Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, January 24, 1884, Image 4

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    ihe Centre Democrat.
NiK OlJVTftl DEMOCRAT it pub
i H*l ftr) Tbur*4*j utorulng.at B#lUfonU,l'ntr
. Atntr. Pi
IKKMI <: M hln adia0ca,........................... St DO
I f not paid load*anc#. S OO
k 1.1 V K HAFKE dtvuUdio lb# InUraflß of the
wfMH# pmopUr.
Payment* mad* within thrM month* will b oon*
Miinrod In advanc#.
N • paper will Ini dUcontlunad uutll rrHr|Nßr*
paid, ceo*j)l ( option of publlahora.
Papra going out of (hocouuty mutt bo pold for In
a.|**o r#.
\nyporoon procurln* hi tuao*h •nbocHbor* will
<r taut a copy fro* of chargo.
dur PXlnoatTo circulation mak thlt pnp* r to on *
utaaUy roliahlt nod profitable medium for nnvorttoing
Wo hare th* moalampU MIIH* to* ?
and tro prepared to print nil hinda of Book#, Tract#
frog rata ntua, k'oatora, (Jomtuor<sltl printing, Ac., in •
t •€ atylo and at tb* lowrat pomlblt rntot.
AllndvortUomouUforalomUrm Ihatttbra# m. nth#
;.UU por lino for th* ftrat throo tnd ft
#nt# n lino for otch additional loaortloo. Ppoctel
** ->ltc ou-b*l1 mora.
Editorial notice# 15 cooto por "•••
Ufa Notlo**, In Kl column*, 10
* Ut>.r*l .lltcount i. ml to pci*on .dT*rU*io, tijr
h. quart.r.b.ll jr, rr. follows:
a ® M
svtct *ocon*.
,u.lncMr U llnwthl. IJP) *? *? f
•y tartar rolnn t. (or Slock*#).—- J"-
Half oalamn(or Hiltichot) -
. iliimnfor ji'lnfhM) - M
" >rol*ii udf*rU*.mlmu*t psld 'or bafer. la
*rti,>., .xc.pt on - ml> contract* h.n 1,.1f jwrl,
~*rini, tu .dcM,*'. will!-. rqulr.d.
f 1 UtlCA< SoTtcn*, 'ftconta p**t lineancn intortlon
N iiMut, iuoorte'd for l#o than 50 eentt.
Brut*##* Nonet* In iho*4itorialcolamn, 15oonto
per lio#,e*fb inoortion.
Pennsylvania's Governor.
A fisrrisburg correspondent of the
New York Sun write* s lengthy letter
in thst journal in vindication of the ad
ministration of Governor Pattiaon from
the unfounded and wsnton aspersions
of the Republican press. This was
hardly necessary a* the people of Penn.
uylvani* are well informer! in regard to
the honest snd intelligent efforts of
Governor Psttison to protect their in
terests and preserve their rights.
The correspondent justly refers to the
great saving in the expenditures of the
-tale government during the lest fiscal
vesr as compared with the same in 1881,
the last year the Republican party had
{•ossession of both the executive and
legislative departments of the govern,
rnent. Ho gives the same facts frequent
ly stated in the Patriot and claims tha*
the expense of conducting the affairs of
ihe commonwealth was $2.M),000 less in
1883 than in 188,1, notwithstanding the
heavy draught upon the treasury on ac
count of the prolonged special session
•t the legislature. That this saving has
been effected has been conclusively
-hown in these columns from the re
l>orU of the Auditor General.
The writer in the iS'v also mention*
the fact that of the two hundred and
forty nine bills passed by the legi*lature (
tifty six were vetoed, f these fifty six
not a single one was passed over the
veto. Xo stronger proof than this of
the governor's vigilance and devotion
to the public interest could be desired.
