Newspaper Page Text
fo CD BE
] Featuring this week
mire most about Eagle Shirts.
f Six-Buttoned Front
APLESS from top to bottom—
kept so by 6 closely spaced but-
tons (not the usual 5)—finished with
a center plait that doesn’t stop below
the belt but runs to the bottom—
these are some of the things men ad-
shirts of this make, even the lowest
priced, have these exclusive features.
MONTGOMERY & CO.
Full Fashioned Stockings
$2.50 value at $1.65
Bellefonte and State College.
PINE GROVE MENTION.
J. A. Fortney spent Friday with rel-
atives at Bellwood.
Supervisor C. H. Meyer is busy re-
pairing the Branch road.
A wet, cool May brings wheat and
hay, and we are having both.
Emery Johnson is manipulating the
wheel of a new Columbia car.
Harry Rockey, Elmer Barr
John Stover are among the sick.
Samuel A. Homan made a business
trip to Bellefonte on Wednesday.
Russell Port is repairing and re-
roofing his new home at Rock Springs.
Prof. I. E. Wieland, of State Col-
lege, transacted business in our town
Prof. A. L. Bowersox is enclosing
his yard with a new iron fence, of the
Dr. Fred Robinson and wife, of
State College, greeted friends along
the line on Sunday.
J. Sumner Miller, of State College,
spent Saturday afternoon among his
lodge associates here.
James I. Reed and wife were callers
at the R. D. Port home at Rock
Springs on Sunday afternoon.
Our popular lumberman, Elmer
Long, started his saw mill on Monday
after an all winter shut down.
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Rossman, of
Millheim, spent the early part of the
week .among. rzlatives at State Col-
Walter Krumrine, son of Frank
Krumrine, was painfully injured in
the face several days ago by being
kicked by a horse.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rossman and Mr.
and Mrs. Mac Fry were entertained
at the Robert Harpster home on Sat-
urday and Sunday.
The many friends of S. A. Homan
will be pleased to learn that his injur-
ed eye is improving and he has hopes
of a permanent cure.
The lecture room of the Presbyter-
ian church is being beautified with
new paper and paint. Louck and Ev-
erts are doing the work.
Mrs. Emeline Hess came up from
Bellefonte recently and is visiting her
son Ernest, who is running the old
home farm in Shingletown.
In our notice of the death of D. H.
Krebs we unintentionally omitted the
name of one surviving sister, Mrs. Da-
vid Sasserman, of Downs, Kan.
Bear in mind the play “Safety
First” which will be given in the town
hall Friday and Saturday evenings for
the benefit of the Lutheran parsonage.
The Goheen sisters, who spent the
winter in Tyrone, have opened their
summer home at Rock Springs, and
their many friends are all glad to see
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gearhart, of
State College, spent the first day of
the week with relatives in our town.
Rumor says they are thinking of mov-
ing here soon.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Fleming and Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Fleming attended the
funeral of their uncle, John Martin
Fleming, an octogenarian, at Belle-
ville, on Wednesday.
The new arrival at the Al C. Hen-
ninger home at Oak Grove, last Mon-
day, is a little daughter. It lived but
three days, dying on Thursday. Bur-
ial was made at Pine Hall Friday.
That prince of good fellows, Will
Irvin, of McAlevy’s Fort, spent Friday
in our town looking up old acquain-
tances. He is one of those genial kind
of fellows whom a man would walk
across the street to shake hands with.
Race suicide never got a look in at
the home of Mr. and Mrs..Fred Gear-
hart and last Thursday the Stork
made its sixteenth visit to their home
on Chestnut street, leaving a nine
pound girl. Both mother and babe
are doing fine.
J. Laird Holmes, with his wife and
son Will are away on a motor sight-
seeing trip, their itinerary including
stops at Harrisburg, Gettysburg,
Washington, D. C.; Arlington, Va.;
Baltimore, Atlantic City, Philadelphia,
Lancaster and Williamsport.
