Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, July 22, 1921, Image 4

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A ——————
“Bellefonte, Pa., July 22, 1921.
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
pame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
potice this paper will be furnished to sub-
scribers at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance - -
Paid before expiration of year -
Paid after expiration of year -
Centre Countian Attains
Prominence Elsewhere.
The Lewistown Gazette is publish-
ing a series of sketches of men now
prominent in Mifflin county and in its
last week’s issue appeared a write up
of W. O. Rearick, the man who helped
to make the old Centre Hall cornplant-
er famous.
Mr. Rearick, who is now a resident
of Milroy, where he conducts a flour-
ishing grain and feed business, was
born on the farm east of Centre Hall
in 1862, and was one of a family of
eleven children. He assisted his
father on the farm until he was twen-
ty-three years old, teaching school in
the winter time. He then went to Co-
burn and engaged in the coal, grain
and feed business, but at the expira-
tion of three years sold out and went
to New Bloomfield. He remained
there one year then returned to Centre
Hall and for eight years manufactur-
ed the famous Centre Hall cornplant-
er which in its day was a favorite
farming implement throughout the
central part of the State.
In 1901 he moved to Milroy and en-
gaged in the grain and feed business,
and that has been his home ever since
with the exception of the years from
1911 to 1915 when he was in eastern
Kentucky superintending a large lum-
bering operation. During his resi-
dence in Centre Hall Mr. Rearick
served eight years as school director.
His wife is a daughter of M. J.
Decker, of Pennsvalley, and they have
- four children, R. D., in the mercantile
business at Milroy; Miles, who assists
his father; Miss Elsie, a teacher now
in atfendance at the summer session
at State College, and Mary, at home.
Mr. Rearick is a member of the
Masonic Lodge at Filson, Ky., the
Williamsport consistory and the Jaf-
fa Shrine, of Altoona. He is a mgm-
ber of the Presbyterian church and
teaches the men’s bible class in the
Sunday school at Milroy.
A Peculiar Situation.
The legal intricacies surrounding
the United Mine Workers Union are
now puzzling the brains of a certain
Bellefonte lawyer and up to this time
he has failed to find any solution to
the problem confronting John Sepric,
who for a number of years was one of
the most industrious miners in the
Snow Shoe region. In fact he and his
son conserved their earnings during
the time of high wages and when the
strike was declared early this year had
a goodly sum laid by. Being of an
industrious nature they demurred at
being idle awaiting the settlement of
the strike so purchased the Uzzle-
Chambers farm near Yarnell and went
to farming. Now the constitution of
the United Mine Workers provides
for the payment of dues into a fund
which is used to tide the miners over
a strike period. Mr. Sepric and his
son paid their dues regularly and at
last reports were still compelled to
pay them, but when it came to getting
their allotment out of the fund they
were refused on the grounds that they
did not remain idle, but went to work.
The fact that they did not return to
the mines did not count, and all fund
allotments to them have been refused.
Mr. Sepric has engaged a Bellefonte
attorney to enforce payment, but the
legal luminary can find no law cover-
ing the case. In the mean-time the
miner’s union continues to collect the
monthly dues from Mr. Sepric and his
son and so far they have not mustered
up courage sufficient to refuse pay-
ment. .
Yolunteer Firemen’s Convention.
Philipsburg is making big prepara-
tions for the entertainment of the an-
nual convention of the Central Penn-
sylvania District Firemen’s associa-
tion in that place on Wednesday and
Thursday, August 17th and 18th. At
a recent meeting of the executive com-
mittee the following list of prizes was
agreed upon: Eel
Parade—Largest fire company in
line, prize, $25; best uniformed com-
pany, $25; company coming longest
distance (must have 25 men or more
in line), $25.
Prize drill, at Scott field, $50. Not
less than 24 men in each company,
with two or more companies compet-
Best Darktown company—First
prize, $15; second, $10.
Band concert in South park at 7 p.
m., August 18th—First prize, $100;
second, $560. No less than 25 men in
each competing band. Local fire de-
partment bands will not be permitted
to contest.
Sports—Hose race, first prize, $150;
second, $100; third, $60. Hub race,
first prize, $100; second, $75; third,
$35. One hundred yard dash, first
prize, $20; second, $10. Two hundred
yard dash, first prize, $25; second, $15.
Hook and ladder race, first prize, $35;
second, $25.
———The Twentieth Century Shoe
company, of ‘State College, has put on
a big pre-inventory sale of their entire
stock of shoes at prices that should
appeal to all buyers. See their big ad-
wertisement on page five of this issue.