Alter alluding to the reform measures
passed for the city of Philadelphia, the
abolition of uselem but expensive offices
and the governor's personal inspection j
of the charitable institutions of the I
vtnte, the correspondent points with a
piije entirely justifiable to this record j
•t. that of "the first Democratic governor
..t Pennsylvania covering a period of
more than two decades. "—Patriot.
M#| #
England and the Soudan.
The Soudan, that vast snd ratber un
d-lined territory over which the Kgyp'
tun Government, aided by European
officers, spread its domination in very
- .cent years, and which seems to have
ikm fallen into the hands of FJ Mahdi,
h, been for a long time the ceotre of
lost horrid traffic in human flesh upon
,ur suppression of which England has
.iways prided berself. He who reads
t a- accounts of Baker and other travel
. r to the fertile regions of the White
"Wile will read also of large armed bands
••I trabe and other Mussulman* whose
•ie business is to fall suddenly upon
• >.• peaceable agricultural village* of
■ii uaiives and carry away their inbab
t .sua, to be sold as slave* in the mark
-is of Egypt and Western Asia. It is
greatly to the credit of the Kbedive
mat, in spite of the fact that the lead
,i men among his own subjects were
t customers of the .lave traders, he
•JiJ what he could to stippreas the slave
uide. sod to a very groat extent sue
• ceded. This grand work is now for
> while overthrown. El Mahdi, accepted
• iiie Mussulmans as a great prophet,
• ■> proved bis right to the title by his
i rowess end leadership, and has become
the cm re around which have clustered
it," Mussulman populations and the en
ter slave trading interest*. To give op
ib" Koudan to El Mahdi is to give up
>• fine native races of the White Nile
■ o the hands of the fierce fanatics
no preach Islamiam with fire, sword
and slavery. Islamists is spreading
throughout the entire width of North
.•to Africa, and without doubt the ae
..pl-oce of n creed by a native tribe
•a irks a great advance. But, unfortun
siely, the slave tsde is in Africa, the in
variable acoompaniment of the Arab,
•ho twka upon the darker and pagan
race* a i material with which to slock at
once the markets of Islam and hia own
England has, therefore, aa the actual
muter of Egypt, a high and ho!y duty
before her, which if ahe fulfill will ele
rate her in the eyea of all civilized na
tiona, but which if ahe neglect will
cauae her to be accounted recreant to
the principlea *be loudly profeaaea
llumanity looke to England to aaaert
ita rigbta ever the bloodthirsty slave
trader* who have already made desert
some of the fairesf regions of Ceotral
Africa. France, occupied in other di
Taction* and no longer aiming at power
upon the Kile, call* upon England to
fulfill her duties to humanity. Even
sordid self-intereat dictates the policy
of nipping at the outset a fanatioal
movement wbioh, if left alone, will
piobably soon spread to Egypt itself
and become a foe to which the forces of
Arabi Faaha were aa nothing.
Presidential Succession.
The Senate on Wednesday last passed
a bill regulating the counting of the
electoral vote. It is the same measure
that was unanimously passed by the
laat Senate, and it went through on
Wednesday without opposition. The
bill look ato the settlement of all dis
puted electoral votea, far aa possible*
by the States in which auch oontcala
arise. It provides that no votes from
any State from which only one return
has been received shall be rejected, ex
cept by the affirmative votes of both
Uousoh. If more than one return froui
a State shall have been received, those
votea only shall he counted which ahall
have been regularly given by the
elector* who are ahown to have been ap
pointed by the State tribunal authoriied
to decide. In case of conflict be
tween one or more State tribunal*,
the votes of the elector* *ha!l he counted
"whose title aa electors the two Houses,
acting separately, shall concurrently
decide is supported by the decision of
the tribunal of such State so authoriied
by its law*.'' If there ahall be no de
termination of disputed elector* by the
State* then the votes are tobecounted
which ahall tie approved by both
House* of Congress. Provision is
made in the bill for the preservation of
order in the joint meeting of the two
House*, and for the seating of the Sena i
tors and Representative* and their otti j
cei*. The bill enacts that the joint |
meeting shall not be dissolved until !
the count of the electoral votes is com
plated and the result declared. Xo re
cess shall he taken, unless a question
shall have arisen in regard to counting
any vote, when either House may di
rect a recess not beyond 10 o'clock of
the next ealeoder nay. If the derlani '
lion of the count is not utado within i
five day* from the first meeting no rc
oe*s can be taken by cither House.
