Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, October 21, 1921, Image 7

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Bellefonte, Pa., October 21, 1921.
Interesting Wearables for Fall
and Winter Wear.
Newest Garment May Be Substituted
for the Evening Dress Or
Opera Coats.
Rumors of the attractive things now
being manufactured for autumn and
winter behind closed doors, and which
will be brought out as surprises later
on when the cool weather is here and
every woman is feeling the need of
adding to and replenishing her ward-
robe, are not confined to suits and
dresses. Interesting things are being
done in the realm of negligees.
Negligees as they are made today |
might be placed in two general classi:
fcations—one of the dressing gown
type, the other on the order ‘of a
dress. Those of the latter sort, dur-
ing the days when a wave of extrava-
gance swept the whole world, became
extremely elaborate and were con-
sidered as belonging among the
Makers of such clothes showed
themselves versatile and extremely
clever when, with the passing of the
spending debauch, they made this type
of dress to fill more than one need and
simplified it. Now for many occasions
a negligee may take the place of a
dress—especially an evening dress.
The beautiful negligees that resemble
so closely handsome evening dresses
or opera coats being made for the
new season are lovelier than ever, but
among them is seen a goodly showing
of dressing gowns and kimenos in
which beauty has been blended with
There was a time when we felt
that the good old-fashioned dressing
gown made for comfort had receded
into the distance. We may have
sighed occasionally for its comfort on
a cool autumn or winter morning, but
remembrance of its plainness and un-
becomingness solaced us for its loss.
Extremely attractive challis have
been chosen for autumn models, and
to make them even more pleasing
goft silk linings of contrasting colors
have been added.
Wide Diversity Shown in Styles of
Peltry to Have Milady's Favor for
Coming Season.
A passing glance at the fur gar-
ments displayed shows a wide diver-
sity in style. There is no set fashion
even in silhouette. One wrap may
have close-fitting capes that form the
Jong straight lines, while the next gar-
ment may be developed in wide, out-
standing circular effects. There are
many charming models and those built
on the lines of a cape are popular. It
is quite
difficulty in expressing individuality
in the furs we wear next winter.
It is apparent that black fur gar-
ments will be especially favored.
Handsome models in caracul,
lamb, Hudson seal and astrakhan are
certain that there will be no i
baby |
make it possible
dle west, and the
part in honoring
Day Speeches to be Heard |
Across Continent.
The largest audience that ever list-
ened to one voice will hear the ad-
| dress of President Harding over the
body of the unknown American sol-
| dier at Arlington national cemetery
| Armistice day, for in addition to
by the nation.
and in addition
ratus will be put
the distinguished gathering in front
building so that
of him, there will be throngs in New
York, Chicago and San Francisco who , may be heard by
| will be able to hear every word. lers in Madison
| This is to be accomplished by
| means of Bell loud speakers connect-
led with a transcontinental telephone
| circuit. Not only will the several au-
| diences be able to hear President
{ Harding and the representatives of
| the allied governments, including
| Marshal Foch, but the music of the
| “Star Spangled Banner,” played by
| the Marine band, also will be carried
| across the continent.
The engineers of the American Tel- |
ephone and Telegraph company are
| arranging the mechanical details of
| the event, and the American Legion
will have charge of the other features
of the program. The occasion will be
| one of dignity and solemnity, and it
| will make the funeral of the unknown
| American soldier the most impressive
“ever held. :
Arlington, on the banks of the Po-
'tomac river overlooking Washington,
| was the home of Gen. Robert E. Lee
| before he commanded the Confederate
| armies and the scene there will be
| without parallel. Loud speaking horns
i will be concealed about the ampithea-
| ter so that the President’s voice will
| carry half a mile, in addition to being
| transmitted to the cities on the long
| distance circuit. The program will
building is full.
In Chicago the
local Auditorium,
on the Pacific
into service.
as in New York,
of the doors to h
first day in school
“1 learned to say,
replied the boy.
son’s Weekly.
His Import
six months, but
ing a moonlight
President Harding will speak for the
nation, and in a sense he will
the President’s speech
the crowd that gath-
will be used and in San Francisco the
Coast, will be pressed |
In the two latter cities,
eee fp —
A little Scotch laddie, wee Willie
Macgregor, returned
When his father came back from
work that evening
scholar what he had
‘No, sir,’ to me mither and feyther,”
“Did you indeed!” said the father.
responded Willie.—Pear-
He called on her twice a week for |
had not proposed.
“Ethel,” he said, as they were tak-
for the east, the mid- 3 «] am-——er—going to ask you an im-
far west to have a |
the unknown dead.
portant question.” .
