upon
with the distinct understanding that it
was to be paid in advance. For over
three years many of you have been re
ceiving each week, a copy of the largest
paper published in Centre county, and
have paid nothing for it. For the first
time, during the paper's existence, the pro
prietors make this public demand, of those
in arrears, to settle at once. Bills will bo
sent those who owe us and it is hoped the
gentle reminder will not be wholly disre
garded. "We have lately added expensive
and important improvements, with a view
of rendering the paper better and more
interesting than ever, and whether the
amount you may be indebted to us is large
or small, remember we need and want it.
"WANTED. —A first-class shoemaker. Ap
ply at once. DOLI. & MINGLE.
—No paper will be issued from thisofllco
—The front of Humes' block has been
—The Bellefonto Academy closed on
—Lock Haven ladies treat each other to
—Mr. Frank P. Blair is improving and
beautifying the interior of his store room.
— PERTJNA is not an experiment, but a
fixed fact: a single bottle will convince
—Miss Clara Ginter, of Renovo, an in
teresting, agreeable young lady is visiting
—Mr. Frank Adams, one of Milesburg's
most progressive young merchants, called
—Teachers applying for Bellefonte
schools will be examined, at the usual
place, on Saturday next, July 1.
—Philipsburgers want a town clock,
and judging from their enterprise and push
in other matters they will soon have it.
—Mr. Hiram O. Hoffer, of Philipsburg,
formerly of Bellefonte, smiled upon the
attaches of the DEMOCRAT office on Tues
—Lyon & Co., are closing out their
entire stock of dry goods, cloothing, boots
and shoes at cost, in order to quit the busi
—A live, horned Arizona toad is the
latest curiosity in town. It was sent to
Mr. R. M. MaGoe by a friend in the fur
west, by mail.
—Men's good straw hats—s cents a
piece, at the Boston Clothing House, just
opened in Reynolds' block, Bellefonte, Pa
—Mr. C. A. Lindsay, of Houtzdale,
was married last evening to Miss Lizzie
Campbell, at the residence of the bride's
parents, in this place.
—We are pleased to be able to announce
that our foreman, W. D. Bailey, has so
far recovered from the effects of his late
sickness as to be about again.
—Mr. A. C. Moore, agent and manager
at this place, of the Howe Sewing Machine
company, left for New York on Tuesday ;
he expects to be. away all week.
—Mr. R. M. Magee, manager for Penn
sylvania of the Brooklyn Life Insurance
Company of New York, returned from an
extended business tour on Saturday.
—The inclement weather operated ad
versely upon the "Lawn Fostival," on
Friday night. Tne ice cream, cakes, etc.,
were auctioned off to those present.
—Charles Edwin, infant son of Mr. I
William Shope, of Altoona, formerly of
this place, died on Saturday, and was
buried at Milesburg on Monday last.
—Considerable trouble in arranging
bang's led several of our lady friends to
experiment upon the use of different ad
hesive substances in compelling refractory
ringlets to Btay where they would do the
most good. After exhausting the list of
patent preparations, the white of an egg
was tried with perfectly satisfactory re
sults, and it is possible, if not probable,
that every yard on Linn street will soon
contain a hennery.
THE PENNHVAI.LET CAVE. —Geogra-
phers delight to note and descant upon the
wonderful beauties and marvelous forma
tion of the ''Giant's Causeway," ''Fingul'g
Cave," and "Niagara Falls," but owing
to its comparatively rocent discovery, our,
in all probability, the greatest, grandest
and most sublime of the manifold freaks
of Nature, has remained unknown to the
This cave is situated in the centre of the
beautiful, productive valley forming the
eastern portion of our county, on the farm
of Mr. Long, about thirteen miles
from Bellefonte, just far enough to ronder
pleasant the drive there from this place.