It will lie seen that with all the catc |
taken, the decision as to the validity j
of contested return* really rests with ;
Congress, in cases where the State ati !
thoritie* are divided. Congress ay* I
what tribunals shall decide, and on I
the concurrent vote of both Houses
may reject any return, thus disfranchis
ing a State.
The bill will come tip for early con
sideration in the House, it is to f>e
hoped, and all it* possibilities
thoroughly scrutinized. It was pre
pared by Edmund* and Hoar, and tney
showed their skill in dntilment in IhTfi.
It was supfiorted by Democratic Sena
tors, but they were overreached that
year by Mr. Edmunds' ly "if any."
Their judgment ihould not do oondu
sire in the House. A bill of some sort
is badly needed, but it should lie a just
measure, and not nynamite in disguise.
i— s
Most Astonishing Talk by Captain
Clivci.smd, Jan. 15. —Upon showing
Capt. Henry, late Marshal of the Dis
trict of Columbia, thd article from
Washington in the Tnbvn* lo the effect
that a systematic Arlhor boom was be
ing inaugurated in the South, be said :
"Arthur will never be elected President
by the people. I have kept quiet on
many things, and am not yet ready to
speak. It is ueele** for a private citizen
to speak against an official high in office
backed by the patronage of a great Na
tion. But when be becomes a candi
date for the nomination theo he as
sumes a new relation, and I shall feel at
liberty to speak. I suppose there are
people who will be ready to say that 1
am a sorehead, but I love justice too
well to permit Chester A. Arthur, whom
I bold responsible for the death of my
friend, the late President, to run for
the office the latter held without raising
my voice in protest. Whoever heard or
read of such a proceeding aa the de
parture in 1881 of Vice President Ar
thur for Albany to conduot a contest
against the President f It is no wonder
that such proceedings a* that turned
the head of a poor orank like Ouiteau.
He told me while in prison that that
movement on the part of Arthur was
what decided him to take the life of the
President. Arthur and bis friends saw
the bearing of all this, and took pains
to circulate a ctory to the effect that
Garfield had boon consulted in regard
to Arthur's going to Albany, and bad
been willing that be should go. Much
• statement is simply ridiculous. H #
wna greatly annoyed at llii* proceeding
ou Arthur's part, aa all hia iutimale
friotula well know. But I am Raying
more than I intended. The time will
come when I shall apeak in full.—Chica
go Tribune.
The Treaty with Mexico.
The Senate wont into Executive ci.
aion yesterday at 1:30 o'clock, and, af
ter confirmation of a number of minor
nominations, resumed consideration of
tho Mexican treaty. The proposition to
sit with open doors was defeated upon
diviaiou by a small majority, Tbe dis
ouiaion which followed was general in
character and not of great interest. The
opponents of ratification raised the
question of the power of the Senate
under the to take action
which would be, in effect, a modification
of the revenue laws, and argued that
suoh action would reqirue the concur
rence of the House. It was also said,
in opposition to the treaty, that the
Mexicans were a people of simple bab.
1U and primitive taatea, that thacountry
was thinly inhabited, and that, at best,
it would afford but a very limited market
for our manufactures.
Friends of the treaty replied at con
siderable length, meeting the Constitu
tional objection* with precedents, end
pointing out in detail the advantage* to
be reaped from reciprocal trade rela
tion*. Tbe cultivation of coffee in Mex
ico would, it ia said, be stimulated, and
the price to the American consumer be
greatly reduced thereby. Coffee, to be
sure, was now upon our free list, but
Bratil had placed a heavy export duly
upon it, and this would, in lime, be
taken off in order to compete with tbe
product of Mexico. Then tbe spread of
the Gospel and of tbe highest form of
civilixation were among the things not
to be disregarded in considering the
matter. Tho doors were opened at 4
o'clock, and tbe Senate adjourned.
