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For Relief in the Near East.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 10.—That the
starving in the city of Igdar are eat-
ing the bodies of others who died of
starvation was the assertion of How-
ard H. Heinz, recently returned from
Armenia, in an address Oct. 9, in the
Carnegie Music hall. Mr. Heinz, who
was food administrator for Pennsyl-
vania, went abroad for seven months,
taking charge of Mr. Hoover's gov-
ernment food relief in the near East.
In the first public statement in his
home city, of his experiences, he told
how American generosity had kept
hundreds of thousands alive when the
British had stabilized conditions. He
emphasized the tragic fact that on
October 15, the British troops, some
of whom have been serving in Meso-
potamia and Palestine for over four
years without furlough, will be with-
drawn from the Batoum region and
that the Armenian people will face
another massacre unless the League
of Nations is speedily established and
a mandatory over Armenia applied.
“As sure as the sun shines, we Amer-
jicans can not point the finger of
shame at the Germans for refusing to
stay the hand of the Turks, unless
we, as a christian nation, or the Big
Five at Paris, ]
hordes of Kurds and Georgians who
are now ready to join the Turk in
murdering these defenseless people.
Armenia is a charge on the world’s
charity. Without fear of contradic-
tion I can say, after visiting fourteen
suffering and war ravaged countries,
that the condition of the Armenians
is the worst of any tribe or nation in
the world today. After passing
through the city of Tiflis with its
population now swelled by refugees
to 400,000, I went to the Russian Cau-
casus where some 800,000 people,
nearly all destitute, are crowded into
100 square miles.” :
Mr. Heinz described the gratitude
of the Armenian leaders when they
discovered that his contract for food-
stuffs valued at eight million dollars
for them left the date of payment to
the American government undeter-
mined. With tears in their eyes they
declared that this meant Mr. Hoover
was actually trusting them in the first
contract which their government had
been permitted to make independent-
ly for over 800 years. At the banquet
which the Catholicos, the head of the
Armenian church and nation, tender-
ed to the American in his ewn home
he asserted “When we become estab-
lished, if we have to take the skins of
the beasts of burden in our moun-
tains to pay this obligation we will do
it.” The banquet was in keeping with
the needs of the country. A trout
which had fortunately been caught in
the river, some dried onions and dried
apples, a little tea and grass soup,
EE impossible for the American
to swallow, was the best that could be
offered. That the Armenians are
making the best of their opportunities
was the assertion of the speaker, who
cited the raising in the city of Tiflis
among themselves of a relief fund of
a million roubles.
Outside clothing, undergarments,
miscellaneous wool garments, and
footwear are especially needed. Shoes
should be tied together in pairs. Hats,
with the exception of caps, are not
needed. - The best method of packing
is in bales, and they should be sent by
express prepaid to the Near East Re-
lief Warehouse, 135 West 17th St.,
New York city. The Near East Re-
lief committee prepays shipments
Please send, any time between Oc-
tober 20th and 27th, all worn warm
clothes you can spare, to the room
in Crider’s stone building, lately occu-
pied by W. C. Cassidy, and generous-
ly loaned to the Armenian committee
by the McVey Co.
Jodon—On September 14, to Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Jodon, of Spring
township, a daughter, Letty.
Wilson—On September 12, to Mr.
and Mrs. James A. Wilson, of Spring
township, a son, James Kenneth.
Shuey—On September 30, to Mr.
and Mrs. Willis Franklin Shuey, of
Spring township, a son.
Miller—On September 5, to Mr. and
Mrs. James Claire Miller, of Belle-
fonte, a son, Basil Claire.
Sager—On September 29, to Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. J. Sager, of Bellefonte,
a daughter, Pearl Marguerite.
Thal—On September 11, to Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew Thal, of Bellefonte, a
Lyons—On September 24, to Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Lyons, of Benner |
township, a son, George Edward.
Witmer—On September 21, to Mr.
and Mrs. Lester W. Witmer, of Ben-
por township, a daughter, Nancy El-
Keller—On September 26, to Mr.
and Mrs. David L. Keller, of Benner
township, a son, David Meese.
Miller—On September 25, to Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Oscar Keller, of
Benner township, a daughter, Pearl
Cox—On September 16, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry G. Cox, of Walker town-
ship, a daughter, Ethel Louise.
Gates—On September 28, to Mr.
and Mrs. William J. Gates, of Belle-
fonte, a son. -
Jessop—On September 27, to Mr.
and Mrs. Edmund Jessop, of Benner
township, two boys, Ralph Lee and
Coakley—On September 22, to Mr.
and Mrs. John W. Coakley, of Belle-
fonte, a daughter, Isabelle Elizabeth.
Wood—On September 12, to Mr.
and Mrs. Warren Wood, of Bellefonte,
Samuels—On September 12, to Mr.
and Mrs. Charles B. Samuels, of
Bellefonte, a daughter, Mary Bertha.