Tho entrance to the cave is effected by
descending a long, steep flight of stops, to
tho yawning mouth of tho subterranean
wonder, which in its appurent anxiety to
engulf visitors, is sufficient to frighten
many of those who venture there. A
numbor of boats are anchored at various
parts of tho water's edge, for the floor of
the cavern is covered, to a depth of from
ten to twenty feet, with water remarkable
for its purity and clearness, over the
bosom of which tho boat hearing the
pleasure seekers is slowly and cautiously
propelled by the guide, whose upright
form, in the shadows cast by numerous
lights, reminds one of pictures of the Co
lossus of Rhodes, so void of explanatory
information is he. After a distance of
twelve hundred and sixty foot, lias been
traversed the boat is turned around, and
so innumerable are the wonders that every
thing seems new. Stalactites resembling
bunches of bananas, curtains, icicles, some
so thin, transparant and gause-like as to
excite the covetousness of ladies, who
often remark that no lace can he more
delicately beautiful. These staluctites if a
favorable opportunity is afforded are eager
ly broken off and carried away.
Two dry chambers, less extensive than
the one described, add to tho interest of
the cave. In those the stalagmitic forma
tions resemble different objects, tho most
curious of all is the pulpit, perfect in all
its appointments, and impressing the he
holder with reverential awe. These an
nexes to the cavern proper afford geolo
gists an excellent opportunity to examine
and analyze geological curiosities.
Taken all in all we do not doubt that
the time is not far distant when the l'enns
valley Cave will be as extensively and
favoruhly known as any other of tho great
wonders of the world.
EXCERI'TA.—Henry Ward Beecher fa.
vors the striking workingmon, and claims
that Trades t'nions, etc., are public edu
cators.—Shamokin, Pa., is troubled with
what appears to be an organized gang of
unprofessional burglars.—The Towanda
Journal, published at the home of Senator
Davies has thus far refused to hoist tho
Stalwart colors.—The Congressional Cam
paign committee, that has been so busy
sending out its little circulars, should not
forget President Arthur. A two per cent,
assessment on $50,000. would amount to
SI,OOO. —While Lear writes, Brosius talks.
Why not buck the former and gag the lat'
tor?— Josh Billings receives three dollars
for every "saw" ho writes.—Tho Wil
liamsport boom contains more thun SIOO,-
000,000 feet of logs.—The Williumsport
Sun .f - Runner publishes the names of
Pennsylvania's twelve members of tho
"300" band.—Harrisburgers will be favor
ed with the company of a monster whale,
to-day; it will be in charge of Captain
Paul Boynton.—A raft of lumber contain
ing 60,000 feet was recently stolen in Erie
county. Strange.—Van Wvck, Republi
can Senator of Nebraska, soundly berated
his party managers on Monday, for their
attempt to compel government employes
to contribute to the expenses of tho elec
tion of the candidates of the party of
purity and morality.—"2 hot 2 work, Clear
field Citizen.—The days grow shorter.
Harvest is almost upon —Guiteau will,
without doubt, bo hung to-morrow. After
giving important particulars of the execu
tion, suppose we drop the matter and al
low him to sink out of sight, quickly and
quietly.—Miners in the Scranton-Pittston
district have been promised a 10 per cent,
increase, to take effect July 1. This is the
easiest way to dispose of the labor troubles.
—Rampant ruches are stylish.—Small-pox
has broken out among the Indians. Only
the good ones die.—Now wo have it. A
St. Louis scientist has discovered that the
world is 20,000,000 old.—George William
Curtis thinks educated men aro loath to
enter politics. The trouble is educated
men understand little of the practical part
of life and are loath to enter anything
that requires any particular amount of
—Prom tho Lock Haven Journal of the
20th inst., we take the following particu
lars of the burning of the Mill Hall "Wool
The Mill Hall "Woolen mills, at Mill
Hall, were discovered to be on tire at one
o'clock this morning in the northwest
corner of the building under the stairs.
Tho tire was undoubtedly of incendiary
origin, and was the second time the factory
has been on fire during the past month.
The loss is variously estimated at from
SO,OOO to SII,OOO on which there was an
insurance to the amount of $7,260.
Tho destruction of the mill will throw
a number of hands out of employment and
will be a serious loss to Mill Halt. We
have not learned whether it will be rebuilt.
By great exertion the store of B. Mann &
Sons was saved.