China Heady for War.
Almost all the Chinese advices jwiint j
to the determination of the Pekin gov '
ernmont for war with France. Since the j
Marque** Tseng ha* returned tohi*n-i j
dunce at Folkestone he has sounded
Earl Granville, the British minister of ,
foreign affair*, upon the question of inc| j
itatioti by England, but Earl Granville
expressed unwillingness to act aa tncdi j
a tor. 'he <'liinese ambassador at Berlin 1
then applied to prince Rismar< k.but he
also declined to interfere. The Marques, j
I seng *tt- that the Pekin government
feels disajmintol at the refusal of the
(towers to interfere. Indeed,, the mar |
que.* doubts whither China will now j
accept meditation upon the qu< >lh>n -
from any qqarlcr.
French advice* front Pekin r|s>rt
that a mob i* threatening to burn tho '
Catholic . hurch- * and mi**i<m house*, j
ami that the feeling of the Chinese pop- '
ulaec i i,|| for war. The movement* of
'"hini-e military for. < - nr.- in. - *ant.l
and it i* calculated that over two hun .
'I red thouan<l < hi nose troop, are now -
armed with Remington rifle*. Strong i
earth work* and fortifications are being
constructed ri|-ein the roads loading to !
Pekin, especially on the road from 1
'"hang I Itsi Koti.in. a. the 'I, in. -e en |
gineer* think that invasion hi ,ny other 1
route i* ini|*i*ih|c.
John Rhormiin a Mcnnnoaa.
It hts g>t to he proverbial to speak
of John Sherman's mennneas. There '
is an incident connected therewith that
shows his meanness most graphically, j
On one occasion, when he was Score- j
tary of the Treasury, lie concluded to j
given a dinner party. He applied to a
•mall dealer in meats, vegetable*. Ac.,
who wa* a poor man he wished to have
a nice saddle of mutton on a certain
day. The dealer, thinking that he was
providing for a big man—a Secretary
and Iwing much (.leased at receiving
the patronage of such a man, concluded
that he must get for him something
very good. Not being able at the time
to fiu4 anything that he thought
good enough for a Secretary's dinner
in the market he ordered it from Phila
dolphia. It came the day before the
contemplated dinner party, and a
beautiful specimen of mutton it was—
fat and tender, He sent it to John
Sherman's house. The next morning
a servant brought it back to the dealer's
place of hiisinevs with a message that
owing to some cause, the dinner party
had been abandoned, and, therefore,
the mutton would not be wanted. The
man protested that he had been at ex
pense and trouble in procuring it; that
hia ordinary customers were not in the
habit of buying such expensive mutton
aa that; that be could not sell it ex
cept at a sacrifice, and that, being a
poor man, he could not afford to use
it on his own table. But the stingy
wretch was obdurate. He would not
take it back, he did not want it at any
ptice. The weather was warm, tbe
mutton would not keep, and tbe poor
fellow had to get clear of it the beet
he could at a loan.
IT may, upon a superficial glsnco,
•cum grotesque thai the Democracy of
Mmaiu husott*, with Gen. Butler nt the
head of the tablo, wero the only repre
nantatives of their party in the country
who observed the occasion, of universal
oelebiation formerly, of " Jackßon'a
Day," memorializing the character and
services of Gen. Jackson, Upon tbe an
niversary of hi military victory at New
Orleana. But there are few more virile
party organicationß in the country thnn
that of the Massachusetts Democracy,
Whatever may be thought of Butler,
he ha* rendered important servi.te to
the party with which he now *eem* to
be fully in accord, in bringing itw voting
atrength from 100,000 up to 1 AO,OOO and
in making the alratght Republican
majority in thia lormer citadel of it*
power no more than 20,000 while the
average natural increase of tie Demo
cratic population in Massachusetts ia *o
much greater than the Republican that
it i intelligently calculated that by
IHKM the Rtate will be Democratic.