Dogs are still running deer in this
section. On Wednesday of last week
a two year old doe was chased off of
Tussey mountain and in its efforts to
escape the dogs it undertook to jump a
wire fence enclosing the hog lot on the
J. T. Fleming farm, but caught on the
wire, fell and broke its neck.
A large crowd of young folks gath-
ered at the Wagner home at Blooms-
dorf, last Tuesday evening, as a sur-
prise birthday party for Miss Effie
Wagner. Choice refreshments were
served and later the young people
danced to music furnished by D. G.
Reed. Miss Wagner received many
The venerable Jacob Reish, of Bai-
leyville, who has been in feeble health
the past year, suffered a stroke of
paralysis last Friday which has af-
fected his entire right side, so that his
condition is regarded as serious. His
son, Rev. John E. Reish, of Loganton,
has been with him most of the week.
Mrs. J. B. Heberling, of State Col-
lege, accompanied the remains of her
step-father, William Comfort to his
former home in Iowa, where burial
was made. While in the west Mrs.
Heberling will spend several weeks
at the home of her brother, John
Bloom, in DesMoines, and will also
visit other realtives in that section.
Mrs. J. H. Keller is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Ida Williams, preliminary
to a trip to California. She expects
to leave on Sunday and will spend at
least three months on the coast. Her
son, Ned Keller, who is now in Arme-
nia, expects to come to the States on
business this summer and Mrs. Keller
considering accompanying him
when he returns to his Near East post
in the fall.
Rev. S. C. Stover notified his con-
gregations on Sunday that he had
been chosen as a representative to the
General Synod of the Reformed church
which will convent at Hickory, N. C.,
on May 22nd, and continue in session
several weeks. Consequently there
will be no preaching services for four
weeks. Rev Stover, accompanied .by
his wife, will leave today so as to join
the special train carrying delegates at
Washington, D. C.
Memorial services will be held at
Meek’s church at 10:30 o’clock Sunday
morning, May 20th. Rev. J. W. Mec-
Alarney, chaplain of Capt. Campbell
Post, No. 272, will preach the sermon.
Similar services will be held in the
Methodist church in Pine Grove Mills
the same evening at 7:30 o’clock. As
the ranks of the Civil war veterans
have rapidly dwindled away soldiers
of the Spanish-American and world
wars are invited to join in the memor-
On Monday afterncon little Bobbie
Brenneman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Brenneman, was watching his el-
der brother operate a lawn mower at
the parental home at Rock Springs
and when the older boy stopped to
take a rest Bobbie proceeded to in-
spect the machine. Without thinking
the brother gave the mower a shove
with the result that Bobbie’s hands
were caught in the machine, and the
sharp knives severed two fingers on
one hand and three on the other. It
was some time before a doctor could
be secured and the lad was quite faint
from the loss of blood, but he is now
getting along as well as can be ex-
Real Estate Transfers.
A. M. Butler, et ux, to Theodore G.
Leathers, tract in Howard; $1,900.
G. Edward Baupt, et al, to Steve
Knopik, et ux, tract in Bellefonte;
John B. Miller, et ux, to Ellery Mas-
den, tract in Liberty township; $1,000.
William M. Owens, et ux, to Jere-
miah B. Owens, tract in Spring town-
Claude Cook, et ux, to George F.
Wells, tract in College township; $360.
Shuman Lyons’ heirs to William D.
Stover, tract in Spring township; $1,-
Mrs. Theda Peters, et bar, to Mrs.
Flora Gunsallus, tract in Liberty
Louisa R. Crouse, et al, to Thomas
F. Wise, tract in Miles township; $430.
I. G. Gordon Foster, et al, to Frank
Re Ler, tract in State College; $1,-
Emma C. Decker, et al, to Clyde H.
Loss tract in Walker township; $1,-
Gilbert S. Sowers, et ux, executor,
to Mrs. Marjorie May Bowers, tract in
College township; $200.
Emma C. Corman. Exr. to Jacob
Winkleblech, tract in Miles township;
R. P. Haugh, et ux, to David J. Vo-
nada, tract in Gregg township; $190. |
. A. A. Dale to Maude C. Green, tract
in Boggs township; $450.
