Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, October 08, 1920, Image 4

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Pemorraiic aidan,
Bellefonte, Pa., October 8, 1920.
Te Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until
motice this paper will be furnished to sub-
scribers at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance
! Paid before expiration of year
Pald after expiration of year
¥ For President,
JAMES M. COX, of Ohio.
For Vice President,
For U. S. Senator,
A. FARRELL, West Chester.
For State Treasurer,
For Auditor General,
ARTHUR McKEAN, Beaver Falls.
For Congress-at-Large,
CHARLES M. BOWMAN, Wilkes-Barre.
BM. J. HANLAN, Honesdale.
Yor Congress,
JAMES D. CONNELLY, of Clearfield.
For Assembly,
FRANK E. NAGINEY, Bellefonte.
Mrs. R. S. Brouse Writes of Exper-
iences in the “Flowery Kingdom.”
Keijo, Japan, August 31.
After sailing the Pacific just three
weeks we arrived at Yokohoma on
Saturday last but it was after six
o'clock before we got off the boat, as
we all had to pass the ordeal of the
quarantine and passport officers, who,
though quite thorough, were very po-
lite and courteous. On leaving the
ship we took our first ride in rick-
shaws on our trip to the Oriental ho-
tel, and I must confess I love to ride
in thm. We had dinner at eight
o'clock and immediately thereafter a
representative of the Cook Tourist
agency came to our hotel and took all
of us on a rickshaw trip through the
city. We rickshawed through the bus-
iness section of the city and over
some of the main streets but were all
glad to get back to our hotel and get
a good bed, especially as the hour was
twelve o’clock midnight.
The Oriental hotel is wonderfully
built, like an old Spanish palace, and |
naturally is quite impressive to we
democratic Americans. After we re-
turned to the Oriental eight of us
went over to the Grand hotel where
the other members of the party were
stopping, and I never saw such decol-
lette dresses as the women there were
I almost forgot to tell you that we
were met on board the Fushimi by a
welcoming committee and such bow-
ing and scraping I never did see.
Four of the committee were in Japan-
ese costume and the others wore
American clothes. They declared
they were going to show us a happy
The morning after our arrival in
Tokyo (Sunday) Mrs. Hankinson and
I got up at six o'clock and took a
rickshaw ride till breakfast time.
During our ride we encountered a
Chinese funeral and I never saw so
many beautiful flowers. It took about
two dozen coolies to carry the flowers.
Some of the flowers were built up like
pagodas, some of them ten feet in
height, while others were made in big
wreaths. There were four hired
mourners and they certainly did howl.
They could be heard two blocks away.
A newspaper photographer visited
our hotel on Sunday and took pictures
of the crowd for his paper. He used
the flashlight process and I think
everyone of us jumped. I invested in
an oiled paper umbrella in Tokyo for
which I paid two yen, or $1.00 Ameri-
can money. I will have to make a
study of the money here. It is not
very complicated, only every city has
its own coinage, so it will mean some-
thing to keep it all in mind.
They have the funniest little freight
cars and engines on their railroads
here. We had a special train from
Yokohoma to Tokyo. The seats run
lengthwise of the cars and all the bag-
gage is piled in the same car. We
had one car and the locomotive, and
the trip was made in thirty-eight min-
utes. The country is so lovely and
green and the gardens look about as
big as a newspaper. Tokoy has a pop-
ulation of 3,000,000. We could easily
see the Emperor’s palace from our ho-
tel, and we saw his summer palace on
our trip from Yokohoma to Tokyo. It
looked very imposing and the flowers
were wonderful. Some of the tiny
trees they had in the Oriental hotel at
Tokyo are several hundred years old
and are regarded as wonderful family
heirlooms, being handed down from
father to son. They are only three
feet high.
From Tokyo we came to Keijo and
had a very rough trip through the
Straits. The boats are all small and
we ran into a bad storm about four p.
m., so not many of us cared for much
dinner. We have been dined, tea’d
and attended receptions until we hate
to hear the word. Everyone is so kind
and lovely to us all. At Osake we had
a wonderful reception. We were tak-
en through and around the city in au-
tos. The one I was in was an Owen
Magneto. It belonged to a banker
whose wife was a member of the re-
ception committee. She is a christian
but her husband is a Shinto, but he
evidently has no fault to find with the
further '
: christians. But the car,
' holstered in gray brocaded velvet and
| had pink satin cushions on the seats.