PURDUE.—Miss Frances L. Pur-
due passed away at her home in Cole-
ville on Monday as the result of an
attack of diabetes. She had been ail-
ing for several years but her condi-
tion only became critical a few weeks
E She was a daughter of Thomas G.
and Esther Meyers Purdue and was
born on the old Purdue farm on the
mountain on April 13th, 1860, hence
was 61 years, 3 months and 5 days old.
She never married and for many years
she and her brother lived together in
Coleville. She was a member of the
United Brethren church and a good,
christian woman.
Surviving her are the following
brother and sisters: Edward K. Pur-
due, of Coleville, with whom she made
her home; Mrs. Amanda Gummo, of
Riblate, Wis.; Mrs. George E. Rhoads
and Mrs. Clarence F. Tate, of Cole-
ville; Mrs. John Dawson, of Half-
moon Hill; Mrs. Bert Poorman, on the
old homestead on Purdue mountain,
and Mrs. Jechn Rossman, of Bellefonte.
Funeral services were held at her
late home at two o'clock yesterday
afternoon by Revs. George F. Smith
and G. E. Emenhizer, of the United
Brethren church, after which burial
was made in the Meyers cemetery.
il il
SWISHER.—Following an illness
of about four years John Swisher, a
well known teamster, of Philipsburg,
died last Weduesday afternoon. He
was born in Huston township, this
county, on July 6th, 1841, making his
age almost eighty years. He served
all through the Civil war as a member
of Company H, 56th regiment.
About forty years ago he moved from
Bald Eagle valley to Philipsburg and
that town had been his home ever
In 1857, he married Miss Susan
VanScoyoc who survives with two
daughters, Mrs. George Stine, of
North Philipsburg, and Mrs. James
Andrews, of Altoona. Iie also leaves
three brothers and one sister, namely:
Joseph and Roland Swisher, of Julian;
Arthur, in the State of Washington,
and Jane Belle, of Dent’s Run. Burial
was made in Philipsburg at “two
o’clock on Saturday afternoon.
Il I
LUTZ.—James Richard Lutz, for
many years a well known resident of
Bellefonte, died at his home on east
Howard street at four o’clock on Mon-
day morning following an illness of
ten days with heart trouble. He was
a son of Daniel and Catherine Lutz
and was born at Zion on January 6th,
1854, making his age 67 years.
was a carpenter by occupation and had
been a resident of Bellefonte the past
thirty-seven years. He had been a
member of the Odd Fellows for forty-
eight years..." 5 a=
“ In 1884 hé was united in marriage
to Miss Elmyra E. Housel who sur-
vives with two daughters, Vivian and
Meriam. He also leaves one brother,
Hiram, on the old farm. Private fun-
eral services were held on Wednesday
morning by Dr. A. M. Schmidt, after
which the remains were taken to Zion
for burial. :
al i :
HARPSTER.—Mrs. Anna Harpster,
wife of Jacob Harpster, died at her
home at Fairbrook on Tuesday morn-
ing as the result of an attack of acute
indigestion. She was a daughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Gates and
was born at Gatesburg forty-eight
years ago last January. At the age
ot twenty years she was united in
marriage to Jacob Harpster and all
their married life had been spent at
Fairbrook. In addition to her hus-
band she is survived by one daughter
and three sons, namely: Mrs. Fred
Rossman, of Rebersburg; Ira, Isaac
and Robert, at home. She also leaves
one sister, Mrs. Dora Grazier, of Ty-
rone. Rev. A. M. Lutton had charge
of the funeral which was held at ten
o’clock yesterday morning, burial be-
ing made at Gatesburg. ;
B il
MALLORY.—John Henry Mallory,
a native of Bellefonte, died at his
home in Altoona on Wednesday of last
week as the result of a stroke of pa-
ralysis. He was a son of John Calvin
and Catherine Mailory and was born
here fifty-three years ago. For some
years past he had been employed by
the Altoona Gas, Light and Fuel com-
pany. He never married but is sur-
vived by the following brothers and
sisters: Miss Mary Mallory, of War-
ren; Mrs. Florence Rhodes, Mrs. Myr-
tle Robinson, Miss Jennie, George,
Edward, and Willard, all of Altoona.
