Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa, November 2, 1923.
items of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kerstetter
were week-end visitors in Williams-
Misses Henrietta Gettig and Bea-
trice Noll visited over Sunday with
friends in Watsontown.
Mrs. J. T. Noll entertained Miss
Elizabeth Miller, of State College, a
contestant for the honor of Harvest
Queen, at the Elk’s carnival, over the
A number of ladies from Camp 229,
P. O. of A., Pleasant Gap, were
guests at the Hallow-een celebration
given by the Bellefonte lodge. All re-
port a fine time.
Thomas E. Jodon and wife, accom-
panied by Mrs. Ralph Noll, motored
to Pittsburgh on Tuesday morning
for a Hallow-een spin, and inciden-
tally calling on some of their friends
and acquaintances in the thriving
smoky city. :
The Misses Mary and Vera Hile
gave a masquerade party on Monday
evening in Noll’s hall. Twenty-eight
people were present. The evening was
spent in playing games and contests.
The affair proved a decided success
and was duly appreciated by all pres-
Mrs. Nettie Bilger, estimable wife
of Charles Bilger, very kindly volun-
teered to take care of the fifty ring-
neck pheasants prior to the distribu-
tion on the nearby mountains. Our
sportsmen’s club is supplying the nec-
essary feed. Mrs. Bilger is very
roud of her new accessions, and cares
or them as studiously as she does her
vast flock of chicks. The birds are
plump and fat and in excellent shape
to stand the winter weather.
One of the leading sociel events of
the season was the Hallow-een
masquerade held in Noll’s hall, by
Mrs. R. W. Noll and Mrs. S. E. Noll,
on Friday evening of last week. For-
ty-seven jolly participants were pres-
ent in both ancient and modern at-
tire, as well as many clever and ridic-
ulous costumes. Ten tables of 500
were in play. After a superb lunch
every one present joined in making
the evening a most fascinating affair.
A vote of thanks was given to the
originators. Numerous outside par-
ties were present; among others were
Mrs. Goodhart, sister and friend, of
Centre Hall, D. Paul Fortney and
wife of Bellefonte. All present were
highly delighted with the evening so
Superintendent of construction of
the penitentiary was in ‘Harrisburg
two days last week. Evidently His
Excellency wanted to interview Mr.
Crumlish, who reports having had a
very satisfactory visit. He was treat-
ed royally while at the capitol though
thinks the future prospects of Rock-
view point to little more activity than
for some time past. Incidentally while
at Harrisburg Mr. Crumlish met that
magnetic gentleman ,the Commoner,
better known as “Billy” Bryan, and
like everybody who ever met him, was
most favorably impressed. He speaks
of him as a practical man, with a
sound mind in a sound body; a man
well organized physically, intellectu-
ally, morally, with his heart in the
right place, and added, with a con-
science; that inner light which illu-
minates the life.
On the evening of the 23rd of Oc-
tober a very unique party was held in
the spacious barn of J. T. Noll. For-
ty guests participated in the festivi-
ties. Carl Deitrich, of Bellefonte, fur-
nished violin music for the old-fash-
ioned barn dance, which was a special
feature. It was a masked affair and
some surprises were sprung at the
hour for unmasking. Refreshments
were served in abundance and all went
away feeling it was good to have been
there. The guests included, Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. Noll, Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Jodon, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bilger, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Irvin, Mr. and Mrs.
Russell Evey, Mrs. Henry Noll, Mrs.
R. S. Melroy, Walter Wolford, Roscoe
Treaster, Christine Weaver, James
Noll, Pearl Irvin, Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Fulton, Mrs. Fogleman, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Bilger, Mr. and Mrs. Ward
Showers, Mrs. Leathers and Miss Eliz-
— Vote for Stover and Condo for
——Vote for Hoy for Recorder.
How COME FOLKS SAYES
DEYS PLINTY TRooM
AT DE TOP-2 DEYS
ALLUZ A CROWD HANGIN
ROUN' DE MAN WHUT
IS UP DAR!
Copyright, 192.2 by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.