! The trimmings were of heavy silver
| with cut glass bouquet holders, ete.
| The banker's wife was a very lovely
woman and talked good English. She
'is a graduate of Wellesley. But then
we have met very many college men
and women. We had a very elaborate
dinner, about twenty-five courses, and
then had to miss the last two so as
not to be late for the meeting.
tea at one of the newspaper offices at
two o'clock, then went to Prince Yie’s
palace and had tea and cake again,
summer palace of the Emperor where
we had the most elaborate layout at
5:30. The Governor, supreme court
judges, members of the chamber of
i commerce and other dignitaries were
there. The grounds around the pal-
ace are beautiful and the tea was
served in the open air. Got home
about 7 p. m., dressed for dinner then
hurried to a reception given by the
American missionaries. There were
about fifty-four men and women.
This morning we took a drive
around Keijo (Seoul). Went to the
Severence hospital and several other
| public institutions, then attended a
' public meeting. Between what Cook’s
agency has arranged for our enter-
| tainment, the natives and mission-
! aries, we are kept pretty much on the
; go all the time.
The new part of Keijo is a modern
| city in every way. We are stopping
at the Chosen hotel and it compares
| favorably with any hotel in the States.
| The sleeper we traveled in from Fu-
| san to this place was superior to any-
| thing I ever saw in the States. The
: guide told me we were to have it on
| our trip to Mukden, for which place
| we will leave at 10:30 tomorrow. It
| will take twenty-six hours to make
| the trip. The dining cars are very
. nice and the meals good, but the regu-
| lation sleepers are the limit. We had
lots of fun on the first one we were in.
| We were in Kyota four and a half
| days. We left at seven p. m. and the
! congressional tourists were due at 10
. p. m. Some of them had engaged the
'room I occupied and their trunks
i came before I got out. The hotel dor-
| mitory was decorated with lanterns
' and flags. I am afraid we will all get
| tired of being entertained before we
i get over the Island. They certainly
do not spare any time, trouble or ex-
| pense in showing us a good time.
| We will be in China in a few days.
' Some of the missionaries who have
| been in the mountains are going back
| on the same train we will take. Love
'to all inquiring friends.
Tuesday announced the total destruc-
tion by fire Monday night of the big
building in that city in which the
world’s Sunday school convention was
to have been held. Many of the dele-
gates to the convention were in the
. building at the time the fire broke out
but no casualties were reported. This
is the convention which Mrs. Brouse
went to the Orient to attend and her
many friends here would naturally
feel some alarm as to her safety were |
it not for the report that there were
no casualties.—Editor.
Logan Boys Win Prize at Lewistown.
Bellefonte’s old reliables, the boys
of the Logan fire company, attracted
considerable attention at Lewistown’s
field day pageant last Saturday. The
' company, thirty-six men strong and
all in full uniform, accompanied by
the Odd Fellows band, went to Lewis- :
‘town in four big trucks, leaving Belle-
fonte at 8:30 o’clock in the morning.
| Arriving in that town they were tak-
‘en in charge by the members of the
Henderson fire company and were
| royally entertained and taken care of |
| during their stay. They were also
{ honored by being assigned a place
| way up in the parade and won the
| prize for having the largest number
i of uniformed men in line. Speaking
| istown Sentinel said: “The Odd Fel-
| lows band from Bellefonte led the Lo-
| gan Fire company of that place. This
company was the best appearing one
| of all the visitors, with their long
largest nuumber of firemen in line.
But there was one thing the Sen-
tinel reporter overlooked, and that
was that the Logans had the oldest
man in line who walked the entire
route of the parade, and that was none
other than Samuel Guisewhite, now
seventy-six years old. While the
Henderson fire company, of Lewis-
town, had the oldest and youngest
firemen in line, they went the route of
the parade in a vehicle while Mr.
Guisewhite legged it the entire way
and came out at the end just as chip-
per as any of the other boys. Before
leaving Lewistown the Logans were
informed that they had been awarded
two prizes, which was glory enough
for the trip. They left Lewistown at
seven o'clock in the evening and ar-
rived home about nine o’clock, every
man of them feeling the better for the
little outing.
———— A ———
— Music lovers of Bellefonte will
have an opportunity next Tuesday
evening of hearing something very
unusual for a town the size of Belle-
fonte, in the singing of Miss Cecil Ar-
den, contralto of the Metropolitan op-
era company, who will be presented to
the Bellefonte audience by C. E.