‘The funeral was held at 2:30 o’clock
on Saturday afternoon, burial being
made in the Rose Hill cemetery.
na "
RIDGE.—Dorothy Alice Ridge, only
daughter of William and Mary Hast-
ings Ridge, of east Curtin street, died
last Thursday evening of .a hemor-
rhage of thé brain, following only a
few day’s illness. Just what: occa-
sioned the child’s sickness is not
known but it is believed to have been
an injury sustained in some way. She
was born at Beech Creek on October
9th, 1915, hence was 5 years, 9
months and 5 days old. In addition
to her parents she is survived by a
younger brother, Kenneth. The re-
mains were taken to Blanchard Fri-
day and private burial made in the
Baptist cemetery.
il |
HASSINGER.—Lewis F. Hassing-
er died at his home in Millheim last
Friday night following a long illness
with a complication of diseases, aged
63 years, 9 months and 23 days. He
is survived by his wife, two sons and-
one daughter, Charles G., Harry C.
and Ruth, all of Millheim; alsa .two
brothers and two ysisters, namely:
John, of Port Matilda; George, of
Milesburg; Mrs. Sarah Decker; of Co-
burn; and Mrs. Nancy Hironimus, of
Lindale. Burial was made in the Mill-
heim cemetery on Tuesday morning.
| HARPSTER. — John
' Harpster, a well known resident of
' Ferguson township, died at his home
‘at Fairbrook last Saturday following
: an illness of thirty-six hours. He was
a son of David and Elizabeth Harp-
| ster and was born in the valley on
{ November 15th, 1852. In 1887 he was
' united in marriage to Miss Sadie Kus-
taborder who survives with three sons,
John, of Tyrone; Emory, of Hunting-
don, and Ralph, in Illinois. He also
leaves two brothers and two sisters,
| William, of Tyrone; Stewart, in the
west; Mrs. Charles Grazier, of .Ty-
rone, and Mrs. Thomas R. Dubbs, of
Philipsburg. The funeral was held on
Tuesday morning, the services being
in charge of Dr. C. T. Aikens, and
burial being made in the Gatesburg
cemetery. :
il !
mot Crosthwaite died at the Altoona
hospital on Monday afternoon follow-
ing several week’s illness with a com-
plication of diseases. He was a son of
Hiram and Anna Crosthwaite and was
born in Centre county on February
22nd, 1857, being the last of his fath-
er's family. He graduated at the
University of Pennsylvania and set-
tled in Altoona in the early eighties,
having succeeded in building up 2
large practice. He is survived by his
wife and one daughter. Burial was
made in Fairview cemetery, Altoona,
nm I!
BARTLETT.—Mrs. Nina Bartlett,
who conducted a boarding and room-
ing house at State College for a per-
iod of eight years, and which she was
compelled to relinquish two years ago
on account of ill health, died at-De-
posit, N. Y., last Thursday of Bright's
disease. Sheis survived by her hus-
band, S. F. Bartlett, and two children,
Mrs. Ethel Korb, of Wellsboro, and
Lester Bartlett, principal of the High
school at Perth Amboy, N. J. Burial
was made at Deposit, N. Y.
Regarding the Ice Situation.
The “Watchman” last week com-
mented upon the dwindling ice supply
in Bellefonte which has really reach-
ed “a serious condition. Local ice
dealers were able to house only about
half a crop last winter and the ex-
treme hot weather this summer has
been extremely hard on the supply.
In fact the supply of natural ice stor-
ed in Bellefonte is almost exhausted
and dealers have already been ship-
ping in artificial ice from surround-
ing towns, but the demand on the ar-
tificial ice plants in Lock Haven,
Philipsburg, Tyrone and Altoona have
‘been ‘so great that they cannot fur-
nish Bellefonte dealers as much as
they ought to have. The result is
that portions of the town have been
without ice the past ten days or two
weeks, while every consumer is limit-
ed to just what he can get. £5
Reading in the “Watchman” of the
seriousness in the ice situation; here
Mr. J. A. Collins, of New York, epun-
try manager of the Western Mdryland
Dairy, promptly got busy and: was
able to locate an abundant supply of
ice at Lime Lake, N. Y., but found
that the Pennsylvania railroad had no
commodity rate between that point
and Bellefonte. He promptly request-
ed the company to issue a rate and
they offered one of fourteen cents a
hundred pounds, but up to the pres-
ent time the tariff has not been print-
ed or published, and until it is ship-
ments cannot be made.
every effort is being put forth to have
the tariff published and as soon as
that is done the Western Maryland
Dairy will start the shipment of ice
to Bellefonte, not only for their own
use, but will willingly furnish Belle-
fonte dealers a portion of the supply.