Shivery—On September 12, to Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew J. Shivery, of Ben-
ner township, a daughter, Anna Mar-
Grazier—On September 9, to Mr.
and Mrs. Hobart Grazier, of State
College, a son, Robert Ellsworth.
WATCH FOR RUB-NO-MORE
For complete satisfaction use Rub-
No-More Naptha Soap, Washing
Powder, Soap Flakes and Spotless
Cleanser. Ask for Rub-No-More at
halt the menacing |
64-41 | 64:36-1t
With the Churches of the
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY.
Christian Science society, Furst
building, High street. Sunday service
11 a. m. Sunday school 9.45. Wed-
nesday evening meeting at 8 o'clock.
To these meetings all are welcome. A
free Teadig room is open to the pub-
lic every Thursday afternoon from 2
to 4. Here the Bible and Christian
Science literature may be read, bor-
rowed or purchased. Subject, Octo-
ber 19th, “Doctrine of Atonement.”
_ Sabbath services as follows: Morn-
ing worship at 10:45. Evening wor-
ship at 7:30. Sabbath school at 9:45
a. m. Prayer service every Wednes-
day evening at 7:45. A cordial wel-
come to all.
Rev. W. K. McKinney, Ph. D., Minister
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Bible school, 9:30 a. m. Sermon,
“Our Divine Example,” 10:45 a. m.
Junior and Intermediate League, 6:30
p. m. Sermon, “A Man and His Mon-
ey,” 7:30 p. m. The male quartet
Coleville—Services at 2 p. m., ad-
dress by J. K. Jonhston Esq. Violin
music by Miss Mary Smith. George |
Alexander Scott, Minister.
ST. JOHN'S REFORMED CHURCH.
There will be no services held in
St. John’s Reformed church next Sun-
day, except Sunday school at 9:30 a.
m. Dr. Schmidt is attending Eastern
Synod at Allentown this week. From
there he expects to go to Baltimore
and Washington, returning home the
middle of next week.
Rev. A. M. Schmidt, Pastor.
EMALE HELP WANTED.—Neat, re-
fined, energetic girls for pantr
work. Address Miss HUNTLEY,
McAllister Hall, State College. 64-41-2t
ARMERS TAKE NOTICE.—I will in-
sure dwellings at $1.00 a hundred.
and barns at $1.60 a hundred, on
the cash plan for three years, and dwell-
ings 50 cents a hundred, and barns at 80
cents a hundred on the assessment plan
for 5 years as against fire and lightning.
64-28-1y J. M. KEICHLINE, Agent.
of administration upon the estate
of Robert F. Sechler, late of Belle- |
fonte borough, deceased,
granted to the undersigned, all persons
nowing themselves indebted to said es-
tate are requested to make prompt pay-
ment, and those having claims against the
same must present ‘them, duly authenti-
cated, for settlement.
CARRIE 8S. SECHLER.
MYRA E. SECHLER.
W. Harrison Walker, Administratrices,
Harry Keller, Bellefonte, Pa.
EGAL NOTICE.—In the Orphans’
Court of Centre county. In the
matter of the Estate of Robert F.
Sechler, deceased. To the heirs at law,
creditors, and other persons interested in
Notice is hereby
Sechler. and Myra E. Sechler, Administra-
tors, have filed in the office of the Clerk of
said Court, their petition praying for an
order of sale of the real estate of said de-
cedent, fronting 25 feet on North Spring
street, in Bellefonte. ‘borough, Centre:
county, Pennsylvania. and extending back
200 feet to Locust Alley and fully describ-
ed in said Petition, at private sale, for the
payment of debts, to Winifred M. Gates,
for the sum of | If no exceptions
be filed thereto, or objections made to
granting the same, the Court will take
final action upon said petition, Monday,
November 3rd, 1919.
Attorneys for Petitioners.
UDITOR’S NOTICE.—In the Court of
Common Pleas of Centre county.
No. 52 December Term. 1918. In
re Assigned Estate of W. W. Herman, of
College township, Centre county, Pa.
The undersigned has been appointed an
Auditor by said Court to make distribu-
tion of the balance of cash in the hands
of I. J. Dreese, Assignee of the above
named W. W. Herman, as shown by his
first and final account duly confirmed by
said Court on the 24th day of September
A. D. 1919, to and amongst those legally
entitled to receive the same, and to make
report to December term of Court 1919,
will meet all parties in interest, at his of-
fices in the Masonic Temple Building,
Bellefonte, Pa., on Monday, the 10th day
of November A. D. 1919, at ten o’clock a.
m., when and where all parties interested
shall present their claims and be heard,
otherwise be forever debarred from mak-
ing any claim against said assigned es-
W. HARRISON WALKER.
Second Hand Car Market.
One STUDEBAKER in good mechan-
ical condition and good tire equip-
ment. Price reasonable.