Gheen, the well known music dealer,
of this place. Miss Arden will be ac-
companied by Mr. Niles Nelson, pian-
ist. Admission will be by cards only,
which can be secured of Mr. Gheen, at
his store in the Brockerhoff house
block. See advertisement elsewhere
in this paper.
it was up-
Yesterday we had a reception and
then to a Japanese reception at the!
A cable dispatch from Tokyo on |
| of the Bellefonte contingent the Lew- |
coats and helmets, and it also had the |
‘only the scantiest rags to cover them. '
Americans have but to think of those
BLAIR. — Mrs. Elizabeth Ellen
Blair passed away at her home on
. east Howard street on Monday morn-
.ing. Last November she fell from the
porch of the Sands building on High
' street and was quite badly injured,
"her illness dating from that time. In
fact her condition was such that she
‘had been confined to bed since last.
January, but during all of her illness
"her wants were kindly ministered to
by her step-daughter, Mrs. Paxton
, Cowdrick.
Her maiden name was Elizabeth El-
len Evey, a daughter of Levi and
Esther Hummel Evey, and she was
born in Union county about seventy-
five years ago. When a child her par-
ents moved to Centre county and lo-
cated at Pleasant Gap where she grew
| to womanhood. On August 17th,
11871, she was united in marriage to
i Daniel Kerlin, and they had two chil-
| dren, Luther, who was killed in an
| elevator shaft in New York city, and
| Herbert, an interior decorator, of New
| York. Following the death of her
first husband she married Charles
| few years of wedded life he, too, pass-
led away. About five years ago she
| took as her third husband Frank P.
' Blair, a farmer, of Buffalo Run val-
"ley, who died two years ago. Her sur-
vivors include the son mentioned
above and the following step-children:
Mrs. Paxton Cowdrick, Edwin Kerlin
and Mrs. Baker, in the west, and Mrs.
i Jennie Archey, of Mackeyville. She
| also leaves one brother and a sister,
{ Henry Evey, of Lemont, and Mrs.
| Christ Evey, of State College.
Deceased was a member of the
Lutheran church from childhood to
her death and Rev. Wilson P. Ard had
charge of the funeral services which
were held at two o'clock yesterday
afternoon, burial being made in the
Union cemetery.
I 3
BOWERSOX. — Mrs. Elizabeth
Bowersox, wife of Rev. J. F. D. Bow-
ersox, died very unexpectedly on Sun-
day morning at her home in East
Prospect, York county. She was a
daughter of ex-sheriff and Mrs. John
P. Condo, of Aaronsburg, and on Wed-
nesday of last week, in company with
her husband, motored to Aaronsburg
to see her mother, who has been in ill
health for some time. They went
home on Saturday, Mrs. Bowersox be-
coming ill on the way. Her condition
grew rapidly worse until her death at
two o’clock Sunday morning. Diabe-
tes was assigned as the cause.
tion to her husband leaves four chil-
dren. Her parents also survive. The
where burial was made on Wednes-
fi I}
WILSON.—Mrs. Ida Musser Wil-
son, wife ‘of Samuel R. Wilson, died at
her home at Graysville on Wednesday
of last week, following a brief illness.
! She was born at Fillmore, this coun-
!ty, and was in her fiftieth year. Most
' of her married life had been spent at
| Graysville. She was a member of the
| Presbyterian church at that place, the
i Ladies Aid and the missionary socie-
"ty. In addition to her husband she is
| survived by the following children:
of Altoona; Mrs.
! Robert Wilson,
| Frank Mattern, of Sunbrook; George,
' Roy and Albert, at home. Rev. R. M.
| Campbell had charge of the funeral
1 .
' services which were held last Friday
"afternoon, burial being made in the
. Graysville cemetery.
| eee pee
The Plea that Touches the Heart—and
| Its Answer.
The appeal is extraordinary. Num-
| berless men, women and little children
!in the Near East are all but destitute
"of clothing and thousands have no
| covering whatever save the thinnest
| rags.
{ The clothing cast aside as worthless
'by our people here in Pennsylvania
| alone would provide comfortable cov-
| ering for every unclad one in Arme-
thousands who have been stripped of
all their possessions by the Turks, and
| the Kurds and the Georgians.
