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Church Services Next Sunday. |
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Services for the week beginning
March 4: Third Sunday in Lent, 8 a.
m. Holy Eucharist; 8:45 Mattins;
9:45 church school; 11 a. m. Holy Eu-
charist and sermon, “The Collects of
the Prayer Book.” 2:30 p. m. chil-
dren’s vespers and Catechism. 7:30
p. m. evensong and sermon, ‘“Aureoled
with Thorns.” Daily Lenten services
at 9 a. m. and 4:30 p. m., except that
the services on Thursday and Friday
will be omitted. Visitors always wel-
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, Rector.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Divine worship at the usual hours.
The pastor will speak at 10:45 on “A
Great Life Without Miracles,” and at
7:30 on “Reaping What the Fathers
Sowed.” A Missionary program in
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. This will
be the last missionary offering for
this conference year. Let us make it
a good one. Juniors 2:30. Teen agers
and Epworth League 6:30. Bible stu-
dy and prayer Wednesday evening at
7:30. Mr. James Rine will take or-
ders for the conference minutes.
E. E. McKelvey, Pastor.
ST. JOHN'S REFORMED CHURCH.
Services next Sunday morning at
10:45 and evening at 7:30. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. and C. E. meeting
at 6:45 p. m. Lenten services Friday
evening at 7:30 with a study of the
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D. D., Minister
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
“The Friendly Church.”
Third Sunday in Lent. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. Morning worship
10:45 with sermon, “Caiaphas.” Third
in a series of Lenten sermons. Junior
church 2 p. m. Vesper service with
sermon at 7:30. Mid-week prayer
service Wednesday at 7:30. Subject,
“The Loyalty of Christ.” A special
meditation for the Passion season.
Visitors are welcome at all services.
Rev. Wilson P. Ard, Minister
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
“We aim to serve.”
Mid-week service Wednesday even-
ing at 7:30 o’clock. Study for March
7th, the eighth chapter of the Book of
Lord’s day services; 9:45 Bible-
school with classes for all ages. The
Brotherhood class meets also at 9:45.
Teachers, Rev. D. R. Evans and Col.
J. L. Spangler. Miss Underwood’s
class meets in the Missionary exhibit
room this Sunday. Classes are asked
to remember the Near East special
offering each Sunday.
- Morning worship 10:45, with spe-
cial message by the pastor; also a ser-
monette to the members of the junior
congregation. Christian Endeavor so-
ciety meets at 6:30 in the church au-
ditorium; leader, Louise Taylor; top-
ic, “Stewardship of Life and Sul-
stance.” Evening worship at 7:30
with sermon by the pastor. Seats are
‘all free. Strangers wanted. All are
welcome. . :
March is “pay-up-month.” If in
doubt as to your account, telephone or
consult Miss Olive Mitchell. The re-
port of all contributors will be pub-
lished about the first of April.
The Brotherhood meeting will be
held in the chapel next Monday even-
ing. This will be the annual meeting
and the night for the election of offi-
Every member canvass for pledges
for the current expenses and the be-
nevolences of the church will be made
Sunday afternoon, March 11th, from 2
o’clock until 6.
David R. Evans, M. A., Minister.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY.
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. An all day free
reading room is open to the public
every day. Here the Bible and Chris-
tian Science literature may be read, | fg"
borrowed or purchased.
Qur Special Blend Coffee, rich
golden cup quality, per pound, 29¢.—
Weaver Grocery Co. 68-9-1t
Nash Cars More Popular Than Ever.
As evidence of the country’s return
to that condition described in the past
as “good times,” and indicating also in-
creasing preference on the part of the
public for Nash cars, shipments from
the factories of the Nash Motors com-
pany for the first month and one-half
this year exceeded total combined
shipments of January, February and
“In 1921 there were built and ship-
ped 20,000 Nash cars,” said E. H. Me-
Carty, sales manager of the Nash Mo-
tors company. “Last year 40,000
Nash cars went into the hands of buy-
ers. This year the demand is far
greater than at any time in the history
of the company, as evidenced by ship-
ments during the first month and one-
half of 1923. This progress is both
swift and sound; improvements and
refinements embodied in Nash cars,
which met with instant approval on
the part of the public, have made cer-
tain a continuance of the demand.
There will be a shortage of Nash cars
this spring. This is plainly indicated
fn the heavy demand and present con-
dition of the railroads with respect to
the handling of freight.”
If you are going to buy a new car
for the summer see Willis Wion. Let
him demonstrate a Nash for yeu.
Real Estate Transfers.
G. W. Hosterman, et al, to R. B.
Hostermen, tract in Haines township;
John H. Weber, et al, to Theodore
D. Boal, tract in College township;
I. J. Zubler, et ux, to Sylvia R.
Grenoble, tract in Gregg township;
Jacob L. Sunday, et ux, to Maurice
L. Gray, tract in Halfmoon township;
We are authorized to announce that E.