Miss Laird, of Bellwood, spent the
week-end with her aunt, Mrs. Austin
Edward Gross, of Bellwood, is
spending his vacation at the home of
his uncle, F. L. Shope.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Witherite
visited at Wingate last Sunday; at
the home of Mrs. Lydia Irwin.
Mrs. E. R. Hancock and son, of
Philipsburg, spent Saturday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Elias Hancock.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Poorman, of
State College, spent Sunday at the
‘home of the former’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D. F. Poorman.
Mrs. Lydia Hampton returned to
her home in Bellefonte last Saturday,
after spending a week with her many
friends in this place.
Mrs. Harry Johnson and Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Johnson and children, of
Holt’s Hollow, spent Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Johnson.
Samuel Furl, Mrs. Sallie Furl, Mrs.
Lydia Hampton and Mrs. Mary Hea-
ton visited on Tuesday at Snow Shoe,
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ford
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Witherite and
children, and Samuel and Alfred
Furl visited at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Jesse Witherite, at Valley View,
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. McClincy and
two daughters, Bessie and Georgiana,
autoed to Williamsport on Sunday
and spent the day with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lannen and
two children, and Mrs. Thomas Hoov-
er and three children, of Lock Haven,
spent Saturday and Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Shirk.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Brower and
daughter and Miss Margery Rodgers,
of Philipsburg; Billy Johnson, of Wal-
laceton, and Mr. and Mrs. Butler
Hamilton and little son, of Bellefonte,
visited at the home of Mrs. Sallie
Friel on Sunday.
Paul Bennett moved from Gum
Stump into Mrs. Ida Witmer’s house;
Charles Rodgers moved from the
Furl house into the house vacated by
Paul Bennett; Lloyd Walker moved
from the Ed. Walker house into the
Mrs. Annie Lucas home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Yocum, Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Yocum and daughter Dor-
is, of Lewisburg; Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Moore and daughters, Joy and Vir-
ginia; Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Gaugwar-
ty and two daughters, Mae and Dora;
Roy and Frederick Houck, of West
Milton; Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Shutt
and three children, of New Columbia,
visited at the home of Rev. Rowe, on
Vote for Swabb and Spearly
for County Commissioners.
Rev. Daubenspeck and family are
spending the week with relatives near
Mrs. Harriet Koch and son Frank
spent Sunday in Sunbury, with Mrs.
Koch’s son, Daniel.
Miss Marian Isenberg, of State Col-
lege, after spending a few days with
her uncle and aunt, Squire and Mrs.
Stover, accompanied her parents home
C. G. Bright and grand-son, David
Orwig, arrived home from Northum-
berland, Monday evening. The Or-
wig family will move into the O. J.
Auman house last week.
Calvin A. Weaver, of Bethlehem,
has during the past week been circu-
lating in this section. While in town
he spent the time with his brothers,
George and Thomas Weaver.
The supper which was held in
Mensch’s hall, Saturday evening, was
a decided success. The sum of $20
was cleared. The ladies wish to
thank the public for its patronage.
Mrs. Barber, of Mifflinburg, is
spending the week with her daughter,
Mrs. Hollenbach, at the Reformed
parsonage, while Rev. Hollenbach is
in attendance at the sessions of East-
ern Synod in Philadelphia.
Mrs. C. W. Wolfe, for the past ten
days has been visiting her children in
Pittsburgh and Woodlawn. During
the absence of Mrs. Wolfe Mrs. Aime-
da Miller, of Rebersburg, is staying
with her brother, Mr. Wolfe.
home of Mr. and Mrs. Beaver, on
North 2nd street. As the names of
guests were not given the writer we
are unable to give full particulars
but suffice it to say all had a happy
evening. Delicious refreshments were
Saturday evening, November 3rd,
the W. C. T. U. will hold a public
meeting in the Reformed church in
this place. Miss Rebecca Naomi
Rhoads, of Bellefonte, president of
the county W. C. T. U,, will be the
speaker. Everybody is invited to at-
tend. The meeting is open to all, men,
women and children.