“Oh, George!” she exclaimed, “this
is so sudden. Wh pe
“What 1 want to ask you is this,”
he interrupted, “what date have you
be heard |
New York the audience will be | and your mother decided upon for our
assembled in Madison Square Garden | wedding 7” !
loud speaking appa- |
{Fin Blood Saps Energy. Gude’s
Pepto-Mangan Rebuilds the
Wrestling with a
tion of the blood is a desperate strug-
gle. Thin, watery blood deprives the
on the roof of that
Square after the
Auditorium Theatre
one of the largest |
arrangements will
be made for an overflow audience out "body of energy and causes a played-
‘out feeling not unlike utter exhaus-
ition. A man with weak blood has not
| the full use of his powers. He lacks
| decision, and vacillates until he loses
| self-confidence.
ii joer, god Women too, go fal-
ome after his | tering along for months scarcely re-
¥ B | alizing that they need Gude’s Pepto-
| Mangan, the blood-builder. But when
he asked the young | they have taken it for a while, what
learned. | a difference there is in the feelings!
‘Yes, ma'am,’ and The old-time vigor and the red-blood-
ed hue of good health return. The
: new rich blood gets to work, building,
fortifying, lifting the spirit up to its
| normal standard. Physicians have
ear the speakers in
prescribed Gude’s Pepto-Mangan for |
years as a blood-builder. Druggists
| sell it in liquid and tablet form. Leok
| for the name, “Gude’s Pepto-Mangan”
on the package.—Adv. 66-41
e—— i ——
ant Question.
The “Watchman” gives all the
stroll one evening, | NEWS while it is news.
Sheriff's Election
Proclamation. |
For the township
Yor the
school house in the
For the township
cinet, at the school
For the township
at the school house in Central City.
building owned by William Hipple, in the
village of Pine Glen.
township of College, at the
For the township of Rush, South Pre-
cinct, at the school house in the village of
For the township of Rush, West Pre-
cinct, at the school house near Osceola
Mills, known as the Tower school house.
For the township of Snow Shoe, Bast
precinct, at the school house in the village
of Clarence.
For the township of
of Burnside, in the
village of Lemont.
of Curtin, North Pre-
house in the village of
Snow Shoe, West
of Curtin, South Pre-
1, Harry Dukeman, High Sheriff | cinet, at the school. house near Robert | Precinct, at the house of Alonza A. Groe,
oh of the County of Centre, Fomor Mann's. on de village of Moshannon.
wea 0 ennsylvania, do hereby make o ] . s Mac or the township of Spring, North Pre-
known and give notice to the electors of pio the tovnshin of Ferguson: i cinet, at the township building erected
| the County aforesaid that an election will
! be held in the said County of Centre on the
1 1921, being the
'8th. of November, 1921,
for the purpose of electing the several per-
For the township
precinct, at the
For the township
sons hereinafter named, to wit : | cinet, at Murray's school house.
For the township of Gregg,
cinet, at the house occupied by
Sinkabine, at Penn Hall.
One person for Judge of the
i Conrt.
| I also hereby make known and give no-
tice that the place of holding elections in
, the several wards, boroughs, districts and
! townships within the County of Centre is
as follows:
For the North Ward of the borough of |
Bellefonte, at the Logan Hose Co. house!
on east Howard street.
| For the South Ward
Bellefonte, in the Und
For the West Ward of the borough of
Bellefonte, in the carriage shop of
McQuistion, in Bellefonte.
For the borough of Centre Hall,
room at Runkle’s hotel.
For the borough of Howard, at the pub-
lie school in said borough.
For the borough of Millheim.
Tor the township
cinet, in Vocational
For the township
cinet, in the school
"or the township
cinet, at the residen
For the township
of the borough of
ine Fire Co. build- |
For the township
Ne a
in a For the township
in the
school house, now the Municipal build- : For the
ing. fini = : T township buildin
| For the borough of Milesburg, in the Julian.
" borough building on Market street.
i Tor the First Ward of the borough of
. Philipsburg, in the Reliance Hose house.
{ For the Second Ward of the borough of
Philipsburg, at the Public Building at ithe
Loraee of North Centre and Presqueisle
For the township
cinet, at the school
For the township
cinet, at the school
i For the Third Ward of the borough of
Randolph, in Pine Grove Mills.
For the township of Ferguson,
Precinct, a. Baileyville school
village of Baileyville.
store of H. N. Musser, one
mile west of State College, at Struble Sta-
0. F. hall, in the village
cinet, at the building
Clellan, in the village
cinet. at the Boal Hall,
the township of Howard, in the
township public building.
township of Huston,
g erected in the Village
For the township of Marion,
Grange hall in the village of
Tor the township
near Mallory’s blacksmith shop.
