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ELISHA KENT KANE
Industrial peace has two legs,
Friendship and Justice. They must
stand on the rock of christianity.
Friendship is personal and cannot be
forced by law. In my 32 years of in-
dustrial business my success has been
due to the loyal friendship of my em-
ployees; we have been neighbors in
every sense. Justice is a government-
al matter which, as between laborer
and capitalist, has been shamefully
neglected. Privileges have been grant-
ed to the clamorous. Rights have not
been defined. Every conceivable right
to real and personal property is pro-
tected by volumes of civil and crimi-
nal law. But labor, upon which 90
per cent. of our people depend for
their livelihood, is neither real nor
personal property. The laborer, black
or white, cannot now be sold as a
chattel; but this labor, every hour of
which is a fraction of his life, is at-
tempted to be dealt with as merchan-
dise. Laborers have felt forced to
band together to extort advantages
from associations of employers. Thus
has arisen collective bargaining, de-
struction of personal relations, and
the estrangement of those who, living
by a common industry, ought to be
closest friends. They deal through
negotiators, too often selected because
of their fighting power. Naturally
such negotiations fail, strikes result
and continue until laborers’ families
are destitute and capitalists have lost
3) Bly gt Lover of Horses. Se t 26th d 27th trouble that heroine assumes to save her. Also, the first episode of “IN
i helpless ar Arbitration, | Sam, an old Negro, was always Pp ° 9 al THE DAYS OF BUFFALO BILL.”
though better than war, hears only | POOL, but he managed to support a i ma
the disputants; and, even if funda-
mental principles are considered, they
do not become a matter of record, and
are not subject to appeal and estab-
lish no precedents. Industrial courts
would decide cases on broader
ground. Unjust decisions would be
corrected by laws. The judges ought
to be elected by the whole, thus put-
ting the choice of judges into work-
ing men’s hands. Working men have
had complete control of America for
140 years, and have made it the
wealthiest nation on the face of the
globe and the safest place for capital.
They can still be trusted. Congress
is not directly concerned with the es-
tablishment of courts; but, wherever
interstate commerce is concerned it
can enact rights for laborers and em-
power district courts to decide them.
I have no socialistic hobby to ride;
but, if elected to Congress, I want
rights for all laborers, so that some
won’t injure others in struggles for
privileges. Not being either Republi-
can or Democrat, I can work with
progressives in both parties. Party
disputes, job hunting and tariff tink-
ering need not take up all the time.
Write for more to
ELISHA K. KANE, Kushequa, Pa.
“Political Adv.” *
Miss Estella Hosterman spent the
past week in Johnstown.
Miss Laura Runkle and Miss Ferna
Hoover are away on a week’s visit.
The Mrs. Margaret Smith family
spent Sunday at Howard with Mrs.
Clyde Smith’s sister.
Rev. and Mrs. J. F. Bingman went
to West Milton on Tuesday to visit
Mrs. Bingman’s mother.
Guy Jacobs and little daughter, of
Ohio, visited Mr. Jacobs’ mother, Mrs.
Elizabeth Jacobs, over Sunday.
Mrs. Culla J. Vayhinger, of the
State of Indiana, delivered a most ex-
cellent sermon in the Methodist
church last Sunday morning. Her
text was, “For me to live is Christ,”
and it was treated very ably. She
was brought here by the W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Belle Whiteman, who operates
our up-to-date restaurant, spent the
past week visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Charles Geary, in Newport. She was
taken down last Sunday in the F. P.
Geary car, when Mr. and Mrs. Geary
and daughter Agnes and Mrs. Nevin
Auman, of Millheim, spent the day
with friends in Newport.
r——————— A —————
Real Estate Transfers.
William P. Humes, et al, to Maude
| Harrison, tract in State College; $650.
Charles C. Bangs, et ux, to Dorsey
Stine, tract in Philipsburg, —.
Duke Copelin, et ux, to Roy R.
Rowles, tract in Philipsburg; $1.
Sarah E. Fryer to Penn township
overseers, tract in Penn township; $1.
Brandt, tract in Penn township; $175.
Jesse Price, et ux, to Arthur Pfritz,
tract in Rush township; $110.
Blanche E. Nolan, et al, to Harry E.
Garbrick, tract in Spring township; $1.
David F. Kapp, et ux, to John L.
Holmes, tract in College township;
Rebecca Stickler to John L. Cole,
tract in Bellefonte; $2,650.
Ella J. Hoffer, et al, to John T. Gar-
brick, et al, tract in Bellefonte; $7-
Claude Cook, et ux, to Mrs. Susie M.
Savercool, tract in College township;
Perry Deobler, et ux, to Mrs. Perie
Fishburn, tract in Millheim; $1.
