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Church Services Next Sunday.
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Services beginning March 11: Mid-
Lent Sunday, 8 a. m. Holy Eucharist;
9:45 a. m. church school; 11 a. m.
Mattins and sermon, “The Church’s
Use of the Psalter in the Divine Of-
fice;” 2:30 p. m. children’s vespers
and Catechism; 7:30 p. m. evensong
and sermon, “The Hands Nailed Fast.”
Daily services at 9 a. m. and 4:30 p.
m., except that those on Wednesday
afternoon, Thursday and Friday morn-
ings will be omitted. Visitors always
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, Rector.
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
“The Friendly Church.”
Fourth Sunday in Lent. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. Morning worship
10:45, “Pilate’s Wife.” Fourth in a
series of Lenten sermons. Vesper
service with sermon 7:30. Mid-week
prayer service Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
Visitors always welcome.
Special attention is called to the
get-together meeting for the men of
the churches of Bellefonte, to be held
in the Y. M. C. A., Tuesday evening,
March 13th, beginning at 6:45 with
dinner. The main event of the even-
ing will be the address by Dr. A. B.
Van Ormer, of Huntingdon, on ‘A
Challenge to Manly Men.” The din-
ner will be fine and the address will
be great. ;
Rev. Wilson P. Ard, Minister
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
You are invited to join us in the
hours of worship on the Lord’s day.
The pastor will speak at 10:45 on
“The Shrine of the Heart;” and at
7:30 on “The Greatest Movement of
the World.” Sunday school at 9:30.
Juniors, 2:30; teen agers and Epworth
League 6:30. Bible study and prayer
Wednesday evening, 7:30.
This will be the last Sunday of this
conference year. If you have any ob-
ligations for the Lord’s work, kindly
arrange for the same. If in arrears
for this year, see the treasurer; if you
have not received envelopes for the
new year, then see the Unit leader.
The pastor wishes to thank one and all
for their expressions of kindness as
expressed in the work for this year.
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. Special Lenten serv-
ices Friday evening at 7:30.
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D.D., Minister
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
“We aim to serve.”
Lord’s day services:—9:45 Bible
school. Classes for all ages. The
Brotherhood Bible class meets at the
chapel. Teachers, Col. Spangler and
Rev. D. R. Evans. The men of the
church will find this class a place of
fine fellowship and helpfulness. Start
10:45, mo¥ning worship. Sermon
theme, “The Bush that Burned.” The
pastor will also give a message to the
junior congregation. 6:30 Christian
Endeavor society meets. Leader
Thurston Smith. 7:30 evening wor-
ship with a brief inspirational mes-
sage by the pastor.
Special: Sunday afternoon from 2
o’clock until 6 o’clock the every mem-
ber canvass of the congregation for
pledges for current expenses and be-
nevolence. Kindly make your pledges
“on the weekly basis” and in keeping
with the needs of the budgets. The
budgets ($6260 for current expense;
and $4500 for benevolence) have been
arrived at after much study on the
part of the church officers. A liberal
increase in the amount pledged by the
membership of the congregation will
help the officials inaugurate a ‘“pay-
as-you-go” plan for the church.
11 the men of the church who are
willing to assist in the canvass are
asked to go to the chapel immediately
after the morning service for a
luncheon in order to conserve time and
energy and enable the canvassers to
secure all needed supplies in readi-
‘ness for a start in this religious serv-
ice at 2 o'clock sharp. Canvassers
will report at the church after the
evening service. Members are urged
to tarry in their homes Sunday after-
noon until the canvassers have called.
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,
borrowed or purchased.
State College Faces Grave Financial
Pennsylvania industry, its agricul-
ture and the thousands of friends of
The Pennsylvania State College are
deeply concerned in the amount of
money that the Legislature will appro-
priate for college maintenance for the
next two years. The present bill at
Harrisburg allows only $1,360,000 for
general college operation, a sum over
half a million below what is now re-
quired for maintenance. It is said
that the college cannot stand this cut
and perform the work it is now doing.
In part, a reduction on this scale
would mean that:
There would have to be a thirty per
cent. reduction in the student body of
3300 men and women.