For the township of Spring, South Pre-
cinet, at the public house formerly owned
by John C. Mulfinger, in Pleasant Gap.
house in the
of Ferguson, North eines, in the township building at Cole-
For the township of Tay
erected for the purpose at
For the township of Union, in the town-
ship public building.
For the township of Walker, Bast Pre-
cinet, in the building owned by Solomon
Peck, in the village of Huston.
For the township of Walker, Middle
precinet, in Grange Hall, in the village of
For the township of Walker, West Pre-
cinet., at the dwelling house of John Roy-
er, in the village of Zion.
For the township of Worth, in the hall
of the Knights of the Golden Eagle, in the
village of Port Matilda.
List of Nominations.
of Harris, West Pre- :
4 v 2 The official list of nominations made by
in the village of (ne several parties, and as their names
will appear upon the ticket to be voted on
the 8th day of November, 1921, at the dif-
ferent voting places in Centre County, as
in the certified to respectively by the Secretary
“of of the Commonwealth are given in the ac-
companying form of ballot, which is sim-
ilar to the official ballot.
Notice is-hereby given that every per-
son excepting Justice of the Peace, who
shall hold any office or appointment of
profit or trust under the Government of
the United States or this State,
city or incorporated district whether a
commissioned officer or otherwise a subor-
Leonard Merry-
of Gregg. North Pre-
East Pre-
William A.
of Gregg, West Pre-
school room at Spring
of Haines, Bast Pre-
house in the village of
of Haines, West Pre-
ce of BE. A. Bower.
of Halfmoon, in I. O.
of Stormstown.
of Harris, East Pre-
owned by Harry Me-
of Linden Hall i
of Liberty, East Pre-
house in Eagleville.
of Liberty, West Fre-
house at Monument.
at the
of Miles, East Pre-
3 cinct, at the dwelling house of G. H. Show- dinate officer or agent who js or shall be
Philipsburg, at Bratton’s Garage, north- | ers, at Wolf's Store. employed under the Legislative, Execu-
east corner of Seventh and Pine streets. For the township of Miles, Middle Pre- tive or Judiciary department of this State
{For the borough of South Philipsburg. | cinct, in Mrs. Jacob Gephart’s residence, OF of the United States or of any city oF
| at the City Hall in South Philipsburg. in Rebersbhurg. incorporated district, and also that every
| Tor the borough of Snow Shoe, in the
| porough building.
| cinet, at the store room of E
{ For the borough of State College, East
; Precinct,—on College Avenue at the Odd
i Fellows Hall.
For the borough of
! Precinct,—on
For the township
State College, West
For the townshi
Frazier street, at the Fire- ° 1p
formerly owned by
plentiful. Next to black the gray furs {mae : Bl hot Deli Coburn.
e u nionville, in the 1 rnshi
will be in demand, so there are charm- | Gore "Stall in said borough. For the towgghip
ing models in mole and squirrel. of i For the township of Benner, North Pre- For the township
course, the beautiful mink coats and } at the Knox school house. shuct,
For the township of Benner, South Pre- Mills.
De to be worn for Linch = the new brick school house at For the township
o Rockview. cinet,
A pew fur which is a mixture of | For the township of Boggs, North Pre- | yer.
chinchilla and opossum is shown ‘in cnet, at Walker's school house. For the township
For the township of Boggs, Bast Pre- | cinet,
trimmings and is also used in Wraps
in‘ combination ‘with fur fabrics. In
neckpieces the animal skins seem to
be the first choice.’ The pointed fox
and fisher are being shown in large
quantities, and there ‘are handsome
models in sitka and white fox.
This chic little black velvet hat is
not designed for tall women. Huge
bows of black velvet, lined with white
silk, constitute the trimming.
SC i————
Feather Fans Are Large.
The popular style for ev
is the large feathered fan, They are
on the market in quanities, and are
made up of unusually large drooping
feathers of bunches of six or seven.
There is a tendency toward solid color
effects, such as all greens and all
———Subseribe for the “Watchman.”
ening wear |
cinet, at the hall of Knights of Labor, in
the village of Curtin.
For the township of Boggs,
cinct, at the school
West Pre-
of the party of your choice.
that purpose.
opposite his name.
may divide his vote by marking a cross (X) to
For such office votes shall not be counted for candi
First Column
To Vote a Straight Party Ticket
Mark a Cross (X) in this Column
pePunLe |
| PhommimON
For the township of Miles,
of John Hoy, at Waddle.