Harry E. Garbrick, et ux, to James
Metcalf, tract in Spring. township;
Mary C. McMurtrie, et bar, to Sadie
E. Eminhizer, tract in Spring town-
F. P. Barker, et ux, to W. Ww.
Koonsman, tract in Haines township;
Ephriam Williams, et al, to James
T. Hale, tract in Bellefonte; $4,000.
William A. Thomas, et ux, to Eph-
riam Williams, tract in Spring town-
Emery S. Ripka to Charles M.
Smith, tract in Centre Hall; $1,500.
Catherine S. Musser, et bar, to Har-
ry E. Snyder, tract in State College;
1. G. Gordon Foster, et al, to George
B. Stover, tract in State College; $500.
John L. Holmes, et al, to George H.
Koons, tract in Ferguson township;
bony horse and keep it alive. He
rarely worked and as a result often
came to beg a little food and money
from other people. :
“Sam,” 1 remarked, “how’s times?”
“No good, no ways, marster! That
theah hoss ob mine, seems like ha has
to buy so much hay fo’ him tha 2h
nevah has no money lef’ to buy masel
anything to eat, sah.”
“But, Sam, why do you need to keep
the horse, then?” :
“To haul the hay, sah.’—Washing-
ton and Jefferson Wag Jag.
F OUND.—Gold wrist watch. Loser can
OR SALE. —Two_ Dockash heaters,
large and medium sizes, good as
get same by calling at this office
and paying for this notice. 37-1t
F new. Inquire J. C. SNYDER, Belle-
fonte Freight Station. 67-37-tf !
OR SALE. —A Dodge touring car in
F fine condition. Will sell at a good
Reply to this paper or
call Bell phone 152-R.
OST BRACELET.—Gold bracelet with
1 green stone setting, lost between
the Scenic and Dr. Sebring’s office,
Wednesday night. Finder will please re-
turn to this office. Reward offered. 37-1t
OR SALE.—A desirable home in Union-
ville, residence of the late Dr. E. A.
For terms call on or ad-
W. GRIEST, Fleming
Ww ANTED.—Femate clerk with general
dress M. ALICE
office experience. Must be able to
AMERICAN LIME AND STONE CO.,
7-37-3t Bellefonte, Fa.
and common laborers. See Super-
intendent at any plant.
AMERICAN LIME AND STONE CO.
67-37-3t Bellefonte, Pa.
W “iid common i contract sledgers
ARMERS—Take notice! I will insure
your crops for six months against
fire and lightning, at the rate of
70 cents a hundred.
67-28-3m J. M. KEICHLINE.
FISH and OYSTER MARKET.
We receive a fresh shipment of Fish and
Oysters daily. Oyster Crackers and Poul-
Bush Arcade, Water St., BELLEFONTE
Both Phones. 37-1t
RICHARD HUDNUT 3
Our Price only 25c.
per 10 Gallon Can
Western Maryland Dairy
ALL SIZES OF
‘Terra Cotta Pipe and Fittings
Caldwell & Son
Plumbing aud Heating
AND MILL SUPPLIES
. Estimates Cheerfully and Promptly
—— It’s all here and 1t’s all true;
read it for yourself.
Farm for Sale or Rent
In Ferguson township, Centre county,
now occupied by W. G. Gardner, as ten-
ant. Possession will be given the first day
of April, 1923.
XECUTOR’S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
mentary upon the estate of Sarale
Detwiler, late of Gregg township,
Centre county, Penna., deceased, having
been granted to the undersigned, all per-
sons knowing themselves indebted to said
estate are requested to make prompt pay-
ment, and those having claims against the
same must present them, duly authenti-
cated, for settlement.
PERRY DETWILER, Executor,
Adam H. Krumrine, et ux, to W. C. 67-33.3m. J. M. KEICHLINE, Bellefonte.
Belton, tract in State College; $400. THIS IS THE TIME TO By Hot Water Gettlg & Bower, = Spring Mills, Pa
J. L. Spangler, et al, to Benjamin H. EE sn
Shaffer, tract in Bellefonte; $550. Fatten Your Hogs Vapor IRA D. GARMAN o ms Sa.
I De FOR FALL Steam JEWELER armers and Others Take Notice.
John T Spangler, et ux, to Ger- There is nothing Pipeless Furnaces PHILADELPHIA, aL will tusute dwellings at $1.00 a hunm-
$1.60 a hundred on the
trude Mitchell, et bar, tract in State
College; $6,250. better than Fresh . . tat Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum cash plas. for three Poul uh
Annie Brandt, et al, to Ralph A. Full Line of Pipe and Fittings |esus sxcrvsive swsism reweiey |es16-6m J. M. KEIOHLINE,
Cut this out and save for reference.
