Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, July 13, 1923, Image 3

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    Demon, Walia,
Bellefonte, Pa., July 13, 1923.
Country Correspondence
Etems of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted
Holy communion wil be held in the
Presbyterian church on Sunday.
Mrs. H. M. Meek, of Altoona, is
here for the hot summer months.
Mrs. Alvin Johnson, of Altoona, is
a visitor at the Joe Johnson home.
During an electric storm on the
evening of July 3rd the barn on the
Children’s day exercises were held
in Meek’s church last Sunday morn-
Will and Thomas Watt, of Swiss-
vale, are here for their two week’s va-
Pine Grove defeated the Lemont
ball team last Saturday by the score
of 17 to 7.
Dr. J. B. Krebs and wife, of Nor-
thumberland, are visiting relatives at
Centre Line.
Aside from the small boy and a few |
firecrackers the glorious Fourth was
safe and sane here.
Fred B. Goss, of Braddock, spent
several days last week with his moth-
er, Mrs. A. F. Goss.
J. B. Wilson, of Belleville, and Jas.
Keller; of Charter Oak, were in town
on Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Krebs are now
snugly located in. the new Musser
block at Struble Station.
Mr. and Mrs. Price Johnstonbaugh,
of Bellefonte, spent Sunday at the
‘Charles M. Louck home.
Jolly Jim Watt came over from Ty-
rone on Saturday and spent the day
on his farm in the Glades.
The Pine Grove Mills baseball team
will go to Port Matilda tomorrow for
a game with the nine there.
The Koch clan had a family gath-
ering on Sunday at the G. W. Koch
home on south Water street.
John Lyle, chief sawyer on the El-
lenberger mill, is off duty owing to a
bad cut on one of his hands.
Rev. Harry D. Fleming, of the
Graysville Presbyterian charge, will
take his vacation next month.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Craft, of
Cleveland, Ohio, were guests at the
Dannley sisters over the Fourth.
H. A. Elder is having his home im-
proved with a new coat of paint.
Louck and Everts are doing the work.
Mrs. S. E. Goss and son Jack, of
Reading, are visiting relatives and
friends in Centre and Blair counties.
Mrs. David Campbell and Mrs.
James Gilliland, of Qak Hall, spent
last Thursday at the McCracken home.
Mrs. N. E. Hess, who underwent a
second operation at the Bellefonte hos-
pital last week; is now convalescing
Martin Dreiblebis Tate is the name
of a new boy who arrived recently at
the Fred Bottorf Tate home on the
Mrs. Frank Gardner was summoned
to Tyrone, last week, owing to the ser-
ious illness of her brother, J. Mack
Rev. J. O. C. McCracken, of Junia-
ta, is keeping fit by spending the har-
vest season on the home farm in the
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. O’Bryan, of Axe
Mann, spent Friday with grandmother
O’Bryan, who is somewhat improved
in health.
W. E. McWilliams ' recently cele-
brated his 73rd anniversary at his
home at Rock Springs with a general
family reunion.
Grover Kanode farm, near Charter
Oak, was struck by lightning and
burned to the ground. Two horses
perished in the flames.
Miss Irene Pletcher went to her
home at Howard, last’ Thursday, in
contemplation of being present at an
old-fashioned barn raising.
A four legged chick was recently
hatched out at the J. Will Kepler hen-
rery. It is as lively as a cricket and
apparently normal in other ways.
Claude Swabb, who went west sev-
eral weeks ago, has returned home
and is back on his old job as mail car-
rier between this place and State Col-
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Collins and son
Will, of Pitcairn, and Miss Minnie
Collins, of Philadelphia, are enjoying
their annual vacations under the pa-
rental roof.
Mrs. Sue Fry and Mrs. Ethel Ritch-
ie, of Altoona, are visitors at the home
of their mother, Mrs. L. H. Osman,
at Pine Hall, and incidentally laying
in a supply of cherries.
A kitchen shower was given Mr.
UH!!! TowN-FoLks HAs
Gocyright, 1921 by McClure Newspaper Syndicate,
and Mrs. John Deighton, last Monday
evening, at the home of Mrs. Deigh-
ton’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Sun-
day at Fairbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Hess and Mr.
and Mrs. H. F. Gearhart, newly-weds,
were tendered a reception at the
James Markle home, at Pine Hall, last
Thursday evening.