R. Taylor, of Bellefonte, will be a candi-
date for Sheriff of Centre county, subject
to the decision of the Democratic voters
as expressed at the primaries to be held
on Tuesday, September 18th, 1923.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
We are authorized to announce the name
of J. W. Yearick, of Marion township, as
a candidate for County Commissioner, sub-
ject to the decision of the Democratic vot-
ers as expressed at the primaries to be
held Tuesday, September 18th, 1923,
FOR COUNTY AUDITOR.
We are authorized to announce that Her-
bert H. Stover, of Miles township, will be a
candidate for County Auditor, subject to
the decision of the Democratic voters as
expressed at the general primaries on Sep-
tember 18th, 1923.
XECUTOR’'S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
E mentary upon the estate of Sarah
E. Wieland, late of Patton town-
ship, deceased, having been granted to the
undersigned, all persons knowing them-
selves indebted to said estate are requested
to make prompt payment, and those having
claims against the same must present them,
duly authenticated, for settlement.
DAVID F. KAPP, Executor,
W. Harrison Walker, State College, Pa.
EGAL NOTICE.—Notice is hereby giv-
en to all to whom it may concern
” that an application will be made to
his Honor, Henry C. Quigley, president
judge of Centre county, on Saturday, the
24th day: of March, at Chambers, by the
Trustees of the Presbyterian church of
Bellefonte, Pa., to change their charter of
incorporation so as to authorize the hold-
ing of the annual congregational meeting
on the second Tuesday of April, instead of
the second Tuesday of January, in each
HORATIO S. MOORE,
mers Trust Company
State College, Pa., filed in the Court
hereby given that on the 17th day
of February, A. D. 1923, The Far-
of State College,
Common Pleas of Centre county, Penna.
to No. 83, February Term, 1923, its peti-
tion praying for a decree of dissolution,
and that a hearing of said application
dissolution has been
Court for Saturday, March 17th, 1923,
fixed by the said
10 o'clock a. m., when and where the per-
sons interested may attend and show cause
against the granting of the prayer of the
said petitioner if they so desire.
FARMERS TRUST COMPANY OF STATE
COLLEGE, State College, Pa.
W. HARRISON WALKER,
Costs no more than
Is superior to ordinary
Buttermilk because of its
Delicious, Velvety Smooth-
ness, Appetizing, Creamy
Richness, Uniformity, Puri-
ty, Keeping Qualities, Pal-
atable Flavor and High
SPLENDID RESULTS IN
COOKING and BAKING
Highly recommended by
physicians as a healthful bev-
erage and general conditioner.
SOLD IN ANY QUANTITY
Western Maryland Dairy
66-24-tf Bellefonte, Pa.
OR SALE.—Seven head good draft
horses. — WESTERN PENITEN- All modern
TIARY, Rockview. 8-3t conveniences. Possession given
April 1st. Apply to Mrs. H. C. VALEN-
———— TINE, Bellefonte. 6-tf
U. S. Government Underwear.
2,500,000 pe. New Government Wool Un-
derwear purchased by us to sell to the
public direct at 5c. each. Actual retail
value $2.50 each. All sizes. Shirts 34 to
46. Drawers 30 to 44. Send correct sizes.
Pay postman on delivery or send us mon-
ey order. If underwear is not satisfacto-
ry, we will refund money promptly upon
request. Dept. 24.
PILGRIM WOOLEN CO.,
67-46-tf New York, N. Y.
Caldwell & Son
Plumbing and Heating
By Hot Water
Full Line of Pipe and Fittings
AND MILL SUPPLIES
ALL SIZES OF
Terra Cotta Pipe and Fittings
Estimates Cheerfully and Promptly
"IRA D. GARMAN
101 South Eleventh St.,
Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum
64-34-tf EXCLUSIVE EMBLEM JEWELRY
We have purchased 122,000 pair U. S.
Army Munson last shoes, sizes 5% to 12,
which was the entire surplus stock of one
of the rargest U. S. Government shoe con-
This shoe is guaranteed one hundred per
cent. solid leather, color, dark tan, bel-
lows tongue, dirt and waterproof. The
actual value of this shoe is $6.00. Owing
to this tremendous buy we can offer same
-to the public: ab:$2.95. : '
Send correct size. Pay post-man on de-
livery or send money order. If shoes are
not as represented we will cheerfully re-
fund your money promptly upon request.
National Bay State Shoe Company
> 296 Broadway
New York, N. Y.
To Our Patrons :
the best possible service.
March Ist, 1923
Keystone Power Corporation
We are glad to announce that we now occupy
our new offices at No. 7 East High Street
This enlarged office space, together with more
modern equipment, will aid us in olr desire to give you
Our business relations in the past have been
pleasant, and we hope that you will not fail in giving us
an opportunity to show, through such help as we may
be able to offer, how highly we value these relations.
Keystone Power Corporation
west Curtin street.