Apart from Butler'a influence and
organizing skill, there arc brain* and
forcable influences Irehind the Mn-sa
chtisett* Democracy : and they deserve
the hearty sympathy of their brethren
in other Rtate* when they upplau<lßiich
sentiment* a* this, with which Butler
concluded hi* *j-ech at th.-ir banquet
yesterday :
Let UR not inquire who i* to be the
standard l<ewrer, but inquire where i*
the standard, that we may ru*litoitand
sustain it in every shock of our battle.
That is the duty of every patriot; that
b> the duty of every Democrat, -T.anea,
tcr Intelligencer.
In the preparation of Judge ltlsck's
' biography, essays, ap--i )t<>n and state
' paper* by hia son, Lieutenant Governor
Black, the first of the aerie* to be issued
will be a volumnofhi* public addreesee,
controversial writing, and most famous
; slate papers, which will constitute an
j enrichment of our |>olitical literature
' the value of which is surpassed by none
•of its kind, and the popular interest in
' which will be exceptionally great. For.
beyond the rich and unequalled style of
Judge Black's literary work, he
marshalled facts and demolished ficti"
tious popular belief* with miAter hand
His Oalary articles and fearlea* rriti
| cisms of Stanton, Seward, and Henry
; Wilson, bis letter to Garfield, hi argu
| m-nt in the Milliken case? and other
\ memorable orations will together con
1 siiuitc a volumn of history, eloquence
and criticism to bo set on the upper
1 shelf of American literature. The an
nouncetnent that the memoirs and
' biography of Judge Black, to follow his
I own production* will l>e prepared by a
memW r of hi* own family will be grate
ful to the public, not only be. *n*e he
the only one qualified for the w<-rk,
Ibut because, as has been observed, "it
will halu the swarm* of obtrusive jre
I tenders who would sacrifice fudge
Black's fame and deform the record of
his great life, to gain petty distinction
lor profit as authors. Governor Black
. has long been the close ci mpanion and
. confidante of his father, throughly tin
, derstood his sy mpat hies and purp- <*.
justlv appreciated his private virtues.
! his broad manhood and hi* exalted
patriotism,and hi*oellrnc< seawnter
T completes the circle of qualification* to
become the biographer and editor of the
! production* of Jeremiah S. Black '' —
| Jslnraittr InUl-hgntrrr.
4'elluloid cutis and collars, all air**,
- at Irwin's.
| Winter stock must go. Special
t bargain* at l/ewin'*.
Very latest style bats and r.p* at
—Lewin's l'htla. Branch is the place
to buy clothing cheap.
Almost a car load of those I for 25
cent tin type* have been taken sinis.
• "hristmas, at Hover's.
Picture* enlarged or oopiod, at Boy
Bept. 14th,
Ifap Bittrri ot>., Toi.'Sto:
I have bo>D sick for the past six years
suffering from dyspepsia and general
weakness. 1 have used three bottle* of
Hop Bitters, and they have done won
ders for me. I am well and able to
work, and eat and sleep well. 1 cannot
say too much for Hop Bitters.
4-2t Simon Hoaattu.
ML • . intll IOHIItnutSKt.,
fnafMisß- ♦yet'lßtor Nt tV It > r.wwfV* .*Mt.rk .
&*•<*' *,)!• *** f **,*(44 l r-wi 1
at It* *• af glMtiet m
■rrw.oe. •* tW P-sH nss n*r Hi Hwaßt s4
4~*mt t d fe*tb : pre mo*4
|monKNi. |yw|e p - aria tHNfMt. I* ra:#. tart I, *■*
mm 4 BfaiH—A'TtPm■ raw**A by *,f A#
tsft' gea*. <
p*M • a rwti t d af pT
wi tin nonnn
T** -rairppeaaa, Wff* m+*t rwrw'TNl lf t* 9*r all
> **• aerseatr .i*a| * f(* t ti* farr***' *-wr
at .• eta*w iea 4 • ' U*frmtmawi Wa*
a- ft . ...tsawet %!; If
Matt* * /r*o I <m\. *?*•• t td, r- HaJa'pfcU p*.