In the meantime one local dealer is
authority for the statement that since
last Friday the situation has eased up
a little at the ice plants in adjoining
towns and they hope to be ableito keep
up a supply for their regular custom-
ers, at least.
The will of the late John Ham-
ilton, of State College, was probated
this week. The estate is valued at
from $40,000 to $50,000, and $10,000
advancement of christianity among
the students. Other bequests include
$1,000 to his faithful house servant,
Jennie Boone; $1,000 to his brother,
0. K. Hamilton, of Rochester, N. Y.;
$1,000 to his sister, Emma Hamilton,
also of Rochester; a note of $5650 to
another brother, and $2,500 to his ad-
ministrators for the education of his
nephews. The balance of his estate
goes to his daughter, Mrs. Annie
Thompson Henzsey.
——W. F. Hill, an agent of the dai-
ry and pure food bureau of the State
Department of Agriculture, appeared
in Millheim last Thursday and made
ley farmers and two living in Penns-
valley for skimming or ‘watering milk
sold to the Coburn Products company.
Five of the men paid the fine of twen-
ty-five dollars and costs while the
other man has not yet answered: the
summons. Unless he does so within
a few days a warrant will be issued
for his arrest.
——Ellis Keller, Elliott Morris and
Haven men, will be hosts at & house
party at the Stevenson cabin near the
Lock Haven Country club, for the next
ten days. The guests from Bellefonte
will include, Miss Mabel Sheffer, Miss
Henrietta Quigley and Miss Katherine
Love, with Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sheffer
as chaperones, all of whom will leave
today to join the party from Lock Ha-
ven at the cabin. :
—Get your job work done here.
The “Watchman” is informed that
is bequeathed to State College for the !
information against four Brush val-
Hugh Quigley, with a party of Lock
Prisoners Riot in Western Peniten-
tiary at Pittsburgh.
Edward Emel, of Spring township,
taken to the western penitentiary at
Pittsburgh just two weeks ago to
serve a fourteen year sentence, was
reported as having been shot in the
body though not seriously wounded, in |
a riot of six hundred prisoners in that
institution on Monday. Another pris-
oner reported to have been shot and in
a serious condition is
Johnson, a negro, recently sent back
from Centre county for breaking and |
escaping from the Rockview institu-
The outbreak timed to start with the
ringing ef the first fire gong at noon-
time, began in the dining room when
a prisoner sent a soup bowl careening
{ down one of the long tables. In an in-
stant the six hundred prisoners were
in an uproar and at the same time the
fire gong sounded the alarm of fire.
Fires were started almost simultane-
ously in the construction shop, linen
shop, kitchen and chapel. The city
fire department was called out to help
quell the flames and a riot call was
sent in for police to help subdue the
half-crazed convicts.
lasted two hours but the flames were
finally extinguished and the rioting
prisoners quelled after eight of their
number had been shot, four of them
Parole officer John P. Egan is of the
opinion that the trouble was foment-
ed by long term prisoners from the
eastern penitentiary who had recently
‘been transferred to Pittsburgh and |
| made demands for treatment and priv- :
i ileges not recognized in any penal in-
| Just how far-reaching the plot may
be is not known, but the prison au-
thorities took no chances and an extra
large detail of state police came to
Bellefonte Tuesday morning to be on
hand if any disturbance should occur
at the Rockview institution, though
every means possible was taken by the
prison authorities to keep the news of
what took place in Pittsburgh from
reaching the prisoners at Rockview.
Carnegie Hero. Commission Investi-
gating Sampsell Claim.
On April 18th, 1920, aviator J. T.
Murphy, of the U. S. aerial mail
service, was badly burned when his
plane fell in a tail-spin just after he
had taken off from the Bellefonte
field and caught fire just as it struck
the ground. Murphy would undoubt-
edly have burned to death had it not
been for the daring act of Boyd
Sampsell, who leaped onto the plane,
cut the strap which held the aviator
in his seat and pulled him from the
burning ship, notwithstanding the
fact that the flames were seething
around and Sampsell had both hands
badly burned. He also incurred great
danger because of the possibility of
the explosion of the gas tanks, which,
fortunately did not occur until he had
pulled Murphy out of danger.