A Near East relief officer, only com-
fortable in a heavy, wool-lined great
coat, stood, last winter, and saw one
group of more than three hundred,
huddled together, freezing, and with
heroes whose marching feet left
blood-stains in the snow at Valley
Forge, to realize the even more hero-
grown men in the Caucasus who are
now so much more destitute of protec-
tion from winter's snow and biting
Saturday, October 9th, will be Bun-
dle day in Bellefonte. The W. C. T.
U. room in Petrikin hall will be open
all day and evening to receive bun-
dles of warm clothing or blankets.
Some little girl in Armenia is wear-
ing the shreds of the dress you sent
last year—do you suppose she is com-
Marriage Licenses.
Harry M. McMurtrie and Clare E.
Eminhizer, Bellefonte.
Edward P. Peters and Estella M.
Bruss, Fleming.
Theodore D. Richards, Perry, N. Y.,
and Clara T. Pond, State College.
Clair Richner, Milesburg, and Ha-
zel V. Chapman, Howard.
——Four desertion cases were
heard at a special session of court on
Wednesday, in three of which the
court ordered the defendants to con-
tribute specified amounts to the sup-
port of their families, and in the other
case sentence was suspended upon
payment of the costs.
Eckenroth, of Bellefonte, but after a |
was thirty-nine years old and in addi-
remains were taken to Aaronsburg '
nia, and would be a Godsend to those
Borough Council Held Brief "Meeting.
Seven members were present at the
regular meeting of borough council on
Monday evening but there was little
business of importance to transact.
S. M. Hall presented a petition signed
by thirty-five people requesting that
the roadway leading from Burnside
street to Reservoir hill be put in bet-
ter condition. This roadway is right
on the borough line, half of it being in
“the borough and half in Spring town-
‘ship. Mr. Hall stated that he intend-
ed taking the matter up with the su-
pervisors of Spring township to see if
they will co-operate with the borough
in repairing the road. The matter
was referred to the Street committee.
The Street committee reported that !
Perry alley had been opened for traf-
fic and presented the treasurer’s re-
ceipts for $10 for a sewer permit and
$10.68 for the sale of old iron, etc.
The Water committee reported that
the meters had been read for the quar-
ter ending October first and the bills
will be ready for collection in a few
The Fire and Police committee re-
ported that the Bell Telephone compa-
ny of Pennsylvania had refused the
request to connect the fire alarm di-
rect with the exchange for the reason
that it would be establishing a prece-
dent that might lead to other towns
making the same demand, and also
that the company declined to assume
the responsibility of sounding any and
all alarms that might be turned in.
The committee, however, stated that
the American Union Telephone com-
pany was willing to make the connec-
tion, and the entire matter was refer-
red back to the committee to work out
some system, efficient as possible, for
sounding an alarm in case of fire.
The Finance committee presented
the report of the borough treasurer
which showed a balance due that offi-
cial on October 1st of $377.08. The
committee also requested renewal of
notes for $800, $1300, $1200, $5500
and $1000, which was authorized. A
communication from tax collector J.
Kennedy Johnston was also presented,
in which that official requested an in- .
crease in commission for the collection
i of taxes during the rebate period of
from three to four per cent. The mat-
ter was referred back to the commit- !
tee for investigation and report.
Bills approximating $6,500, which
included one for $4587.01 for state
road work, were approved and council :
Whom Do You Prefer?
Thomas Beaver was nominated on the
Republican ticket as a candidate for
General Assembly from Centre coun-
ty over the Hon. Ives L. Harvey, who
had served only one term. Harvey
won his nomination two years before
over the united effort of the Republi-
can organization to renominate Har-
ry Scott for a third term. Harvey
was nominated on a platform pledg-
ing himself to support the ratification
of the 18th amendment, which of
course was distasteful to the Scott-
Quigley element of that party.
It is a time honored custom of our
party to accord a Representative a
renomination, but this custom was
disregarded when Mr. Harvey asked
for a second term. It was noised
about that Beaver might seek the
nomination, whereupon Mr. Harvey
consulted Beaver, who leit Harvey
under the impression that he (Beaver) |
would not be a candidate. After Har- :
vey announced his candidacy Beaver
- was forced into the field against his
personal desire and became the hand-
picked nominee of the organization
for that office thus endeavoring to ad-
minister a stinging rebuke for the
good Harvey had done in voting as he
did and punish him for nominating
himself two years ago against the
protest of the organization.