One used’ DODGE BROS. touring car
in elegant condition, at the right
One MODEL 80 OVERLAND at a
Several other cars at real bargain
64-40-2t Bellefonte, Pa.
considerable money if you'll
make our Grocery Dept. your
steady shopping place.
Just a Few Specials Advertised
Jello—all flavors, per pkg......
Loose coffee, excellent quality
California soup beans—2 1b for.
Hershey’s cocoa—3 10c pkgs for
Arm and Hammer Baking soda
$ID PRE... ciara ns
Walter Baker’s chocolate, per lb
Tall can of Alaska Chum sal-
MON, PEI CAN. ....covvosvrarss
15¢ loaves large size bread.....
Postum cereal, per pkg........
Early June peas, per can......
Sugar corn, per can...........
Purity Table Salt in pkgs at...
COHEN & Co.
tees nesses ss essesasen
OR SALE.—7 room frame house, all
h improvements except heat; house
in good condition, lot 50x
West Lamb street.
SALE.— A 13% ton power dump
truck in good working condition.
BEATTY MOTOR CO.,
OR SALE.—Fine Berkshire Pigs.
Those contemplating purchase
should communicate at once with
the Western Penitentiary, R. F. D. No. 3.
as the supply is limited. 64-41-1t
testamentary on the estate of
Clemens F .Harlacher, late of Half-
moon township, Centre county, Pa., de-
ceased, having been granted to the under-
gleged, all persons having claims against
said estate are hereby notified to present
same, duly authenticated for settlement.
and those knowing themselves indebted
thereto will make immediate payment to
SUSAN L. HARLACHER.
Port Matilda, R. F. D.
THE McVEY CO.,
64-41-1t Bellefonte, Pa.
OR SALE.—One 435 cu. ft. steam boil-
er, four radiators, $125.00. Two
solid walnut plate glass wall cases,
9 ft. each, and four plate glass floor cases.
F. P. BLAIR & SON,
64-37-tf Bellefonte, Pa.
given that Carrie 8.
Last from the Fields of Flanders with “HEARTS OF THE
WORLD,’ the epic of the war—made for the French and Brit-
ish governments. :
And now, from London and China, DAVID WARK GRIF-
Opera House .....Friday, October 17
ONE NIGHT ONLY
The Musical Event of the Season
60 People, including a Brilliant Array of Clever Com-
edians and Gorgeous, Glorious Girls.
Prices 35c., 50¢., 75¢., $1.00 and $1.50. 64-41-1t
IN HER OWN COMPANY'S FIRST PHOTO-PLAY
“Daddy Long Legs”
A Great Human-Interest Story
where you laugh and cry at one time
Scenic Theatre, Bellefonte, Pa.
Friday and Saturday, Oct. 24 and 25
Prices—Matinees 17 and 22 cents; Evenings 28 cents.
Special Children’s Matinee Saturday Morning at 10 o’clock. Price 11c.
Out from the far places he
comes, bringing with him
treasure of his long labor.
Up from’ the South with
“The Birth of a Nation”
the most popular dramatic
entertainment ever created.
Then from Babylon and
glorified Palestine with
“the mightiest spectacle man
ever has conceived.
FITH brings for its showing to the world
As startling an advancement in the cinema art as
were the other triumphs of this world genius.
A drama of profound emotion, of exquisite deli-
cacy, of terrific strength.
It is a worthy expression of Mr. Griffith's great
talents in their rich maturity.
TO BE PRESENTED FOR TWO DAYS
October 31st and November 1st
Pastime Theatre... State College
October 24th and 25th
A Comedy-Drama of 7 Parts
The label Wooltex on garments
is like the word Sterling on
silver. It needs no other rec-
We are the sole distributors of
Wooltex in Bellefonte.
Wooltex Coats $20 to $80
XxX XX xX XxX X
You know there is a difference
between Zigh-priced merchan-
dise and /igh-grade merchan-
dise. We carry the High
Xx XxX XxX x X XxX
Can you wear a dress in any of
the following sizes?
If so, we have some exquisite
samples at bargain prices in
Radiant Satins, Serges, Silks,
Poplins and Georgettes.
We are the Sole Distributors of the
Gossard Front Lace
Warner Rust Proof Corsets
~ Sizes in stock from 18—35
Schlow’s Quality Shop
The Best for the Well-Dressed
Entirely New Store
with Everything Up-to-Date
The Old Post Office Location
T, P. Blair & Son,
Jewelers and Opticians,
Snow Shoe Coal
We have succeeded in securing a good grade
of coal, free from slate, from the above-named
region, and are offering it at the following attract-
AT YARD DELIVERED
$5.00 per Ton of 2000 Ibs. $5.50 per Ton of 2000 Ibs.
Discount of 25c. per ton when paid for on
the day of purchase.
You are invited to call at our yard and in-
spect this coal.
Bellefonte Fuel & Suppiy Co.