—George W. Eaton continursj.o take the
cake in selling fruits, vegetables, confec
tionery, tobacco and cigars. A perfect
gentlemen by nature he cannot fall to
—Fort Dunklo, had for soma t'.me lav
ished all its wonted hospitality tipon two
man—Murray and McAlley, and every
effort was made by the persons in charge
to render their stay pleasant and comfort
able, but with tho contrariness that char
acterizes mankind in general, they found
tho accommodations insufficient, got mad
and left. Now most persons suppose that
prisoners cannot walk out of jail whenever
they may feel inclined to go elsewhere.
They i ffocted their escape through the cell
floor to the apartments of the Sheriff,
thence to the back yard, scaled tho prison
walls and are still among the missing.
Tho crimes they had committed were of
littlo consequence, porhaps, but it would
have been the same had they been guilty
of tho most glaring offences, and the atten
tion of the Commissioners is once more
culled to tho existing defects in the jail.
—From a private telegram from Iloutz
dale wo learn that a brutal prize fight took
place near that town, commencing at 5
o'clock yesterday morning. Tho comba
tants were two local pugilists numed Thus.
Reese and Daniel Reese. We arc not in
formed whether any relationship exists
between them. Forty-three rattling rounds
were fought in forty nine minutes, when
Daniel's seconds wore obliged to throw up
the sponge, their man being so dreadfully
punished that ho was not able to respond
to the call of time. The battle was fought
for tho purpose of deciding which was the
better man, but a stake of SIOO a side was
thrown in to make tho contest exciting.
A large crowd of men ami boys witnessed
the mill, and the local authorities made no
attempt to interfere.— Alioona Tribune.
—The many friends of Mr. C. G. Mc-
Millen, proprietor of the Brockerhoff
House, will he grieved to hear of this es
timable gentleman's illness. He was pros
trated first on Thursday of lust week, with
neuralgia of the stomach, rallied under
the treatment of Dr. 11. K. Iloy, was down
stairs on Saturday evening, and then was
a 111 ic ted with relapses on each alternate
day until at this writing, Wednesday
noon, his condition is such that Mrs. Mc-
Millen who is visiting the home of her
childhood, was telegraphed to return at
once if she desirod to see him alive. We
hope for our friend's entiro recovery.
During his illness tho business affairs of
the house are being attended to by Messrs.
Cooper Patterson and "Al" Haupt.
—Wilson, McFarlane & Co., call atten
tion to the only reliable Ready Mixed
Paint in the market. Tho Pioneer Pre
pared Paint is not only superior to any
Ready Mixed Paint sold but rivals pure
white lead in its smoothness in working
and durahilitj'. This pnint is guaranteed
by the manufactures not to crack or peel
within three years. The guarantee is not
only good for replacing the paint but it
will bo put on if it should crack or peel
within the time specified. It will bo to
your interest to call and see Wilson, Mc-
Farlane & Co., before purchasing either
white lead or any other Ready Mixed
—Tim secret of the Philadelphia Week
ly Press lies in many things, but notably
in its complete fulfillment of the needs of
every member of the family circle. It is
not a newspaper only : it is a repository
of current literature, and always contains
something to interest ladies and children,
as well as the men of the house.
—Wo are pleased to note the return of
Mr. Solomon Goldsmith, of the firm of
Goldsmith Bros., from New York, where
ho had been confined to the house for some
timo. lie thinks, and wo hope, that a resi
dence in Bellefonte may restorohis wonted
—llarry, Infant son of Rev. G. I). Pen
nepaekor, minister in charge of the Meth
odist church in this place, died at the resi
dence of Mrs. Pennepacker's father, Mr.
Black, at Huntingdon, yesterday, at 6
o'clock A. M., and will bo buried there to
day at 4 r. M.
—Mr, Henry D. Yeager, well known to
Bellefonte people as one of the best fellows
that ever lived, is home from Pittsburg,
where he is in charge of the St. Charles
hotel. Mr. Yeager is much esteemed in
his now location and speaks flatteringly of
life in the "Smoky city."
—We learn that Mr. David Tanycr, one
of the working Democrats of Howard
township, is the possessor of a common ewe
that produced a trio of lambs this spring,
all of which she has successfully reared,
without any assistance, to an age at which
they can care for themselves.
—The War Reminiscences in the weekly
Press are full of interest, not only to the
young men who have grown to man's es
tate since the war, but to old soldiers, on
either side. To the latter, reading these
thrilling stories is like "shouldering their
crutch and fighting their battles o'er."