Mrs. Stuart C. Runkle, of Philadel-
phia, and Mr. and Mrs. John White
and daughter Ruth, of State College,
were entertained at the J. H. Williams
home on Saturday.
Harry Bechdel and family are ten-
anting the G. E. Harper farm at
White Hall. Mr. Bechdel will be con-
nected with the J. W. Miller thresh-
ing outfit during the coming season.
Mr. and Mrs. John Quinn, of Grays-
vile, were in town on Thursday on a
shopping expedition. Mr. Quinn is
looking for the man who stole a new
tire from his Overland car last week.
Rev. D. Y. Brouse, of Mt. Union,
was here last week to see his aged
mother, Mrs. Mary Brouse, who is suf-
fering with a fra¢tured hip. She is
being cared for by her daughter, Mrs.
Daniel Decker, of Altoona.
The Ward-Saucerman clan held a
get-together meeting at the old Ward
home the last’ Sunday in June. Wil-
liam Bilger Ward the oldest member,
was host. Two score or more of the
family connection were present.
Miss Mabel C. Goss and Mr. and
Mrs. J. Cal Markle, of Tyrone; James
Johnson, of Philadelphia; Michael
Smith, of Potters Mills, and Dr. Alex-
ander, of Belleville, and J. K. Good
and family, of Reedsville, were among
the visitors in town on the Fourth.
Graduation exercises for the teach-
ers’ training class were held in the
Baileyville Presbyterian church on
Sunday evening. Rev. C. C. Shuey,
of Bellefonte, was the principal speak-
er. The class members were Mrs. Ma-
ry Gardner, Mrs. Ruth Frank, Mrs.
Mary Goheen, Daniel Frank, Mrs. Ed-
na Isenberg, Mrs. Millie Weaver, Mrs.
Ellen Harpster, Mrs. Jennie Irvin, Ed-
ward Breninger and Mrs. D. S. Pe-
At a recent meeting of the Fergu-
son township school board the follow-
ing teachers were elected for the en-
suing year:
Pine Grove grammar—A. L. Bow-
Pine Grove
Branch—Viola Burwell.
Pine Hall—Helen Duff.
Oak Grove—Mahlon Gates.
White Hall—Mrs. H. B. Cromley.
Centre—Miss C. Knapp.
Glades—Winifred Slagle.
Baileyville—A. B. Corl.
Tadpole—J. W. Brady.
Krumrine and Marengo not yet sup-
plied and the Kepler and Gatesburg
schools closed.
primary—Mary Bur-
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Geary, of New-
port, Pa., are guests of Mrs. Geary’s
brother, Thomas Hull and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Shem Aurand and
sons, of Milroy, made a brief visit
with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. A. J. Stover.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Weaver and
small child, of Mifflinburg, spent Sun-
day with Mrs. Weaver’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John H. Haines.
After spending several weeks with
their daughter, Mrs. Orwig, in Nor-
thumberland, Mr. and Mrs. C. G.
Bright have returned home.
Rev. John Hollenbach left Monday
for Lancaster, where he will, with a
number of other ministers take ad-
vantage of a season of instruction.
Guests at the J. P. Condo home were
Mr. and Mrs. Sprankle, Mr. and Mrs.
Chirst, of York; Mrs. M. A. Kennelly
and son Donald, of Hughesville; Mr.
Rufus McCord, of York.
Mrs. Jennie Sylvis is beautifying
her residence by building a porch and
having the house covered with pebble
siding. She had as guests Sunday her
sister-in-law, Mrs. Myrtle Yoder, her
son, Donald Sylvis and wife, all of
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Mingle had the
following guests Sunday: Mr. and
Mrs. George McCormick and children,
of Potters Mills; Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Mingle, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hoffer and
two children, Miss Fannie Hoffer and
Mrs. Wetzel, of Bellefonte.
Mrs. Harriet Koch and son Frank
had as guests Mr. Koch’s two daugh-
ters and families, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Wieland and daughter Betty Jane, of
Mount Union; Mr. and Mrs. Ray John-
son and sons, Ray and James, of Belle-
fonte. While in town they spent part
of the time with their uncle, John P.