Practically no new students could be
admitted for two years.
The college would face a possible
disruption of organization through the
loss of valued faculty members.
No new research demanded by the
people of the Commonwealth could be
undertaken and present investigations
might have to be abandoned entirely.
No expansion of work could be con-
sidered. Farmers have but recently
asked for a new department of agri-
cultural economics at State College,
but this could not be established with
the maintenance figure proposed.
PINE GROVE MENTION.
John M. Moore spent Sunday among
friends at Coleville.
Mrs. Elmer Rossman spent Monday
at the Will Glenn home.
Albert Corl and family spent last
Friday with friends at Rock Springs.
J. A. Fortney came down from Bell-
wood and spent Sunday with his fam-
James Kline and Harry Williams
made a business trip to Huntingdon on
The public sale of the late Mrs. Pe-
ter Corl will take place at Pine Hall,
next Monday. al
The wheat came from under the
blanket of snow the latter part of the
week looking fine.
March came in balmy and summer-
like, but the usual high winds follow-
ed, with a snowfall on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Neidigh took a
sleigh ride to Boalsburg last Friday
and spent the day with friends.
Mrs. William Gardner and daughter
Mary, of the Glades, spent Saturday
at the C. C. Williams home near town.
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Corl were
pleasant callers at the J. H. Bailey
home at Fairbrook on Sunday after-
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Goss, of State
College, were entertained at dinner on
Sunday at the Dr. R. Milton Krebs
The Stork made a trip during the
snow storm on Tuesday and left a
chubby little boy at the Charles Max-
Fay Randolph, of this place, recent-
ly accepted a clerkship in the Fye
store at State College, and likes the
job very much.
George Burwell has been teaching
the Shingletown school the past week
owing to the illness of John Jacobs,
the regular teacher.
Robert Barr returned to his home in
Frankstown, last Friday, after spend-
ing several weeks with his cousin,
postmaster David Barr.
The annual congregational meeting
will be held in the Presbyterian church
next Monday evening at 7:30 o’clock.
A full attendance is desired.
A. Stewart Bailey is nursing a sore
knee, the result of being kicked by a
steer while assisting Mr. Shoemaker
load a car of animals for shipment.
After spending the winter with her
daughter, Mrs. Elsie Corl, on the old
home farm, Mrs. W. H. Goss return-
ed to her home in this place last week.
Mrs. O’Bryan, who has been confin-
ed to her room several weeks with
neuralgia, is now improving and hopes
to be around by garden making time.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Shirk and Mr.
and Mrs. Will Glenn and son Willie
motored up from Boalsburg and spent
Monday evening at the W. H. Glenn
Another farmer’s meeting will be
held in the old Academy building next
Tuesday evening, at 7:30 o’clock. Dai-
rying and poultry will be the subjects
discussed. : L
Fred Williams and family, of Ty-
rone, and Ray Williams and family, of
Lemont, were entertained on Sunday
at the John Williams home on east
“The Daughters of the Desert,” ren-
dered in the town hall by local talent,
last Saturday evening, proved a de-
lightful entertainment. It woll be re-
produced in Boal hall, at Boalsburg,
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fishburn, of
Pine Hall, spent Tuesday in town
shopping and completing arrange-
ments for their public sale. They will
retire from the farm and occupy a
home in State College.
While John Sweeney, of Pennsyiva-
nia Furnace, was in the act of crank-
ing a gasoline engine on Monday the
critter gave a back kick, striking him
on the lip, cutting quite a gash and
loosening several teeth.
The Ladies Mission Band, of Rock
Springs, will give a play in the Grange
hall at that place this (Friday) even-
ing at 7:30 o'clock. The play will be
repeated in the I. O. O. F. hall in this
place tomorrow evening. Everybody
is invited. :
Among the sick are Ed. Moore, Mrs.
J. H. Strouse, Mrs. O’Bryan, Mrs. C.
E. Close and Samuel M. Hess. The
latter has had a bad attack of pneu-
monia but has turned the crisis and is
iow on a fair way to recovery. Mrs.