—The Owl has again put in an appear
ance, this time purporting to hail from
Mount Joy, Lancaster county. That the
proprietors of this disgusting sheet will
have some trouble to retain an agent in
—Mr. Moll, the gentlemanly agent of
the Wllliamsport Breakfast Table, is con
stantly adding new friends to the already
large list his excellent paper has among
—"Whonever you are sick and the doc
tor tries this and then that, atop fooling
and take PRRUNA."
ITEMS PROM SPRTNO Mats.—Our little
railroad city has beon during the past few
weeks the scene of great bustle and stir.
Hemlock and oak bark is shipped in im
mense quentities from this place, and as a
great deal was peeled this spring the roads
are literally lined with teams drawing it
to the railroad. It seems the bark peeling
mania has o'erspread the State, for the
market is stocked so that tho price has
fallen over a dollar a ton. J. D. Long,
who is tho principal dealer here, is stack
ing his hark for the full trade. P. 11.
Stover, of Coburn, is reported to have
over two hundred tori 3 on hand and no
orders coming in. Tho price at Spring
Mills has fallen from $7.25 to $0 per ton.
No new buildings have been commenced
since my lust letter, but I hour of some
building lots having been sold.
On last Sabbath Rev. W. K. Foster
preached in the Presbyterian church here.
This young minister has accepted a call to
preach for tho congregations at Centre
Hill and Spring Mills. He will also
preach regularly at Centre Hall. There
is no Presbyterian church at that place,
however, it being merely one of the out
posts of the Centre Hill charge. Passing
out through the congregation last Sabbath
the attentive ear could hear the question,
"How do you like him?" answered in
variably, "Very well."
Around Spring Mills, no better crops of
grass and grain have been seen for years.
The Spring Mills Sabbath school is
flourishing this summer, tho attendance
being almost double that of former years.
The now Summer Resort is doing a good
business. Mr. Nash, the proprietor, has
made many friends in this neighborhood.
He has a large number of hoarders.
SNYDKRTOWN, Juno 20, 1882.
EDITORS DEMOCRAT— Gentlemen . —Our
communication this week will besomewhat
curtailed in length compared with last
week owing to the upper tendency of the
thermometer and severe thunder storms,
which kept our old women confined to
their cellars and ice houses.
* Our old Democratic friend, Henry Beck,
familiarly known as "Grandpap Beck," is
now permanently fixed in his new resi
dence which will stand as a monument to
the builder as well as projector. Our space
forbids us giving a minute description of
this handsome domicile, suffice to say it is
more comfortable to sit in than to seton a
bag of dollars ; and as old Mr. B's head is
silvered o'er by the frosts of many winters
and his cheeks blanched by the toils and
labor of as many summers, bo will no
doubt appreciate what ho has justly and
honestly amassed. May his declining
years bo as happy as his surroundings in
We presume next Friday, the 80th inst.,
will witness tho vindication of the luw in
the execution of Guiteau. We would sug
gest that he he suspended from the Capitol
dome with an ox yoke until dead, then
shot into tho Atlantic, swallowed by a
shark, the shark swallowed by a whale, the
whale swallowed by the Devil, and he
chained in Hades with the door locked,
key lost, a blind man hunting for it and
no locksmith found to forge another.
Our worthy citizen David Walters,
member of Post No. 05, G. A. R. is de
serving of great credit for tho interest
he is constantly manifesting in regard to
comrades living as well as dead. He
keeps the graves of dead comrades in our
cemetery neatly trimmed with flowers to
perpetuate their memory and is exerting
himself in behalf of those who are trying
to obtain pensions for disabilities incurred
from exposure while in their country's
Our farmers are busy overhauling their
machines preparatory for the coming har
vest, tho women are straining their nerves
to know what to place on the table to re
fresh tho inner man and soon tho scriptural
injunction, "In the sweat of thy face shalt
thon eat bread," will be verified.
