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Title: Bellefonte Republican Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 5,440 items from Bellefonte Republican, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

B URNSIDE & THOMAS. Offer to the Public one of tho largest and best selected stocks of merchandise, in Centre county. Call, examine and see for yourself.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

LEATHER of all discriptions, french calf skin, Spanish solo leather, moroeco's sheep skins, linings. Everything :n the leather line warranted to pive satisfaction, at BURNSIDE * THOMAS'. mOYSofallkicds.at ± BURNSIDE 4 THOMAS'.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

SHOE-MAKERS TOOLS and findings, in all their varieties, at BURNSIDE i THOMAS'. NEW. PATTERNS of oil cloths, at ro"duced prices, at BURNSIDE & THOMAS'.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

OlADDLERSBUCKLES.hooks.bits spots SADDLERS BUCKLES,hooks,bits spots *rings. Everything a saddlor wants for the manufacture of harness, to be found at BURNSIDE 4 THOMAS'.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

BASKETS in all their varieties, childrena ca-riages, willow ware, guns, pistols, powder, shot, caps, cartridges, &c, at * BURNSIDE A THOMAS'. N OTIONS of all kinds, Stolring's gloves, Handkerchiefs, combs, pocket books, in all their variety and very cheap, at BURNSIDE 4 THOMAS'.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

mURK-EY PRUNES, raisens, peaches np-X pics, oranges, lemons, all kinds of foreign fruits, Hams, bac^n to., BURSIDE 4 THOMAS'. C1ANNED FP.M.TS, peaches, tomatoe' pine apples, and peas in great varis ety,: t BURSIDE 4 THOMAS . TXTHITE FISH, Herring, mackerel, 49.. BURNSIDE 4 THOMAS'. ia6'69.1y.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

O ABBITS SOAP, Wm. Hagan and Keons D olive soap, Dobbins' soap, Jesse Oakley's soaps, old castile, pure, Palm soap, Elderling's soap, and a great variety of other soaps, at BURNSIDE A THOMAS'.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

Whitman's celebrii.ed confections, Whitman's celebrated chocolate, Bukej's chocolatt. Smith's chocolate, China Ginger, English Pickles, American Pickles, at BURNSIDE b THOMAS'. ja6'69-ly. QTOCK RAISERS, LOOK TO O YOUR TRUE INTERS -TS.—You can raise a good horse as cheaply as a poor one. Tho magnificent Horse " LEW PETTIT," will be found at the stable of the"Cummings House," Bellefonte, until the end of Juho,c.n Monday's, Tue-day's, Wednesday's and Sat'

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

urday's, and on Thursday's and Friday's at Spangler's stable at Centre Hall. Terms, for insurance $25 00 " LEW PETTIT" is a Dark Bay, 5 yearr old, and weighs 1200 pounds. He is a blood--ed horse, fas', kind and hardy. He is ofthe bluod of Messenger, which is related to. th.i Hainb!tonian,and was sired by Champion, one. of the most celebrated If irsa^ of this country. His mother is Abdalla. nuw-•iwnert near Eliuira.. N. Y., a msie that lias few equals, and for practical u-ieliilne?s no s n-eri -.y> W. D. R; K Alt I) /Wr. I!>A.-\C MILLER. Un,.m. [;l|.r7T.9 fit.-T AMPS, every variety undUindat -J lliffix .% WILSON'S

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

DOCK. LOCKS of aii kiuua.to ,-nii eveay body, at I1UV1N & V/iL-StiN'

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

/GROCERY AND PROVISION STOP, li T WENTY PI R CENT SA YED. IT is now an established fact that Groceries of all kinds ate now to be obtained a' M. RUNKLE'S new GROCERY AND PROVISION STOR&. On Allegheny Street Bellefonte, Pa., twenty per cent, cheaper than at any other establishment in town or country. Flout, of the very best quality, kept contantly on hand. Boaading-houso keepers, and Heads of families would do well to give him a call before purchasing elsewhere. Do not forget the place. jafl'G91] M. RUNKLE. GROCERIES &c

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

Special Notices Take a L°ok at the Signs.—All men of business within the range of this and adjoining counties, when they visit Bellefonte, should not fail to inspect the splendid signs of the First National Bank, Reynolds ifcCo's. Bank, and Zimmerman Bro's. & Co; also the numerous smaller professional " shingles" scattered over the town. Also the sign of the BrooKerhoff House, all executed by our friend, and late editor and publisher of the Central Press, John G. Kurtz- For work of this description, call at his office, fja?7'fi9.tf.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