Pleas of Centre County, Pa., on the 12th
day of March, A. D. 1923, at ten o'clock a,
m., under the provisions of the corporation
Act of 1874 and its supplements, for a
charter for the intended corporation to be
called the TAU SIGMA PHI FRATERNI-
TY, OF STATE COLLEGE, PA., the char-
acter and object of which are the promo-
tio of moral and social culture of its mem-
bers, the building up of a fraternity which
recognizes mutual! assistance in the hon-
orable iabors of life, unsullied friendship
and unfaltering fidelity as objects worthy
of the highest aim of fraternal effort, and
for these purposes to have, possess, and en-
joy all the rights, benefits and privileges
conferred by the said Act and the supple-
SALE.—Desirable residence on
HARTER NOTICE.—Notice is hereby
given that an application will be
made to the Court of Common
ORVIS & ZERBY,
— Subscribe for the “Watchman.”
— ——" —
Sale - Army Shoes - Sale.
We have just bought a tremendous stock
of Army Munson last shoes to be sold to
the public direct. Price $2.75. These shoes
are 100% solid leather with heavy double
soles sewed and nailed. The uppers are
of heavy tan chrome leather with bellows
tongue, thereby making them waterproof.
These shoes are selling very fast and we
advise you to order at once to insure your
order being filled.
The sizes are 6 to 11 all widths; pay
postman on receipt of goods or send mon-
ey order. Money refunded if shoes are not
The U. S. Stores Co.,
6S-8-tf 1441 Broadway, New York City.
The Route of the
Friday, March 30
Round Trip from Bellefonte
Proportionate Fares from Other Points
For details as to leaving time of trains, fares in parlor or
sleeping cars, stop-over privileges, or other information, consult
Ticket Agents, or David Todd, Division Passenger Agent, Wil-
Centre County Auto Show
March 7th to 10th
Beginning Wednes. Afternoon March 7, at 2 o’clock
The second annual show under the auspices of
the Centre County Automobile Dealers Association
Open Daily 10 a.m. to 10.30 p.m.
‘ Patrons will be Royally Entertained with
Radio Concerts, Orchestras, Quartets
Meals and Refreshments will be Served
Help some young lady in your District to win a Prize by buy-
ing your tickets from her.
Admission 25 Cents.... Don’t ‘Miss It
Centre County Automobile Dealers’ Association
Bell Telephone 244
Cut this eut and save for reference.
SATURDAY, MARCH 3:
WILLIAM RUSSELL in “MIXED FACES,” a story
salesman and local judge who look alike, steals the judge's fiance away
from him by his affability and good nature. Also, Snub Pollard Comedy.
MONDAY, MARCH 5:
MARY ALLEN in “A WOMAN'S WOMAN,” an intensely human domes-
tic drama in 8 reels. ‘Acting superb and work keeps one’s interest from be-
ginning to end. Don't miss this.
story of a mother’s love and work.
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6 and 7 (Matinee and Night)
ALL STARS in “WHEN KNIGHTHOOD WAS IN FLOWER,” a ten reel
magnificent feature, costumed perfectly, wonderful mediaval setting.
one hundred per cent. satisfaction guaranteed. Marion Davies, as the lead-
ing lady, does her most superb work. The plot is based on the book. The
settings are lavish as anything ever seen on the screen.
A superb screen love story sure to please
Come to matinee, one show, 2:30.
ing shows, 6:40 and 8:40. Don’t put off until last day.
in many interesting situations.
all. Camera work best in years.
THURSDAY, MARCH 8:
ALL STARS in “THORNS AND ORANGE BLOSSOMS,” a seven reel super
Story of man engaged to girl becomes infatuated with Span-
ish dancer and trouble ensues when he marries fiancee.
FRIDAY, MARCH 9:
GLADYS WALTON in “THE DANGEROUS GAME,” a human little story.
A romance of a heroine losing her father runs away from cruel relatives,
Adopted by kind folks she marries young son of family.
of “AROUND THE WORLD IN 18 DAYS.”
TUESDAY, MARCH 6:
“HEART'S HAVEN,” a six reel human interest, well produced drama.
good one, A story of faith curing.
SATURDAY, MARCH 3:
DOROTHY PHILIPS in “PAID IN ADVANCE,” a fine, eight reel, James
Oliver Curwood story of the Northwest.
of young traveling
A rare picture that strikes home, A’
Also, Pathe News and Harold Lloyd
Also, Pathe News
Also, 6th episode
A dandy thriller.
stronger than any other Fence made
Pint Tins _____.________45c. the dozen
GA ew 40c. ths dozen
Special Lot. of Web Halters at the Right, Price
One-Horse Wood Beam ..___$10.50
No. 150 Wood Beam________
No. 120 Metal Beam
No. 20 Wood Beam
Hamburg Shares to Fit, all Oliver Plows
Get OUT Price =e tom specious ice sos
The Potter-Hoy Hardware Co.