. '^36tgagaj-rvvr>.'
viSlnw,..,N,i... (i-, .„ IHtwa,.,;,
"-I'll I*l*l, Itw'.-L* tLSL *!>•
* MS l **■■ Mv 111 C* ,HH lot
■ eibhcp A nsuDet.soN,
If you area frequenter or a resident
of a mia- malic district, barricade your
system against Ibe scourge of all new
countries—ague, billions and intermit
tent fevers—by the use o( Hop Bitters.
Ludi motor, Mich , Feb. 2. IKBO.
I have sold Hop Bitters for four year*
and there i* no medicine that surpuaaes
them for billious attack*, kidney com
plaints and many diseases incident to
this malarial climate.
4>tt ii. T. Ifiiff—
—The latest craze.w*to braid, at Gar
man '*.
A Dahuchoi* CofTaaratT.—There
are dangernu* counterfeits in circulation
purjajrllng to be "Walnut Ixf Hair Re
storer." The strongest evidence of its
greet value is the fact that parties know
ing it* great efficacy try to imitate it.
F.ach bottle of tbe genuine ba* a fac timile
of a walnut loaf—blown in the glass ; and
a Green Leaf on the outside wrapper. The
"Restorer" is as harmless a* water, while
it possesses all tho properties necessary to
restore life, vigor, growth and color to the
hair. Purchase only from re*ponsM* par.
he,. Ask your druggist tor it. Kacb bot
tlo is warranto.]. Jobnvton, Jiollr.way A
Co., Philadelphia, and Hall A Ku.kel,
New York, Wholesale Agents. 4-lj
Would My UJ th* of ft*llrfofitt ftiid vtclbitv
IK (hi rJ U' do
In the verv latest City Styles, and with
Seatnr,, and Ilnpatch.
Combing* made to order.
Pinking done on short notice.
-Stamping in French Oil a Specialty.
I am Also Agent for tbe Celebrated
Ftres* Makers' MAGIC SCALE.
No. II Allegheny St.,
V) 3m. Bellefonte, Pa.
Coburn, Centre Co., Pa.
(ifxxt StatU Aceommodatieau.
Excellent Hunting and Fishing grounds
quite near Ibis Hotel.
Allegheny Street, HrlUfonte, fa.
Are prepared to do all kinds of Fancy
and Heavy Harness Making at
Reasonable Price* and
-IX Tlifc-
Motd Skillful Manner.
Stpiiriag d:at with L(t'.:tti izi ditpatch.
We challenge competition to prices
and workmanship.
Give us a trial and be convinced.
All work guaranteed lwfore leaving
th<* ahop. 1-3 m.
The' Press
Weekly Prees, - - - SI.OO a Year.
Daily Pre**, ... -#<J.OO a Year.
The earning year will N nifct>U>. Caagress.
divkled Wlawn a IU-publlrwi and a
DemorntUc Iloura, will le l-u.y I'mldwi.
msk.nc Th grral battle of a^stnrt
Pre# Trod- will agitate tbe Capitol acd tbe
conntry. Tbe l*roi<lool *1 nuapilpi will be tbe
bsrilnt fought ted most etrlUng political
straggle for a quarter of a nrhlury fa rape, ta
tbe opinion of the last informed, trembles on Ibe
ere of s great war.
With aurh an outlook a live newspaper which
prints all the news aod tells the whole troth about
It U more tbao ever a necessity. Hutb a news
paper I* Tub riui.AiiKLruL* I'nws Telegraph
wlrw In Its own office place it In inftontanenot
eommanloatton with a corps of over ire hundred
ncwsgatherarudlstrthnted all oret the etriliaad
world. Tbe special daily cable m rvtc# which It
shsreswith tbe New York Herald covcru every
phase of activity In European life- No paper
excels It In all the clem, nta wbtrb gn to maks up
a broad, full, complete Journal.