Whilo priding ourselves on tho total de
struction of the potato bug for the time
being, our dignity has been Bomowhat low
ered by a substitute, ten fold more de
structive, in tho shapo of the grape lug,
They have eaten tho leaves of the grape
clean as well as most of the beans, and
yesterday attacked tho artificial flowers on
a lady's hat while in church, after de
vouring that they tried her fan for dessert.
On Wednesday last our champion pedes
trian, E. J. Warner, walked from here to
Wayne Station and back by the way of
Howard, a distance of fifty miles, consid
ering he has but one arm to walk with it
was quite a feat.
We expect to have two or three wed
dings to record soon, if wo are to judge
from the amount of billing and cooing
done and from the chewed up paling every
Having just come in contact with the
business end of a bumblebee wo will close
by asking pardon for our seeming trans
gression from what wo intended at the
—Mr. John 0. Tellor, of Richmond,
Va., accompanied by Col. W. 0. Carring
ton, mayor of that city, are spending a
few woeks with Mr. W. R. Teller, pro
prietor of the Bush House.
—Mr. Bruce Lingle, of Centre Hall, a
favorite in Bellefonte social circles, called
to see us yesterday. Bruoe is married and,
of course, thinks the world and all of his
—Mr. Shrorn, of the Newport Ledger,
tells thus of his visit to Bellefonte :
POP VISIT TO JIELI.KKONTK.
Monday last, by special invitation of the
chairman of tho Executive Committee of
the J. V. P. A., we took passage on Pa
cific express, at 4.18 A. M., for Bellefonte,
Centre county. At Tyrone we wore joined
by J. 11. Irwin, of the Altoona Radical,
another member of tho committee. Chang
ing cars at Tyrone, wo were on our way
through Bald Eagle Valley, on the branch
of tho Pennsylvania railroad running to
Lock lluven. Promptly at 10 o'clock the
train halted at tho Bellefonte depot and
tho party alighted, and at once went to
tho office of the Democratic Watchman
tho editor of which—l*. Gray Meek is
President of the Association, This gen
tleman escorted us to tho Bush House and
introduced us to W. R. Teller, the pro
prietor. Chairman Conrad stated our
business and received assurance that so far
as the Bush House was concerned that the
members of the J. V. P. A. would be cor
dially received, bountifully fed and care
fully taken care of, at the modest sum of
50 cents for dinner. We should have said
before that tho Executive Committee of
tho association had selected Bellefonte as
tie objective point for tho fifth annnal
excursion—formerly picnic—and the time
Friday, September 1. The annual gath
ering has resolved itself into an excursion
instead Of a picnic, a move that will he
seconded by nearly all, if not ail the mem
bers of the association.
In company with Mr. Meek, of tf e
Watch man ; Tuten, of the Republican;
and Forster, formerly of the Democrat,
the sub-committee, for such it was, called
upon the several landlords and restaurant
keepers to ascertain how many people they
could each serve with dinner, and at what
price. Arrangements were made by which
the entire party could bo served, if they
desired it, thereby avoiding the trouble of
carrying lurich along, and having to look
after baskets while there. Owing to the
high price of provisions and the character
of the hotels, we think their charges are
ve-y reasonable—the prices and full par
ticulars will bo givin in circulars to be
sent out to the craft in a few days. How
ever, those desiring to take their "grub"
along can sit on the gra-s in the court
bouse yard and eat it, but our advice is
for ull to go to the hotels or restaurants
and bo served with a "square meal," hot
from the hands of competent cooks.
The committee was received very cor
dially by our brethren of the pen, paste
pot and scissors, and no pains were spared
to make our visit pleasant and agreeable.
This was our first visit to Bellefonte, and
we were more than favorably impressed
with the "city set on a hill" among the
mountains. It numbers about 8,500 peo
ple, and its streets are lined on either side
with dense shade trees, resembling a city
built in a forest. It has also a number of
handsome church edifices, and many state
ly dwellings, among which is a large stone
structure, very handsomely arranged out
wardly and its surroundings, of Hon.
Andrew G. Curtin, ex-Governor of Penn
sylvania, and others whose owners we did
not learn and in all probability not known
to the majority of our readers.
The hotels of Bellefonte are the finest we
have ever been in for a country place.