Lee Green, et ux, to A. A. Dale,
tract in Boggs township; $450.
ANTED.—Married or single men for
dairy barn or outside farm work.
Twenty-one dollars a week, no |
privileges. HARRY TITSINK, Arden
Farms Dairy Co., Harriman, N. Y. 68-29-5t
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.
We are authorized to announce that F.
S. Ocker, of Bellefonte, formerly of Miles
township, will be a candidate for the nom-
ination of Register of Centre county, sub-
ject to the decision of the Democratic vot-
ers as expressed at the primaries on Tues-
day, 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 oters 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.
We are authorized to announce that
Lyman L. Smith, of Centre Hall, will be a’
candidate for the nomination for County
Treasurer, subject to the decision of the
Democratic voters at the primaries on
Tuesday, September 18th, 1923.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
We are authorized to announce thesname-
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.
We are authorized to announce that John
S. Spearly, of Benner township, Centre
county, will be a candidate for the nomi-
nation for County Commissioner, subject
to the decision of the Democratic voters as
expressed at the Primaries to be held
Tuesday, September 1Sth, 1923.
We are authorized to announce the name
of John T. Harnish, of Wingate, Boggs
township, as a candidate for County Com-
missioner, subject to the decision of the
Republican voters as expressed at the pri-
maries to be held Tuesday, September
HARTER NOTICE.—In the Court of
Common Pleas of Centre County,
hd Pennsylvania, No. 146 May Term,
Notice is hereby given that an applica- |
tion will be made to the above Court on |
Tuesday, the 5th day of June, A. D., 1923,
at ten o'clock a. m., under the provisions
of the Corporation Act of 1874, of the Com-
monwealth of Pennsylvania and its sup-
nlements, for a charter, being for an in-
tended corporation to be called “OMICRON
of which is the receiving and holding of
property, real and personal, and executing
trusts thereof, and more definitely for re-
ceiving and holding a suitable piece of real
estate to provide and maintain a home
wherein the members of said fraternity
may reside during their attendance as stu- |
or otherwise, of the Pennsylvania |
State College, of State College, Pa., and
further execute any valid encumbrance or
lien against the said real estate for the
purpose of financing the purchase of said
real estate, and the building, furnishing
and maintaining of said home; and for this
purpose to have, possess and enjoy all the
rights, benefits and privileges of the said
Act of Assembly and its supplements.
Said application is on file in the Prothon-
otary’s office at Bellefonte, Pa. to the
above number and term.
W. HARRISON WALKER,
Monday, JUNE 11th
Round Trip from
roportionate 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, Williamsport, Pa.
Similar Excursions June 29 and
The Route of the Broadway Limited
THE PHI KAPPA TAU
FRATERNITY” the character and object:
Dollars and Cents Savings
Great May Sale
XECUTOR’S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
mentary having been granted to
the undersigned upon the estate of
Louisa T. Bush, late of Bellefonte borough,
deceased, all persons knowing themselves
indebted to said estate are requested to
make prompt payment, and those having
claims against the same must present the
same, duly authenticated, for settlement,
BELLEFONTE TRUST CO.,
Harry Keller, Executors.
Rock, Red and Leghorn Chicks
each week now. Poultry Feeds and
Supplies in any quantity. Orders
filled in rotation so place yours early.
CHAS. D. BARTHOLOMEW,
68-19-3t* Centre Hall, Pa.
Judging by our enormous volume of
business already this month our cus-
tomers are very quick to take advan-
tage of the genuine economies which
every week of May brings forth here.
Bring this list with you.
Friday & Satu
Ladies’ and Misses’ Voile Dress-
. .es, special lot at - - $ 1.98
Girls’ Hats, regular price $2
ages 6 to 12 yrs., special at 99
Ladies’ Shirtwaists that former-
ly sold up to $3.98, your choice
at - - - - - 65
One lot of Ladies’ Serge and
Taffeta Dresses and Spring
Coats to close out at - 5.00
A special offering in Ladies’ and
Misses’ Crepe de Chene, Tric-
ollette and Taffeta Dresses.