On June 28th, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Mowery, their son-in-law and daugh-
ter, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Stricker, mo-
tored to Loganton, where they at-
tended the golden wedding of Mr.
Mowery’s brother, Mr. and Mrs. Ross
Mowery. They spent a pleasant day
with the large number of guests pres-
ent numbering about sixty-nine.
number of gold pieces were presented
the aged couple, besides a number of
useful gifts. After delicious refresh-
ments, all departed, wishing Mr. and
Mrs. Mowery many more happy years
together. All the children, grand-
children and great grand-children
were present, which was an unusual
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Fisher and
children were Saturday evening vis-
itors at the Harry Hoy home.
Mrs. William Weaver stepped on a
nail last week, which punctured her
foot. Although the injury was quite
painful for a few days she is now able
to be around again.
Nineteen guests were entertained
at the Joseph Neff home on Sunday,
giving it the appearance of a wayside
inn. They were Mrs. Jane Condo,
Mrs. Ira Condo and sons, Merrill, Leo
and Kerlin, all of Orviston; Paul
Schreckengast, of Centre Hall; Mr.
and Mrs. Banjamin Neff and children,
Jennie, Chester and Ruth, of State
College; Mrs. Alice Bredt and daugh-
ter Marjorie, of near Pittsburgh, both
of whom are taking the summer
course at State College; Mrs. Mabel
Peck, of Bellwood, and Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Hoy.
Two young ladies are being enter-
tained in the home of O. F. Funk.
Miss Edith Boozer, daughter of D.
A. Boozer, is at home for a month or
Rev. Samuel Snyder was in town to
attend the funeral of Mrs. Daniel
Miss Adaline McClenahan, of Balti-
more, is spending her vacation at the
McClenahan home.
Mrs. Ray Morgan, of the western
part of the State, is visiting her sis-
ter, Mrs. S. W. Smith.
Miss Beatrice Kreamer and girl
friend are visiting Miss Kreamer’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Kreamer.
Mrs. Pearl Ruble Ray and baby
daughter, of Bellefonte, are spending
several weeks with Mrs. Ray’s mother,
Mrs. John Ruble.
The Bartholomew Chalmers car
made a fine run to Liverpool last Sun-
day, when W. H. Bartholomew visited
his sister, Mrs. Rebecca Romig.
Miss Kathryn Ruble and aunt, Mrs.
Brandt and son, of Altoona, visited
Mrs. Ruble from Saturday afternoon
until Sunday, when a car load of peo-
ple came to take them home.
M. T. Orwig, wife and son and
daughter, of Philipsburg, passed
through here on Saturday on their
way to Watsontown. Mr. Orwig is a
cousin of W. H. Bartholomew.
Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Moore entertain-
ed a car load from Elysburg on Sun-
day. Mrs. Moore’s mother and niece,
Mary Christine and Miss Bernice Hull,
remained for a visit of several weeks.
Mrs. Elmer Williams, formerly Miss
Kathryn Kerr,) and daughter, Laura |
Linn, of Chicago, arrived here on!
Monday in time for the funeral of
Mrs. Williams’ aunt, Mrs. Laura
Strohm Meehan.
Among those who have visited in
our: town during the past two weeks
were H. E. Weaver, of Altoona; the
Misses Carrie and Elizabeth Sweet-
wood, and Mrs. Ida Sweetwood Brom-
hal and husband. !
Mrs. Manda XKrumbine Rairigh,
husband and two children, and Mr. |
Rairigh’s sister and family, of Vin-
tondale, passed through here last
Tuesday night on their way to camp
for two weeks. Mrs. Rairigh is a
daughter of John Krumbine.
Mr. and Mrs. Philmore, (the latter
was formerly Miss Mary Krumbine),
and their daughter, Mrs. Fowler and
husband, of New York, spent last Sun-
day in Centre Hall, and on Monday
went to Vintondale to visit Mrs. Phil-
more’s brother, John Krumbine.