The Bush House, managed by W. R. Tel
ler, and tbo Brockerhoff, by C. G McMil
!en, are large, commodious, and fitted up
in the highest style. The cuisine is under
the immediate control of. the landlords
themselves, who as caterers are not sur
passed. We dined at the Bush, and know
whereof we speak of that house at least.
There is one of tho finest springs in the
world right in town, which supplies the
place with pure fresh water, being pumped
into a large reservoir on a high hill, and
from thence conveyed through the streets
and into houses anil manufacturing estab
lishments by pipes. Just here wo would
advise the authorities of Bellefonte to ap
point a committee to visit Huntingdon,
and inspect tho reservoir built at that
place by the State, to supply water for the
Reformatory now in process of erection,
and then arrange their beautiful spring in
the same manner. The unsightly banks
and grass would then be replaced by sub
stantial walls and the banks nicely sodded.
Wo could say more of our trip to the
centre of the State, but time and space
forbid. This much wo will say that in
our opinion the J. V. P. A. will not re
gret a trip to Bellefonte, neither will they
censure the committee for making the se
lection. Wo all want to see how other
people live, and these annual excursions
are capital institutions for that purpose.
Bellefonte is tho homo of many local,
State and National politicians, among
whom are Gen. James A. Beaver, Repub
lican candidate for Governor, Hon. A" G.
Curtin, ex-Governor and Member of Con
gress, Hon. C. T. Alexander, State Sena
tor, and others whom we might mention.
We almost forgot to say mat one of the
attractions of the place iB its glass works,
which will be in full operation on the Ist
After spending a very pleasant seven
hours, wo departed for home, reaching
Newport at 10.24 P. M., tired and sleepy,
hut greatly pleased with our first trip to
—Demorest's Magazine for July is cer
tainly tho finest number ever issued of
this popular periodical. This interesting
number commemorates tho sixtieth birth
day of the proprietor and senior editor,
Mr. W. Jennings Demorest, and somo of
the articles have especial referenco to this
event. Among the writers aro many names
of literary distinction. Col. Thomas W.
Higginson contributes "Brook Farm Pe
riod in New England;" Miss Kate Field,
"English Women in Bondage Miss
Alcott, "R. W. Emersonand MTB.
Martha J. Lamb, "Sixty Waymarks in
Universal Progress." Among the poets
of this number are Mrs. Julia Ward
Howe, Mrs. Louise Chandler Moulton,
Mrs. Sarah Bridges Stebbins, aad George
W. Bnngay. "The Admiral's Ward" is
continued, and Jennie June gives another
of her pleasant "Talks With Women,"
There are also many good short stories,
biographical sketches, household articles,
"Current Topics," "What Women are
Doing," "Sixty Recipes,""and Fashions
There are sixty illustrations some of which
are exceedingly fine, especially tho oil
picture, "Sunshine and Summer Beauty,"
the steel engraving, "Love Asleep," and a
likeness of Mr. Demorest, taken at sixty
years of age. This numbor is not only
greatly Increased to sixty leaves, but is
also greatly enhanced in interest and
—Mr. Charles P, Cook in looking around
Dansvillo, N. Y.
—The Logan llose company will favor
Ucllefonto with a grand dress parade on
Monday evening before embarking on the
train for Lock Haven. The Zion hand
will take part.
—The concert to-night of the Hellefonte
Orchestra, in the interest of the Y. M.
C. A. piano fund will he entertaining.
We had expected to publish the program
hut have not the room.
—An injunction was served upon Sheriff
Uunkle, restraining him from selling the
property of Isaac Guggenheimer. The
foreclosure of Hirsh's mortgage wakened
up other creditors, who tncun to test the
legality of his judgment, and will, through
their attorneys, J. L. Spangler, Alexander
& Bower, Hustings arid Itoeder, and J.
W. Gephart, argue their case before an
argument court on Saturday, .July ]. An
other judgment in favor of Mrs. Dora
Hirsh, amounting to nearly SO,OOO, has
been placed in the bands of the Sheriff,
und the merchandise ur.d other personal
property ol Mr. Guggenheimer will posi
tively be sold on Monday next at public
outcry to the highest bidder.
If you want a good cool glass of
Ihil ip Bests Milwaukee beer, and a free
lunch every morning, and Saturday even
ing, from 9 to 11, call at the Butts' House.