Fred B. Tate, who has also been ill, is
now much improved.
The sharp curve in the state road
east of town was the scene of another
collision on Monday morning when the
cars of Charles Campbell and Mr.
Laird crashed together. No person
was hurt but Mr. Campbell’s Buick
car was considerably damaged and
had to be towed in for repairs.
a) ff Over
Wildwood, Ocean City, Cape May
Sea Isle City, Anglesea, Avalon,
Peermont, Stone Harbor
Friday, March 30
Tickets good returning within 16 days.
Valid in parlor or sleeping cars
on payment of usual charges for
space occupied, inclvding sur-
charge. Tickets good via Delaware
River Bridge Route 36 cents extra
Stop-overs allowed at Philadel-
phia in either direction.
See Flyers. Consult Ticket Agents
Proportionate fares from other
Additional Excursions, July 12, 26
; August 9, 23, September 6.
Pennsylvania RR System
' The Routv of the Broadway Limited
| W. L.
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 decirion of the Democratic vot-
ers as expressel at the primaries to be
held Tuesday, Scptember 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.
The “Watchman” is authorized to an-
nounce that Arthur C. Dale Esq., of Belle-
fonte borough, is a candidate for the nom-
ination for District Attorney of Centre
county, subject to the decision of the Re-
publican voters as expressed at the pri-
maries on Tuesday, September 18th, 1923.
XECUTOR’S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
E mentary upon the estate of Matilda
A. Dale, late of Bellefonte borough,
deceased, having been granted to the un-
dersigned, all persons knowing themselves
indebted to said estate are requested to
make prompt payment, and those having
claims against the same must present them,
duly authenticated, for settlement.
Dr. DAVID DALE, Executor,
James C. Furst, Bellefonte, Pa.
XECUTOR’S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
E mentary upon the estate of Sarah
KE. 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-
L 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,
ISSOLUTION NOTICE.—Notice is
hereby given that on the 17th day
of February, A. D. 1923, The Far-
mers Trust Company of State College,
State College, Pa., filed in the Court of
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 for
dissolution has been fixed by the said
Court for Saturday, March 17th, 1923, at
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
By W. HARRISON WALKER,
OTICE IN DIVORCE. — Thomas
N Franklin Auman vs. Collie Ginger-
In the Court of Common Pleas of Centré
county. No. 107 December Term, 1922,
IN RE DIVORCE.
To Collie Gingerich Auman:
Whereas your husband, Thomas Frank-
lin Auman, has filed a libel in the Court of
Common Pleas of Centre county to No. 107
December Term, 1922, praying for a Di-
vorce against you. And now you are here-
by notified to appear on or before the first
Monday of April, 1923, to answer the com-
plaint of your husband, Thomas Franklin
Auman, and to show cause, if any you
have, why the said Thomas Franklin Au-
man should not be divorced from the bonds
of matrimony entered into with you, and
in default of such appearance you will be
liable to have a divorce granted in your
HARRY DUKEMAN, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, > or!
March 3rd, 1923. 68-10-4t
Laborers for Construction Work
At 40c. per hour.
Good long job.
The Viscose Co.,
68-10-tf LEWISTOWN, PA.
Ten hours a day.
IRA D. GARMAN
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS,
OR SALRE.—Desirable residence on
west Curtin street. All modern
April 1st. amen MEE Seah N-
TINE, Benetine. © os H. © ott
HARTER NOTICE.—Notice is hereby
given that an application will be
made to the Court of Common
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 labors 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-
ORVIS & ZERBY,
OR SALE.—Seven head good draft
horses. — WESTERN PENITEN-
TIARY, Rockview. 8-3t
U. S. Government Underwear.
2,500,000 pc. New Government Wool Un-
derwear purchased by us to sell to the
public direct at 75c. 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.,
New York, N. Y.
We have purchased 122,000 pair U. S.
Army Munson last shoes, sizes 54 to 12,
which was the entire surplus stock of one
of the largest U. S. Government shoe con-
This shoe is guaranteed one hundred per
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 at $2.95.