Old Fort hotel.
at the hotel in the village
at the store of George Miess,
at the Township Poor House.
the township of
To vote a straight party ticket, mark a cross (X) in the square, In the FIRST’ COLUMN, opposite the name
To vote for a person whose name is not on the Ballot,
member of Congress and of the State Leg-
islature and of the select or common coun-
¢il of any city, or commissioners of any
incorporated district is, by law, incapable
of holding or exercising at the same time
the office or appointment of judge, inspec-
tor or clerk of any election of this Com-
monwealth, and that no inspector, judge or
other officer of any such elections, shall be
eligible to any office to be then voted for,
except that of an election officer.
Under the law of the Commonwealth for
holding elections, the polls shall be open-
ed at 7 o'cclock A M. and closed at 7
o'clock P. M.
Given under my hand and seal at my
office in Bellefonte, this 15th day of Octo-
ber in the year of our Lord, nineteen hun-
dred and twenty-one and in the one hun-
dred and forty-sixth year of the Inde-
pendence of the United States of America.
Sheriff of Centre County.
West Pre-
lias Miller, in
of Patton, in the shop
of Penn, in a building
Luther Guisewite, at
of Potter, North Pre-
of Potter, South Pre-
of Potters
of Potter, West Pre-
at Col-
of Rush, North Pre-
Rush, East Pre-
house in the village of
A cross mark in the square opposite the name of any candidate indicates a vote for that candidate.
write or paste his name in the blank space provided for
To vote for an individual candidate of another party after making a mark in the party square, mark a cross (X)
For an office where more than one candidate is to be elected, the voter, after marking in the party square,
the right of each candidate for
whom he desires to vote.
dates not individually marked.
Judge of the Supreme Court
(Vote for One.)
william I. Schaffer Republican
Eugene C. Bonniwell Democratic
Alfred B. Lewis Socialist
Charles Palmer Prohibition
weakened condi- |
¥or the township of Spring, West Pre- |
lor, in the house :
30 0
is =;
Si i
=I7 an
LC =]
2 F | F | Uc
LiL 9 |)
afl UC
oh ree . Yee ° Ie
Sr] as
tic =i!
= I=
ae A Hard Rubber Self Filling Fountain Pen a
i - . _ 1
21] FREE with each pair of School Shoes. fc
pe 1 1
in Lic
oe 2
Ie : Si
oe We made a special effort to purchase the very 7
= . . . ic
Ic best quality of School Shoes for this fall and winter =I]
it and we were not only successfull in getting quality, =
Ne but we have them at prices far below any other LE
2 store. =
i To prove this we will give to every Boy and Ic
a Girl in Centre county who purchases a pair of shoes Le
OE ;, fromusa Fountain Pen that is made of hard rub- oh
fe ber, self filling, and the pen will give the best of sat- ir
0 isfaction. =
Lc =
pi 2
pil 1]
=r de
0 on
oe 0
2 ire
Fil We want to sell you School Shoes. LE
= He
= irs
rl i=
Li I 1
| P= Il
Ce el HS Akar tar
Yeager's Shoe Store
Bush Arcade Building BELLEFONTE, PA.
Come to the “Watchman” office
for High Class Job work.
o_o TIN
Snappy, cool evenings make furs very desirable.
See our complete line of handsome neck pieces.
Owing to the continued warm weather we have
made the pirces attractively low. Neck pieces in
black, brown and taupe. $15.00 to $18.00 qualities, a
very good imitation fox, handsomely lined, only
$10.00. Better qualities well lined in good satin, all
dark colors, including black, ranging in prices
$15.00, $18.00, $20.00; these qualities cannot be
matched elsewhere.
Unusually handsome Black and Brown Fur
Scarfs that sold at $40.00, our price $28.00. $60.00
quality Fox, In Black only now $40.00
Misses’ and Children’s sets in white and colors.
See our line of full animal neck pieces in squir-
rel and other colors.
Our stock of winter Gloves is here.
Ladies’ Button Kid or one strap gauntlet from
$2.50 up.
Children’s Kid and cloth fur top mittens, from
75 cents up.
Ladies’ Duplex strap gauntlet gloves all colors
and black, only $1.75.
Ladies’ long gauntlets in wool, dark heather
shades, only $1.50.
Men, women and children’s underwear in two-
piece and union suits, Fleeced and Woolen, within
the reach of the most economic buyer.
This department is as busy as a bee hive.
The low prices, largest assortment and good
qualities are appreciated. We invite comparisons.
We have just received a large line of Ladies’
Misses’ and Children’s Bath Robes, all colors, all
sizes. Ladies’, $4.00. Children’s, $3.50.
Bed Room Slippers to match.
— re
Lyon & Co. « Lyon & Co.