A son, the first-born came to the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Corbin,
of Johnstown, on July 7th. Mrs. Cor-
bin is the only daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. S. H. Heckman, also of Johns-
town. Mrs. Heckman is a daughter
of he late H. W. Kreamer, of Centre
_ Samuel Shirk, of Bellefonte, is vis-
iting at the home of Jacob Shirk.
Wiliam Resides, of Tyrone, spent
Saturday at the home of F. L. Shope.
Mr. and ‘Mrs. John McClincy, = of |
Grampian, visited among friends in!
this place on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Spicer and
family, of Bellefonte, spent Sunday at
the home of Charles Rodgers.
Edward Lucas is visiting his daugh-
ter, Mrs. Joseph Greenlee, at Polk,
and also his son, William Lucas, at
E. R. Hancock and two daughters,
of Philipsburg, spent last Wednesday
night at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Elias Hancock.
Mr. and Mrs. Burtus Witherite and
daughter Ruth, of Osceola Mills, spent
Monday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Witherite.
Franklin Lucas and sister, Mrs.
Mary Heaton, spent Saturday and
Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Claude Johnson, at Kylertown.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Lucas, of Altoo-
na and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rodgers and
two children, of Tyrone, spent last
Wednesday at the home of L. J. Hea-
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ostroon and ba-
by, of Jersey Shore, and Mrs. Clara
Davidson, of Milesburg, visited at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. McCliney
on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Johnson and
family, Mrs. Harry Johnson of Holt’s
Hollaw; Mr. and Mrs. Frank McKin-
ley, Mrs. Laura Slacker, of Miles-
burg, visited at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Boyd Johnson, on Sunday.
The Ladies Aid society, of Runville,
will hold a festival on Saturday even-
ing, July 14th, on the band hall
grounds. Choice refreshments, in-
cluding all the delicacies of the sea-
son, will be served. Everybody is
New York Man Predicts End of World
in 1926.
F. L. Rawson, healer, metaphysi-
cian, inventor, author, electrical en-
gineer, violinist, head of the Society
for Spreading the Knowledge of True
Prayer, who maintains offices in Lon-
don and in seventeen cities in the
United States and Canada, prophesies
the world will end in or soon after
The world may, Mr. Rawson admits,
manage to stick it out a few years be-
yond the time set, but even with
everything in its mundane favor, it
cannot last longer than 1935. That
is the absolute limit, he said.
Mr. Rawson first made his end
prophecy recently at the League for
the Larger Life, a new thought organ-
ization with headquarters at 222 West
Seventy-second street. Members were
surprised by the announcement.
Mr. Rawson maintains offices at 15
East Fortieth street, where he teaches
on his visits to New York. He is Eng-
lish and sixty-three, and insists he has
not been ill or unhappy in many years.
He does not wait for the traffic cop’s
signal to cross Broadway, and bolts
his lunch in a cafeteria in the roaring
Forties. His working day, he says, is
nineteen hours.
———— Ap —————
—For all the news you should read
| the “Watchman.”
Seven State forest parks with a
combined area of 246 acres, are being
maintained by the State Department
of Forest and Waters for the use of
picnickers and tourists. No fees are
charged for the use of these parks,
which are equipped with tables,
benches and other supplies and pro-
vided with pure water.
Motorists over the State highways
will undoubtedly appreciate this pro-
vision on the part of the State and
these parks will become exceedingly
popular before the season is over.
The following directions have been is-
sued by the department, showing lo-
cations of the grounds in different
Caledonia State Forest Park—ILo-
cated along the Lincoln Highway,
about ten miles east of Chambers-
burg in Franklin county. It contains
about twenty acres. Here Thaddeus
Stevens, the famous abolitionist and
father of the Pennsylvania pubiic
‘school system, operated the old “Cal-
edonia” iron furnace, for which the
park is named.
Mont Alto State Forest Park—Lo-
cated near the town of Mont Alto in
the Mont Alto forest, about seven
miles south of the Lincoln highway in
Franklin county. It comprises about
twenty acres. A short distance from
it is the State Forest Academy. An
extension course in forestry and na-
ture study is given in the park each
Child’s State Forest Park—In the
Delaware State forest, Delaware
township, Pike county. It may be
i reached from the State highway route
167 between Stroudsburg and Milford
at Dingmans Ferry. It consists of
fifty-three acres. It was deeded to
the State by George W. Childs.