Pay post-man on de-
If shoes are
Send correct size.
livery or send money order.
not as represented we will cheerfully re-
fund your money promptly upon request.
National Bay State Shoe Company
New York, N. Y.
ete port, Pa
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
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-
——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.,
68-8-tf 1441 Broadway, New York City.
SPLENDID RESULTS IN
COOKING and BAKING
Cut this eut and save for reference.
Highly recommended by
physicians as a healthful bev-
erage and general conditioner.
SOLD IN ANY QUANTITY
Western Maryland Dairy
66-24-tf Bellefonte, Pa.
SATURDAY, MARCH 10:
MONDAY, MARCH 12:
TUESDAY, MARCH 13:
Big Double Show:
please every one.
and a Comedy.
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
a Chaplin comedy.
FRIDAY, MARCH 16:
SATURDAY, MARCH 10:
BUCK JONES in “BOSS OF CAMP 4,” is the adventures of man fighting
crooked construction gang. A peppy melodrama in which the star shines,
being ably supplied by Fritzi Brunette.
drama. Also, 2 reel Snub Pollard Comedy.
D. W. GRIFFITH presents “THE LOVE FLOWER,” in seven reels. A sto-
ry of an attempt to justify a crime in the name of love.
Also, Pathe News and Harold Lloyd Comedy.
COLLEEN MOORE in “AFFINITIES,” and THOMAS
MEIGHAN in “IF YOU BELIEVE IT, IT'S S0.”
story of a pampered wife who goes on an affinity party and repents later.
The Meighan picture is a fine seven reel human interest feature sure te
Theo Roberts and a fine cast appeal.
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, MARCH 14 AND 15 (Matinee
Great ALL STAR CAST in “QUINCY ADAMS SAWYER.” An 8 reel coin-
edy with largest aggregation of stars ever assembled in a picture. A few
such &s Lon Chaney, Elmo Lincoln, Blanche Sweet, Louize Fazenda, June
Elridge, Dowling Potel, Mann, Depp Bowers, Connelly and a dozen others.
A big river spectacle that rivals “Away Down East.”
A good one for lovers of melo-
A tropical melo-
“Affinities” is a six reel
Also, Mevie Chats
As many laughs as
You will like this entertainment. Also,
BESSIE LOVE in “THE GHOST'S PATROL,” is an interesting sentinien-
tal picture depicting the value of human methods in the hands of the law,
A human angle that will appeal, with a note of comedy in some of the
scenes. Also, an episode of “AROUND THE WORLD IN 18 DAYS.”
A fine First National feature and comedy. See sheets later for name.
Make Us Executor of Your Will
Make The First National Bank of State Col-
lege the executor of your will, and you will have
some one on whom your wife can depend to help
her attend to business after you are dead. We
can help her make profitable investments, and as-
sist her to look after her business, just the same
as you could do were you living. If you appoint
an individual as your Executor, personal business
affairs may so engross his time that your estate
might suffer a loss through neglect.
Department will handle your affairs in a strictly
The First National Bank of State College
State College, Pennsylvania
ees ees eee eI eI
DAVID F. KAPP, Cashier.
Onion Sets 15c. Ib.
Sh Sh Sh Sh S0 Sn Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh J Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sh Sa S00 Sh Sh Sh Sh Oh Sh Sh Se Sh a
WAP WWW WT WOOO OOO IIIS IIIS
101 South Eleventh St. SATURDAY, MARCH 17:
PHILADELPHIA, WILLIAM FARNUM in “MOONSHINE VALLEY,” a six reel melodran::,
Estimates Cheeriully and Promptly Alo, The Leather Pushers,”
Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum Furnished. if
64-34-tf EXCLUSIVE EMBLEM JEWELRY 66-15-tf
———— EE ———— ASOT SE _—
Large shipment just in—Vegetable, Flower
and Lawn Grass Seeds.
Narcissus Bulbs, 2 for 15c.
Get Your Supply Early
Sellers’ Kitchen Cabinets
The best servant in your house
White Enamel $59 and $82
Oak $72 and $85
The Potter-Hoy Hardware Co.
BSP PPS P PSSA PPP PPP PIPPI PPPS,