Frank E. Naginey, the Democratic
nominee for that office, represents
neither clique, faction nor organiza-
tion, but if elected will be free to rep-
resent and will represent the people
. of Centre county and will not be un-
‘der any obligations to any one except
“his constituents generally. Whom do
you prefer?
Community Day at Spring Mills.
Extensive plans are already nearing
completion for the celebration of the
' annual fall community day at the vo-
! cational school at Spring Mills. The
ic endurance of those patient hosts of | beg : ? i
¢ ] ) { program begins with the opening of
little children, girls, mothers and 4},¢ exhibits to the widbed at 8 30
'o’clock on Friday afternoon, October |
15th. Many of the large rooms of the
| vocational school will be filled with
| exhibits of the work of the students,
i with fruits and vegetables and other
| products of the farm, with a display
i of labor saving machinery for the
home; while outdoors a large number
of pure-bred animals will be shown.
Cash prizes and ribbons will be award-
ed the various winners by special
judges from State College.
will be started. One of the features
of the afternoon is the relay race in
which four schools of the county will
take part, namely: Howard, Port Ma-
tilda, Centre Hall and Spring Mills.
Supper will be served for a reasona-
ble charge from 5:30 to 7:30. A
meeting will be held in the Grange
hall, at which distinguished speakers
will present matters of deep interest
to the people of the county. The day
promises to be one of great value to
all who attend. Detailed announce-
ment will be made next week.
——J. Frank Smith has rented the
pied by the Fitzgerald family and will
here from Millheim.
At the last May primary election
At 3:30 athletic games and contests |
house on Spring street formerly occu- |
move his wife and household goods |
+ Walker — Hicklen. — Ivan Walker,
Esq., of Bellefonte, and Miss Mary
Hicklen, a daughter of Mrs. Cheney T.
Hicklen, formerly of this place, but
late of Philadeiphia, were married at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fos-
ter, in Philadelphia, at six o'clock on
Wednesday evening. Owing to the ill
health of Mrs. Hicklen the wedding
i was a very quiet affair, the bride-
| groom’s mother and brother, Mrs.
Walker and son Cecil, going down
from Bellefonte, and Miss Lillian
Walker going to Philadelphia from
Wilmington for the ceremony. Mr.
and Mrs. Walker will take a short
i wedding trip then come to Bellefonte
and take rooms in the Holz house on
Spring street until spring.
| Mr. Walker is a member of the law
‘firm of Spangler & Walker and is
“making good in his profession. The
bride was formerly one of Bellefonte’s
‘corps of school teachers and both
young people have many friends who
: extend best wishes for their future
Tyson—Meek.—Announcement was
: made this week of the marriage at
Reedsville, on May 28th, of Miss Ruth
A. Meek, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.
D. Meek, of State College, and John
Daugherty Tyson, of Reading, a stu-
dent at the College and now in his
Senior year, in the electrical chemical
engineering course. The young peo-
ple were members of a party which
had gone on a picnic in the Seven
mountains and deciding to get mar-
ried that day and went to Reedsville,
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Evans
Crow, of Uniontown, where the cere-
mony was performed. They kept their
marriage a secret until this week.
Mrs. Tyson will continue to make her
home with her parents until her hus-
band completes his course in college
next June.
Trostle—Kanarr.—LeRoy Trostle, a
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Trostle, of
White Hall, and Miss Lena Kanarr, of
Nittany valley, were married at the
Lutheran parsonage in Bellefonte on
Thursday, September 9th, by the pas-
"tor, Rev. Wilson P. Ard. The young
' people kept their marriage a secret
until last week and immediately fol-
lowing the announcement, or on Fri-
‘day evening last, they were given a
' reception at the home of the bride-
groom’s parents. Over one hundred
guests were present and the young
people received many gifts which will
“help materially in starting housekeep-
ing, including one hundred dollars in
cash. After January first the young
couple will be at home to their friends
‘ on the farm near State College.
Blazosky—Cowher.—John Blazos-
ky, of Philipsburg, and Miss Alverda
Cowher, of Port Matilda, were united
in marriage by justice of the peace S.
Kline Woodring, at his office in Cri-
der’s Exchange, Bellefonte, on Sep-
tember 27th. The newly married
couple will embark on their matrimo-
nial sea on the Henry Gates farm in
Worth township, which was recently
purchased by the bridegroom.