Hairy John’s State Forest Park- In
Union county between Lewisburg and
Bellefonte. It contains about four
acres. The park was named for
“Hairy John” Voneida, an eccentric
hunter and hermit who spent many
vears in this place.
James Buchanan State Forest Park
—In western Franklin county, within
the Buchanan State forest district. It
includes sixteen and a half acres, and
was named in honor of James Bucha-
nan, fifteenth president of the United
States, who was born and spent his
early life here.
Leonard Harrison State Forest
Park—In Tioga county about seven
miles from Wellsboro. It includes
128 acres, and was given to the State
for recreational purposes by Leonard
Harrison, of Wellsboro. The park is
located about a gorge which is con-
Tiered one of the wildest in the
Valhalla State Forest Park—In the
Susquehannock State forest about
four miles and a half from Oleona,
Potter county. It comprises five acres
and was the site of one of the pro-
tected towns of Ole Bull, the famous
Norwegian violinist. The name is
taken from Norwegian mythology.
Twenty-six public camp grounds
are being maintained by the State De-
partment of Forests and Waters in
various sections of the State for the
use of tourists who carry camping
outfits. Eleven are known as class A
grounds and the others as class B.
tThe class A grounds have been
equipped with spaces for tents, with
fireplaces, tables and benches, and the
class B grounds, located chiefly on
secondary roads, have been provided
with open-front camps or leantos,
tables, benches, stone fireplaces and
pure water. Occupancy of the camps
is restricted to two consecutive days
or a total of ten days in one year.
Designing New Army Uniform.
The World War spelled the doom
of bright uniforms. Wearers of loud
colors proved good targets for the
enemy. Early in the war the French
suffered severely because their troops
were clothed in blue. This color was
soon doffed in favor of one of the
greenish-gray which tended to blend
with natural surroundings. Right at
the outset the Germans discarded
their gray uniforms for a peculiar
shade of green. American and
English troops, as a result of previous
experience donned the regulation
khaki which came into vogue during
the Boer War. This color which is a
blend of red, yellow and green, was
thought to render the troops less vis-
ible than other colors.
However, it was found that obser-
vation, from the air or otherwise, with
a new type of binoculars makes khaki
plainly visible. This is accomplished
by a certain glass which breaks down
the rays of light reflected from the
uniform and blots out certain colors
so that only the brighter ones stand
out. The U. S. army is now working
on a blend which will embody fewer
brilliant dyes. Incidentally, it is
planning to eliminate the present un-
comfortable stiff collar for the roll-
collar of the British uniform. The
tight-fitting collar, though trim look-
ing, is a detriment to men in action.
Gen. Pershing is also said to favor
a longer tunic, with large patch-
pockets, English style.
Snakes Twenty-five Cents a Foot.
“Here yon are, here you are, fine boa
constrictors, only twenty-five cents
a foot!” shouts a native snake mer-
chant in the city of Para. He is talk-
ing in the Portuguese language, of
course, but this is about what he
would be saying in English. This
South American city is in Brazil and
claims to be the largest rubber mar-
ket in the world, but it is also noted
for the snake merchants who gather
there when steamers land.
“I'll take eight feet,” said the cap-
tain of a vessel. He had a friend in
one of our smaller cities who wanted
a boa constrictor for the town zoo.
An eight foot snake was about all
that he could handle on the long trip
back to the United States.
Glancing into the large box in
which he kept his “stocks” the native
quickly selected a snake that appear-
ed to be the right length. Stretching
it out upon the ground he measured
it and said:
“Eight feet and six inches over.”
Then rapidly counting on his fingers
he added, “That amounts to two dol-
lars and twelve and a half cents, but
I'll take off the half cent and make
it a bargain at two dollars and twelve
“I only ordered eight feet,” remind-
ed the captain. “Two dollars is all
that I will pay. Why not measure
another snake for me?”
“Too much trouble, you take snake
for two dollars,” replied the native.
“I throw in small part of tail to give
you big bargain. If I throw in head
it would cost you more.”
“All right, I'll take it,” laughed the
captain. “Wrap it around a stick so
that one of my men can carry it to
the steamer.”