F. X. LKIIMA.V, Prop'r.
—Gentlemen's fine, socks—o pairs for
twenty-five cents, at the Boston Clothing
House, just opened in Reynolds' block,
Bellefonte, Pa. 23-41
—A New York actress who plays
"Olivette" kicks on<- of her dainty slipper.-
into the audience every night, and a Chi
cago uctress hearing of it was so tickled
with the idea that she tried it. Thri-t
--men were mashed. Try Harry Green's
—Loeb's are hooping 'er up, and the
many customers constantly at their coun
ters conlirms the belief thut they are being
tendered the support of purchasers who
look to their own interests in buying.
This firm deals in everything and in se
curing small profits on each item sold, the
aggregate is sufficient to satisfy them.
—The wedding duv appointed was,
Tho wedding clothes provided,
But ere the day did come, alas !
He sickened, and he die did.
All because he failed to purchase clothing
from Lewin. Calamities of this kind
never bother any whose clothing bears the
imprint "from the Philadelphia Branch,
—Half an hour spent in the grocery
store of Sechler A Co., will give one an
idea of the immense proportions of the
provision trade in Bellefcnte. The stock
is so arranged as not only to bo at all limes
accessible to clerks, and thus facilitate
purchasing, but in such a tasty manner as
to cause beholders to compliment the skill
displayed. The consumers of groceries
will find this the most reliable house in
town. Remember they sell anything edi
ble at rock bottom prices.
—You can save from 100 to 200 per
cent, on a good dress, front 100 to 300 per
cent, on a suit, from 35 to 100 per cent, on
a pair of shoes, and in everything that you
need you will find it to your interest to
buy your goods where you get them at
first cost. LYON & Co.
NOTICE.—AII persons owing State or
County tax for the year 1880, in Spring
township, must either pay it to me at my
home during the week or at Fortney's
office in Beilefonte, on Saturday afternoon;*
until July 1, after which I will collect
it by law. Jos. TRKSSLER,
—lf you want to save money in your
purchases, go to Lyon A Co., as they are
selling everything at cost. LYON A Co.
—530,000 worth of dry goods, clothing,
boots and shoes, dress goods, Ac., for cost
at LYON A Co.
—Spring and Summer season, 1882,
Woolen stock now complete. Early or
44-tf MONTGOMERY A Co., Tailors.
HAIGH —ROWLAND—On (lie 10th lost., st the Re
termed parsonage, by Re*. J. F. DeLong, Mr. John
llaugh of Muirkirk,Scotland, to Mts Rosa I). Row
land, of Aughwick Mills, Huntingdon county, fa.
RIIIKR—FLORE v.—On the 29th int.,at the residence
of Mr Kamnet Williams, hy Rc*. J. F. PeLong, Mr.
John H. Rider, to Miss Alice P. Flurry, Uitli of Belle
LONG—KMIII7.BR.—OU June 11, at the residence of
Mr. Jno. Miller, of Curtln township, Mr. George
Long, of Curtiu, and MJsa Anna A. Emkiaer, of
iloggs township. Pa, ,
WIIIPPO—CARR.—On Jnne 22, in Huhlershnrg, Mr.
Jho. W. Whippo, and Miss Margaret J. Carr, both
of Ilublerahurg, Pa,
Bellefonto Grain Market.
Corrected weekly by T. R. Reynolds A Co.
Wheat—white, per bushel „ $1 3n
" red, " " .. 13u
Corn— earn, per bushel Mi
•• shelled, per bushel. gf,
Oats, per bushel - ho
Barley, per bushel 75
Closer Seed, per pound...-
Flour, wholesale, per bbl., 80i1er....... 7 00
" per sack, " 200
Plaster, ground, per t0n..., 9 tsj
Corrected weekly hy Harper Brothers.
Apples,dried, per pound a
Cherries, dried, per pound, seeded - m
Beans per quart - 12
Fresh bntter per pound - j;,
Chickens per pound - g
Cheese per pound - - 15
Country hams per pound - —la
Hams, sugar cured— - 17
Lard per pound——— l4
Kggs per dot - at
Potatoes per bushel 126
Dried beef—— 18