Values up to $35, to close out
at - - - - - 9.00
Ladies’ Hats to close out at - 50
Ladies’ and Misses’ all wool
Slip-over Sweaters at - 1.98
$1.50 to $2.50 Corsets at - 65
Boys’ light color Percale Shirt A5
Men's $1 and $1.25 full cut work
Shirt, sizes 14 to 17, special at .85
Children’s Rompers $1.25 value 79
Good quality Unbleached Muslin
per yd. - - - - 10
7 yds. of fast color Apron Ging-,
ham for - - - - 1.00
5 yds. of all linen Toweling for 1.00
Boys’ Balbriggan Shirts and
Drawers, sizes 24 to 34 special
at - - - - - 29
Men's silk 4-in-hand ties at - 35
Children’s Parasols - - 79
Fancy Turkish Towels, each 29
Men’s Balbriggan Union Suits,
ankle length, short sleeves,
regular $1.25 grade for - 98
Men’s $4 dress Shoes at - 2.95
One lot of Children’s Shoes - 1.00
50c. Voiles, all patterns, per yd. .25
6x9 feet Congoleum Rugs at 6.55
Rubber doormat - - - 95
Shredded Wheat Biscuits, pkg. 09
Jersey Corn Flakes, per pkg. 07
Soup Beans - - - - 09
45¢. Astor Coffee - - - 33
Subrite Cleaner - -
Gold band Cup and Saucers, got 29
White China Pitcher - - 15
Star Soap, 6 bars for - - 25
Cohen ® Co.’s
Dr. Louis Dammers
Philadelphia Eyesight Specialist
ONE DAY ONLY
Garman Hotel Parlors
Friday May 25th, 1923
9 a.m. to 1 p. m., sharp
A Fine Fitting Pair of
Glasses, including eye
examination, as low as
Dr. Louis Dammers
1017 Walnut St. PHILA, 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
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.
Oh an A a A A A A SR Se Re SO RTRs
WRITINGS INITIO IIIT IGP IGT
May 17th Moving
Notice May 17th
We take this opportunity to express to our many
Customers our appreciation of their patronage, which
has helped us to increase our business to such an ex-
tent as to require a larger
We have been able to secure the room in the Bush
Arcade, occupied by the Spencer Economy Store, and
will continue to carry the same High Grade Line of
Gents Furnishings at reasonable prices as in the past.
We trust our old Customers will continue with
us and we solicit the patronage of new ones
D. I. WILLARD & SON
The Men’s Shop
American Legion Gala Week
Fair Grounds BELLEFONTE, Fair Grounds
ONE WEEK Commencing
M O N D A
y MAY 28th
ALL ATTRACTIONS FURNISHED BY
HARRY COPPING SHOWS
BANTLY BROS. CIRCUS, Combined
4—Mammoth Riding Devices
2—Sensational Free Acts
by fire or burglary.
unless it is in the bank.
iences in a bank account.
ll capiTAL $125,000.00
Have Peace of Mind
Every new day the papers contain accounts of
those who have lost their money by hiding it or
Your money is NOT SAFE
straight, give you advice free, relieve you of wor-
ry and anxiety and insure PEACE OF MIND.
3% Interest Paid on Savings Accounts
PRIVATE BOXES FOR RENT.
The First National Bank of State College
10—Big Feature Shows
DAVID F. KAPP, Cashier.
There are many conven-
We keep your accounts
—_—_—t——i—— I el
NEW JERSEY SEASHORE RESORTS
SEA ISLE CITY
ALL INVITE YOU
For no vacation is wholly complete
without a Dip in
the Briny Deep
FREE UPON REQUEST.
A copy of the new illustrated descriptive New Jersey Seashore
mation, essential to a delightful summer vacation.
It contains lists of hotels, maps and all infor-
agents for a copy of this folder, or address D. N. Bell, Passen-
ger Traffic Manager, Broad Street Station, Philadelphia, Pa.
The direct convenient route to all New Jersey Seashore Resorts
Pennsylvania Railroad System
THE STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE WORLD ;