Married TONNER—CAT-TERMAN— On the 2nd inst.. at the Parsoba e In Mill Hall, by the Rev, W. G. E- Agnew, Mr. David J!. Tonner. of Saloaa, Clinton county, and Miss Sarah Catterman, of Centre Co., Pa. COPL1N—NELSON—On tho 2nd inst., by Rev. W. Sear;. Mr. Willis Coplin, and Mrs. Ellen Nelson, both of Philipsburg. LITTLE—SMEAL—On the 4th inst., by the same, Wr. John II. Little, of Potter's Mills, Centre Co., Pa., and Miss AnnieM. Smeal, of Boggs twp-, Clearfield Co., Pa.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

Agricultural Department WEDNESDAY MORNING, May 12, '69

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

From the Country Gentleman, Hints tor Garden Preparation. —One of the first things to be considered in the choice of a garden plot, is exposure. This is of far more importance than its size or external appearance. If there ia a chance for choice, select by all means a plot with a gentle slope towards the sun at its meridian. An exposure toward the midday sun is as good as being several degrees farther s"«uth. Where a garden lies away from the sun, the hoar frost will sometimes remain nearly all day, which should be melted off in an hour. On no accountshould a house, wall or trees, prevent the full rays of the sun; for even in winter, the ground, as well as the few remaining vegetable!!, is greatly benefited by it. The soil of the garden is next in im ' portance. No trouble should be considered too great to bring it into good condition. The soil should be deep, rich and easily penetrated. If shallow it should be trenched; if stiff and clayey, sand and vegetable manure should be mix...

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

Pruning, Between the first of March and the first of May is a period during which a great deal of heavy pruning is per formed in the orchards of New England. Universal custom, however, in this respect, as sometimes elsewhere, is at variance with what is the besj practice ; for it is a wall established theory that none but absolutely necessary pruning ought to be undertaken so late toward or into the spring that the wounds made thereby will bleed. This bleeding exhausts the energies of a tree, and the wounds where it takes place rarely heal over satisfactorily. A penknife is strong enough for any pruning where trees are properly eared for. Heavy pruning, made necessary by neglect, as is too often the case, may be best performed—all things considered—during the six weeks preceding Decem ber 1; but cautiously always when the wood is frozen. Light pruning is most satisfactory in its results when done in the latter part of June: The heading in of a tree transplanted in the spring is ...

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

To Keep Fowls Healthy;—The way I keep my fowls in health, ! clean out the house once a.week put wood ashes under the roosts; have iron basins for them to drink from; white1 wash inside of the hen house with hot lime ; put a little kerosene oil on the roosts once a month. The main food is oats, and cake of scraps to pick on-. I never feed but once a day—at noon, when I shut them up at four_ or five P. M. When they run out then give them all they will eat. In my experience, there is no way to get diseased fowls easier than to keep them stuffed; it makes them lazy, and they won't work as much as they ought to keep them in a healthy condition. I never had any gapes in chickens, When any fowl begins to droop, I give three large pills of common hard, yellow soap; 'tis the best thing to cleanse a fowl I know of. I follow it for three days, give them nothing to eat and plenty of pure water to drink. In desperate cases, give a half teaspoonful of tincture of lobelia. It will seldom, if e...

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

Watermelons.—"J. N. G.," Burlington Co., N. J., writes : "It takes no small amount of work to raise good watermelons, and to have a good crop at tho same time, that will pay. First, the ground should be well plowed, and hills made about eight feet apart each way, one foot square, and about ten inches deep. Each hill should be filled with well composted manure, and trodden solid before finishing. Plant from eight to ten seeds to each hill, and cover lightly with a hoe. When the fourth leaf has "formed, thin out to one or two to each hill; one is better than half a dozen, but it is better to leave more, until they get well started, as one may get destroyed. When the vines commence to run, the hills should be well trodden down again around the vine. The plants will require frequent "farming," or cultivating until the fruit commences to set, when they should not be moved. "With plenty cf manure, and some guano or bone dust, a light, sandy soil, (which is the best) and good cultivati...

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

Sellimg Straw to Paper Mills. —"S. D. S," Hagerstown, Md. The policy or impolicy of doing this depends on circumstances. Straw is worth about $3,00 a ton for manure. If you can get from $5,00 to $10,00 per ton, on the farm, as we can in the neighborhood of the writer, it will of course pay much better to sell it than to rot it down for manure. Instead of selling all the straw, the better plan would be to sell half of it, and buy oil-cake with the money, and feed it out to the stock with the remaining half, on the farm. And what you make on the stock, buy guano with tho money. In this way you can sell the straw with great advantage to the farm, and ultimately to yourself.

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte Republican — 12 May 1869

A Practicle farmer writes: "In my observations for twenty years in the practicle application of manure, I am convinced that what is ordinarily termed "mulching," or the application of thoroughly decomposed barnyard manure to the surface, is the most economical use of this class of fertilizers. From this experience 1 am convinced that one cord of manure applied on wheat-ground at the time of sowing, or on the ground intended for corn in the late autumn, or applied to all varieties" of large or small fruits, is worth three cords plowed or dug under to a depth of eight inches:"

Publication Title: Bellefonte Republican
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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