Claim New Drug is Paretic Cure.
Lima, Ohio:—Announcement that
paretic patients at the Lima State
hospital will be treated with a new
drug—tryparsamid—if claims of its
curative properties are substantiated
is made by Dr. Charles H. Clark, su-
perintendent of the hospital.
“Paresis long has been practically
incurable. We have tried all manner
of drugs in vain,” said Dr. Clark. “A
comparatively small number of our
patients are afflicted with the disease,
however, although the percentage in
other insane hospitals is large.”
It was explained that paresis, an
advanced state of syphilis, attacks the
nerve centers of the brain and spine,
inducing paralysis and, often, insani-
cannot be absorbed in the spinal fluid
and are injurious when used near the
That tryparsamid will cure paresis
in two months, through weekly injec-
tions, is the claim made by investiga-
tors and sponsors of the new drug.
—Electricity seems to do away with
the tumbled down appearance of the
farm. It does away with farm isola-
tion through the telephone and radio.
It runs the food choppers, pumps the
water, lights the house and milks the
cows. It takes the drudgery out of
the farm work and putting it on a
business basis where mechanical
farming appeals to the growing boys
who, instead of longing to get away
from the farm are learning to ap-
preciate it as a business of vast op-
These are some of the things that
electricity is doing for the farm. In
our discussion of agricultural prob-
lems it would seem that much can be
learned from California and its elec-
trical development and its relation to
lightening the load ef the farmer.
Fortune Telling in New York Pro-
Gypsies, seventh sons and sooth-
sayers are forbidden to ply their
trade in New York after September
1, by a new law which the last Legis-
lature passed. All forms of fortune
telling—weather forecasting excepted
—are punishable by a fine of $250,
or six months’ imprisonment, or both.
2% of home building cost
O home is built today
without Portland Cement.
Yet the cost of the Portland
Cement used in the average
home is only 2% of the total
That 29% adds to fire protec-
tion, to health, to permanence.
Your building material dealer
is a merchant of necessities.
His advice is sound—on types
of construction, on brands of
“The Standard by which all other m
4 S/
are measured”
Ordinary drugs, it was stated,
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices
Office, room 18 Crider’s
Exchange. - # 51-1y
B. SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law.,
Practices in all the courts. Con-
sultation in English or German.
Office in Crider’s Exchange, Bellefonte,
Pa. 40-22
J Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt ate
tention given all legal business en-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5 East
High street. 07-44
J M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pro-
fessional business will receive
prompt attention.
Temple Court.
Office on second 3002 of
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
S ELINE WOODRING — Attorney-at-
all courts.
Consultation in English and Ger-
man. Office in Crider’s Exchange,
Bellefonte, Pa. 58-5
Crider’s Exch.
State College
66-11 Holmes Bldg.
M. D., Physician and
State College, Centre
Pa. Office at his resi-
dence. 35-41
and it makes them strong, stur-
dy, and keeps them well. That
is the kind of feed you should
give your stock—full of nour-
ishment, good tasting, and the
kind that adds value to horse-
flesh, cow-flesh, pig-flesh, etc.
Use our stock feed and have no
stock troubles.
“Quality talks”
C. Y. Wagner Co., Inc.
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
This Interests You
The Workmans’ Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1,
1916. It makes Insurance Com-
pulsory. We specialize in plac-
ing such insurance. We inspect
Plants and recommend Accident
Prevention Safe Guards which
Reduce Insurance rates.
It will be to your interest to
consult us before placing your
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College
Get Protection.
The following Lines of
Insurance are written
in my Agency
(All Kinds)
(Including Inspection)
When you want any kind of
a Bond come and see me.
Don’t ask friends. They
don’t want to go on your
Bond. I will.
Bell 174-M Temple Court
Commercial BELLEFONTE, PA.
Get the Best Meats
You save nothing by buying poor
thin or gristly meats. I use only the
and supply my customers with the
freshest, choicest, best blood and mus-
cle making Steaks and Roasts. My
prices are no higher than the poorer
meats are elsewhere.
I always have
Game in season, and any kinds of good
meats you want,
High Street, 34-34-1y Bellefonte, Pav +