Disinterested persons hereabouts
who knew of the brave act of Samp-
sell reported his case to the Carnegie
hero fund commission and now, after
fifteen months, an examiner of the
commission was sent to Bellefonte last
the case.
or its examiners, idea of bravery or
meritorious cases is, is hard to deter-
mine, as the examiner sent here seem-
ed to consider Mr. Sampsell’s act one
of ordinary occurrence and not on a
par with a case of rescue from
drowning. But the people he inter-
viewed here tried, at least, to convince
him that a rescue from fire is just
about as daring as a rescue from
water, but what the result will final-
ly be cannot be foretold at this writ-
~~ ——B. J. Myers has been appoint-
ed Secretary of the Commonwealth to
succeed Hon. Cyrus E. Woods, recent-
ly appointed Ambassador to Spain.
Mr. Myers has been deputy Attorney
General the past three years.
Cull Out the Non-Producers.
Every flock of poultry in Centre
county has hens in it that are not lay-
ing. County agent J. N. Robinson,
of the Centre county Farm Bureau,
has secured the services of H. D. Mon-
College poultry extension department,
to practice the methods used and the
practices are exercised has made cull-
ing a very important part of poultry
to pay for their feed. Hence by sell-
ing the unprofitable hens and keep-
ing only the best producers, poultry.
profits can be increased greatly. This
must be fed and cared for and at the
at a maximum.
hens ‘that have been poor producers
are automatically disposed of and at
the end of the season there are left
only the best hens of the flock. If
these hens are mated to cockerels
from high producing hens, the flock
will be improved from year to year,
while on the other hand if the hens
good, bad and indifferent are kept and
hatched from, the quality and produc-
tiveness of the flock are sure to be
lowered. If poultry - keepers learn
how to properly cull tkeir flock,” more
money can be made from fewer hens.
§ -—
'——The North of Ireland ‘seems to
With one-third of the population it
wants‘to run the government, if there
happens to be a government,
The disturbance
Saturday to inquire into the merits of |
Just what the commission, '
roe, poultry specialist from the State.
to show how to cull the non-producers.
The methods used are the results of !
many year’s work with trapnested
birds. A study has been made of the
characteristics of good and poor pro- |
The ease with which the av-
erage farmer or his wife may put in-
surprising results obtained when such
~ Many hens never lay enough eges
will reduce ‘the:number. of hens that
‘same time keep the number of eggs *
* By. practicing these methods the
be the seat of the trouble over there.
| Mrs. Margaret Krebs is visiting
relatives at Johnstown.
Miss Helen Goss, of Tyrcne, is here
for a two week’s vacation. >
Will Wagner, of Altoona, spent the
Sabbath with his aged mother at Tus-
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Corl were Sun-
day visitors with friends at Rock
Mrs. Emma Hess, of Bellefonte, is
. spending a month at her old home on
. the Branch.
i Keep in mind the festival of the Re-
: formed Sunday school at Pire Hall to-
| morrow evening.
Miss Hazel Thompson entertained
: Mrs. Francis Shoemaker at tea on
Tuesday afternoon.
| Mr. and Mrs. Amos Mingle, of Al-
| toona, are visiting at the S. Y. Elder
‘home in the Glades.
Rev. A. E. Sunday, of Montours-
i ville, is spending his vacation with his
! mother at Fairbrook.
Among the sick this week are J. B.
| Rockey, I. O. Campbell, Mrs. Viola
Smith and W. H. Goss.
_ Our baseball team finally went down
in defeat at the hands of the Grays-
ville nine last Saturday.
We are indebted to fishermen Watt
and Kline for a mess of nice bass
caught in Bald Eagle creek.
James T. Myton, butcher of Peters-
burg, was through this section this
week on the hunt of fat porkers.
i Mr and Mrs. J. H. Williams and
i Roy Williams motored to Tyrone and
. spent the Sabbath with relatives.
i Arthur Kessinger, of Pitcairn, spent
2 day here with his old chum, Ed
Martz, while en route to Harrisburg.
Mrs. Leslie Krebs, of State College,
and son David, are visiting at the W.
Elmer Reed home on east Main street.
A new boy arrived in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Burwell, on Wed-
nesday morning, making No. 7 in the
student at State College, has been
spending part of his vacation assist-
ing with the harvest on the H. H. Goss
farm on the Branch.
A number of young people from
hereabouts motored tc Penn’s Cave on
Sunday and also visited Woodward.
William Tate, of Philipsburg, a
Charles S. Dannley, of Wadsworth,
Ohio, arrived here last Friday for a
visit with his sisters Sue and Sadie,
and a two week’s sojourn at the old
family home.
A lawn social at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. E. M. Hess, on Tuesday
evening, proved a most delightful
gathering. The affair was managed
by Miss Emma Hess, who proved
equal to the occasion.