Brozman’s Woman's Shop
of WILLIAMSPORT, PA.
Will display a line of Coats,
Furs, Skirts, Dresses,
Blouses, Etc., at
The NITTANY INN
Clearfield County Fair
The Biggest and Best “Fair in over Fifty Years
Sept. 26, 27, 28, 29
Greatest Exhibit of Livestock and Farm Products
Fast Horse Racing Band Concerts
Mammoth Display of Fireworks
Don’t Miss Going Down the Midway
FOUR FAST FURIOUS FRUITFUL FUNNY DAYS
Full of Fraternity Feeling
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23:
HELENE CHADWICK in “THE DUST FLOWER,” an appealing drama of
An entertainment that will please all
slum society life.
Snub Pollard Comedy.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25:
Harold Lloyd Comedy.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26:
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27:
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28:
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29:
MATT MOORE and GLADYS LESLIE in “STRAIGHT IS THE WAY,” a
seven reel small town comedy drama. Two crooks enter a house to lift the
silverware but lift the mortgage instead.
MARIE PREVOST in “HER NIGHT OF NIGHTS,” an entertaining light
man, and she finally gives up her promenading in gowns to marry him.
Algo, Screen Snap Shots and Movie Chats.
NORMA TALMADGE in “THE WONDERFVL THING.” A seven reel fea-
ture from the stage play by that name. Story of titled Englishman who
marries French girl for her money to help out a scrape a younger brother
got into. They part but afterwards become reunited in U. 8. A. Also,
JOHNNIE WALKER in “MY DAD,” is a very fine drama of the North-
west, loaded with human interest and many dramatic climaxes. Factor
falls in love with step-daughter and holds crime over head of father of he-
‘ro. A Belgian police dog does fine work. Also, Pathe News and Review.
MARIE PREVOST in “THE MARRIED FLAPPER,” is a fairly interesting
romance with a fair amount of heart interest and a few thrills, caused by
auto racing. Complications ensue by reason of younger sister getting into
Six reels, Also,
Also, Pathe News, Topics and
A story of a young model falls in love with poor young 2
or Semon Comedy.
SATURDAY NIGHT, SEPTEMBER 23:
WILLIAM RUSSELL in “MEN OF ZANZIBAR,” a thrilling melodrama §
that unfolds on the east coast of Africa with a story of the hero detailed
to capture a man who had stolen some money. The various adventures and
plot keep the action and suspense to the end. With two reel Toonerville
Scenic Shows begin at 6:40.
the larger ones.
An account with this Bank is a
VALUED account, whether it be large
Small depositors receive the same
corsideration and care that we give
We regard every depositor as a
member of our big family—and we
try in every way to give to each mem-
ber of this family the best service
Is there not some way we can
The First National Bank
Twenty-four Billion Dollars
Over 75% of the Bank Deposits of the
United States are protected
Marriage Li : THREE Fl
arriage Licenses hy yipi made Bank Locks.
John Supina and Anna Wadosky, Che atest C. ion of . .
Philipsburg. Gy NiSiest Crection Round Let the deliberate choice of the Bankers
George Shawver, Martha, and Em- 5 Containing oun : : : tn)
POWDER IN FIVE TIMES . for Yale quality guide you in equipping
ily M. Stanton, Julian.
Harry D. McClellan and Anna M.
James G. Patton, Tyrone, and Fre-
da M. Gilson, Powelton.
Samuel Filorino, Snow Shoe, and
Lizzie Retorick, Moshannon.
$4.00 BUFFALO $4.00
Extra Special Values in Hand-decorated
Sunday, October 1st.
Sugars and Creamer 65¢ $1.00 $1.50
Jelly Dishes 25¢
Salads 50c 65¢ 75¢ $1.00
Even though you do not wish to buy—you will enjoy see-
ing our two beautiful Display Windows
Somebody Found It.
During the performance at a subur-
ban picture theatre the following no-
tice was flashed on the screen during
“Lost, between Maple road, and this
theatre, a purse containing $75. Find-
er rewarded.” oo)
Almost at once a. man went to the | § “S="=
“It’s found,” he said.
They brought the manager.
“Have you got it?” he asked.
“Qh, no,” replied the man, “but I've
only just come along that way, and
it wasn’t there, so it’s found.”
Leaves Bellefonte Saturday night Sept. 80, at 11:55 P. M.
Returning leaves Niagara Falls (International Railway Terminal,
Prospect Park) 8:15 P. M. Leaves Buffalo 4:30 P. M.
Ww Pennsylvania System
The Mott Drug Co.
Special Attention Given to Mail Orders
The Potter-Hoy Hardware Co.
The Route of the Broadway Limited. 66-6-