Besldre bring a oem|deto newspaper, T>r
Wkkki.T I'srss hat several sportal feature#
which put It at the top. Tbe AiiMCCLTVIai.
DrruiTstxT. em .. bed \<y coaetant contribu
tions from the fretno*t writer* In rsrioes
branchrw, gives the practical things that people
want to know on tee farm and In the garden. Tbe
H*m> rnit Wowttu or Hnme Depart
menu edited by Mr*. Kate CpSOS Clark, ts lull
of Inform stlon. hints and happy thoughts for every
Wife, mother and bead of a bi-ntebold.
A great feature of the coming year wfil be tbe
highly rain side letters of Movant D. War** en
Wage# of Working men, the grows! conditions of
labor and tho Cost of lit Ing In En rope as com
pared nit* America. Mi. Wreltr. who bad charge
of this subject for the Ccttsoe of Jfen, has nude it
e life study, end b tte.-n abroad this year eon
dncting a special Inrmiigatthn. Hi* letter* will
give tbe facta as to earnings In alt the vsrtoaa
Industries, lbs purchasing power of wages., strike#,
trades-unionism, arbitration, etc.
The Warns I.T ran# it full of ebotee h one read
ing. with p.i rales and other matter for the little
folk*, stories sad j**times for adult* ami children,
fashion note*, to I pet, gleaning* from current
literature, a careful summary of domestic and
foreign news, and an earnest disceset->n of the
great question* of the day.
Notepfe osydes mailed /res
Rv mail, pottage free in the C. B. end Canada.
JVally. except Bandar. IB eta. a monthi M a year
Dally. Includingftunday,Wa a mooth; ff flO a yaar
Handsy Frees. ffldO % year.
Weakly Prewe, • - *l.OO a Year,
/trade, rkeche end /wa-qger IMCV m# kvsvttf at
■sir net and rßeidd h Wt pepsSlv tt lA. ordrr V
THE PRESS CO., United,
OveerUt, I'rovlnion*,
I. MOWN, .11!.. A
<t CO.,
No. 3 and 5
Bishop St., *
Bellefonte. i,
— n —
To buy, (frocories in this ac
tion of the Slate.
♦ .
At a few of
.'JO lb#. No. 2 Mackerml . $2 00
1 Hack Beet Roller Flour . 150
1 Can Finest California Peachw 35
' " " ApricoU 30 ( w
1 Pear* 30 ™
3 Can# Hiring Bean* 25
3 " Lima M . 25
3 " Corn 25
3 " Tomatoe* . 25
3 " Pea# . 25
1 " Good Tabic Peachc* 20
3 Bottle# Cat#up 25
) " Pirklw . 25
i 1 lb. Raking Powder 30 *
1 lb. Pure Pepper 25
; • lb. Granulated Sugar -18
| 1 gal. Be#t Table Hyrup all sugar) 70
j 1 " Glucose Syrup • 45
, Choice Rice . . 08
I 3 pound# Sultana Prune# .25
Lump Starch " . 06
Corn Starch, per pound . . 08
1 pound beat Cofbc . 19
Sardine#, 3 boxe# for -25
Scaled Herring, per box • 35
Extra honed Codfish, per box 45
Ixkwc Yalonua Raiain# • 09
Secdlea# Raisin* • - 10
French Prune* • 15
Olieui Soap . ♦ 08
Bloater Herring, per dot 20
2 lbs Canned Corned Beef , 27
Tapioca Flake or Pearl . 07
Sold a* Cheap in Pro
We aleo hare tn connection
with our store a first-class
Meat Market,
And sell CHEAPER than
any other > Meat Market in
E. BROWN, JR., & CO.