Last Friday evening. Mrs. Samuel
Elder started on a drive to Rock
Springs and on the way her horse
frightened at a passing auto, upset
the rig and threw her out. She was
pretty badly shaken up but not ser-
iously injured.
Capt. John R. Lemon, of Gatesburg,
last week entertained his: brother,
George Lemon and family, of the
Buckeye State, and this week he has
had as guests B. W. Rumberger, of
Hublersburg, and the latter’s two sis-
ters, Mrs. Curry, of Canada, and Mrs,
Smith, of Philipsbtrg.
——A plate luncheon is served from
1 12 to 2, main dining rém, at the Bush
house, 65 cents. i 66-26-4t
——On the seventh page of today’s
paper will be found a large advertise-
ment of the Mifflin county fair, which
will be held at Lewistown August 23- |
26 inclusive. Over five thousand dol-
lars in purses have been hung up,
which ought to attract some of the
best horses in the country, consider-
ing the fact that there will be no oth-
er fair to conflict with it. Special ef-
fort is to be put forth in the interest
of the stock exhibits while a big line
of free attractions has already been
| — Thursday, August 25th, has
been selected as the date for the joint
picnic of the Knights of Columbus of
Bellefonte and Lock Haven.
Political Announcements.
i We are authorized to announce the name
{of T. R. Hamilton, of the North ward of
| Bellefonte, as a candidate for nomination
for the office of Tax Collector of Bellefonte,
subject to the decision of the voters as
expressed at the Primaries to be held on
"Tuesday, September 20th, 1921.
EE —
ANTED.—Middle aged woman of
good habits, with matrimony in
_view, to get in correspondence with
Box 105 Irvona, Clearfield Co., Pa. 27-3t*
SEPTEMBER 20th, 1921.
The Centre County Commissioners here-
by give notice that in accordance with the
provisions of the Uniform Primaries Act,
a Primary and Special Election will be
held in the several voting Boroughs, Town-
ships, Wards, Divisions and Precincts on
Tuesday, the 20th day of September, 1921,
between 7 o'clock a. m. and 7 o'clock p. m.
At the Primary State officers are to be
elected as follows:
One (1) person for Congressman-at-Large
for unexpired term of Honorable
Mahlon M. Garland, deceased.
In addition to the State office to be fill-
ed by Special Election at said Primary as
above stated, the qualified electors may
vote for candidates for the following State,
District, County, Borough, Township,
Ward, Division and Precinct offices who
are to be nominated at said Primary.
Each political party is entitled to nomi-
nate persons for the following offices:
One (1) Judge of the Supreme Court.
DISTRICT OFFICES. (21st Congressional
Two (2) Persons for Delegates to Consti-
tutional Convention.
Two (2) Persons for Jury Commissioners.
Judge of Elections.
Inspectors of Eleetions.
Registry Assessor.
Tax Collector.
Township Supervisors.
Justices of the Peace.
School Directors.
Notice is also hereby given that petitions
to have the names of Candidates printed
upon the ballots of the County, Township,
Precinct, Borough, Ward and Division offi-
ces for which nominations are to be made,
as well as for party offices to be elected
therein, must be filed in the office of the
County Commissioners, Bellefonte, Pa., on
or before August 23rd, 1921.
County Commissioners.
R. W. Irwin, Clerk.
Bellefonte, Pa., July 19th, 1921
We Thank You
- We hope you will continue to use only
Dairy Products
during the warm weather—for the
protection of those at home.
Western Maryland Dairy
Caldwell & Son
Plumbing and Heating
By Hot. Water
Pipeless Furnaces
66-24 tf
Full Line of Pipe and Fittings
Terra Cotta Pipe and Fittings
Estimates Cheerfully and Promptly
Furnished. 66-15
A Ten- Day Special
Dexter Electric Washing Machine
Washes soiled clothes beautifully clean.
Regular price $75.00—Special Price $60.00
New Self-Hanging Vudor
Ventilating Porch Shades
Made in beautiful, permanent oil colers to harmonize with any
home. And, with care, Vudor Porch Shades will last 10 years or
Sizes 4 to 12 feet
25 per cent. Discount during the Sale
Also, a Remarkable Clearance Sale :
fb ~ 7 of High Grade Mirror Aluminum
The only way to appreciate this money: saving =
* | propositiof is to come in and see the goods.
“= ¥
© 66-6-tf
“The Potter-Hoy Hardware Go.