Sleppy—Walker.—At the Reformed
parsonage, last Saturday afternoon at
three o’clock, Mr. Ralph E. Sleppy, of
Wilkinsburg, Pa., now a Senior at
State College, and Miss Lena E.
Walker, of Coplay, were married by
the Rev. Dr. Schmidt.
——W. D. Herman, popularly
known as “Dunk” expects to leave
Pleasant Gap on Sunday to accept 2
| position in Tyrone. Not wishing to
| take his Chevrolet car with him he
| wants to sell it and some one can get
"a bargain if they take it off his hands
‘before he leaves.
— Now that Mrs. Bergdoll and all
the known Mr. Bergdolls have been
justly and properly convicted of some-
| thing may we not hope that we have
heard the last of the family for some
| Since the restoration of com-
| parative order in Mexico that subject
i has been eliminated from the cam-
| paign propaganda of the Republicans.
Sa a—
In the Churches of the
_ 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.
W. K. McKinney, Ph. D., Pastor.
Christian Science Society, Furst
building, High street, Sunday service
11 a. m. Wednesday evening meet-
ing at 8 o’clock. To these meetings all
are welcome. A free reading room
is open to the public every Thursday
afternoon from 2 to 4. Here the
Bible and Christian Science literature
may be read, borrowed or purchased.
Subject, October 10th, “Are Sin, Dis-
ease and Death Real ?”’
Bible school, 9:30. Sermon by the
District superintendent, Dr. E. A,
Pyles Ph. D., at 10:45. Junior League
2 p. m. Senior League 6:30. Sermon,
“A Wicked Woman Behind the
Throne,” 7:30.
Coleville—Sermon by Rev. C. C.
Shuey at 7:30 p. m.
Rev. Alexander Scott, Minister.
Services for the week of October
10: Nineteenth Sunday after Trinity,
8 a. m. Holy Eucharist. 9:45 a. m.
church school. 11 a. m. Mattins and
sermon, “Resuming the Campaign.”
7:30 p. m. evensong and sermon, “The
Truth.” Friday, 7:30 p. m., Litany
and instruction. Visitors always wel-
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, Rector.
Services next Sunday at 10:45 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. C. E. meeting at 6:45
| p. m. At the regular 9:30 a. m. serv-
I ijce the Sunday school will use the
same service that will be used that
day by the World’s Sunday school con-
vention at Tokyo, Japan. Come and
have a part in all of these services.
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D. D., Minister.
— The Lutheran Synod sessions in
Bellefonte this week were very inter-
esting but they lacked the excitement
of the cld-time Central Pennsylvania
Methodist conference when the Rev.
Silas E. Swallow was in his prime.
E TATE.—The undersigned hereby
give notice that they will expose
to public sale on
at one p. m. a valuable farm situate along
the state highway only one-third of a mile
west of Pine Grove Mills. The said farm
contains about 150 acres, all of which is
in a high state of cultivation, except 6
acres of woodland. The house, bank barn,
wagon shed and other out-buildings arein
good condition. Mountain water is con-
veyed by pipe to both house and barn.
The preseat wheat crop now in the ground
will be reserved, together with the right to
harvest the same.
Terms of sale: Ten per cent. of pur-
chase price on day of sale, forty per cent.
on delivery of the deed, and the balance
with interest in one year, to be secured by
bon1 and mortgage on the premises or at
the option of the purchaser the whole price
may be paid in cash. Possession will be
given April the first, 1921.
James Reed, Auctioneer.
Executors of Mary Catharine
Orvis & Zerby, Bailey, deceased.
Attys. for Executors. 65-37-4t
The Pennsylvania Match Co
Needs Girls
Work will be given to all who
65-40 tf
Ira D. Garman
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
11th Street Below Chestnut,
— Subscribe for the “Watchman.” | 63:34.6m. PHILADELPHIA, PA.
— _— ,
Quelques Fleurs Perfume—r1 oz - - iim $ 7.00
Quelques Pleurs Perfume—yq 02 - - 25.00
Quelques Fleurs Talcum - - - - 1.25
Quelques Fleurs Face Powder - - - 6.50
Ideal Perfume—TI oz . - = - - 5.00
Ideal Toilet Water - - - - - 8.00
IdeasiTalesm = = - =~ = ii.» - 1.25
Ideal Face Powder .- .. - - - . = 5.50
I, Origan Perfume - - - - 10.00
1s Bose Jacqueminof Perfume - - = - 10.00
: 65-32tf
The Mott Drug Company