—— Vote for Ocker for Register.
Prof. Cyril Zechman was an over
Sunday visitor with his parents.
Miss Carrie Showers spent last
week at her home near Madisonburg.
Mrs. Harry Kuhn and daughter
Margaret, of Williamsport, are visit-
ing friends in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Houtz, of Lemont,
visited the latter’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Lee, on Sunday.
Rev. S. C. Stover is attending the
sessions of the Eastern Synod of the
Reformed church in Philadelphia.
Mr. and Mrs. George Stuart and
son, of Pittsburgh, spent the week-
end at the home of Mrs. E. E. Stu-
Harold Coxey, of Altoona, is assist-
ing Charles Faxon to re-wire and
place new light fixtures in the Luth-
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Charles and son
Eugene, Harold Bricker and John
Shuey visited for several days with
Ms and Mrs. Zebley, at Wilmington,
I ——— fn ———t—
——Vote for Taylor for Sheriff.
A Hallow-een party was held at the !
Received too late for last week.
Mrs. Abner Noll is visiting this
week in White Haven.
Miss Pauline Noll is visiting her
brother in Philadelphia.
Advice that graitfies you, will not
always disappoint your friend.
Miss Jane Miller, of Pitcairn, was
a week-end visitor here among friends
_ Rev. Young and family, of Wil-
liamsport, visited last week at the
home of C. K. Stitzer.
Mrs. Lester Baird and two chil-
dren, of Petersburg, are visiting at
the home of William Baird.
Irvin Noll and wife, of Philadel-
phia, were visitors last week with
Mr. Noll’s father, James B. Noll
Virgie Markle and little nephew
Robert are spending two week’s in
Philadelphia with Miss Markle’s sis-
ter, Mrs. Hugh Patton.
Class No. 3 of the Methodist Sun-
day school held a masquerade party at
the home of Mrs. Roy Beli on Tues-
day evening. Every one reports hav-
ing had a wonderful evening.
Those from our town who attended
the State-Navy football game Satur-
day were Dr. and Mrs. Barlett, C. K.
Stitzer, William Noll, Ray Noll, Aus-
tin Gough, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Melroy,
Mrs. Abner Noll and Russell Evey.
People are rarely so bad but what
they have some redeeming quality,
and if they have only one, the liber-
ality of humanity exempts the others,
and allows them a through passport
on the strength of the one; so it’s not
so terribly hard to get through the
world after all, when one qualifica-
tion will do it. Learn to do one thing,
and do it well, and you are a guaran-
Of all things in the world selfish-
ness is the most perishable and that
selfishness which forms combinations
to control prices, will ultimately fail,
because it cannot control itself. For
selfishness is so blind that it cannot
see that the efforts to preserve, tend
also to destroy, and thus blind its
goal in the pit. Selfishness is the
dominant trait in humanity, and is
only held in check by encountering
the selfishness of others. It is the
cause and cure of itself.
For some unknown reasons, some
evil-disposed persons have it in for
our neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Zeles-
nick, who own a small farm in Pleas-
ant Gap. The parties in question are
very industrially engaged in making
an honest living by tilling the soil and
I might say minding their own busi-
ness studiously. Last May some one
shot a valuable dog, and wounded
another; since then numerous little
articles about the premises were stol-
en. Last Friday night their faithful
watch-dog was again wounded and
three bullets had to be extracted fron
the body of the dog. The same night
twenty heads of cabbage and a few
other minor articles were stolen. A
close watch is now being instigated
with a view of getting even with the
thief or thieves. It is to be regretted
that we have such intruders in our
The successful housewife under-
stands that by a re-arrangement of
the furniture in her rooms they can
be made to appear as fresh and at-
tractive as if they had been re-fur-
nished. It is the same old furniture;
only seen from a different angle. It
is always a difficult task to write
about nothing, especially if it must
be done well. In a majority of in-
stances topics contain little else than
words; hence the difficulty in writing
them se well as to be read, or they
will not actually detract from the
value of that which follows. Articles
should be written so they may be seen
at different angles than those from
which they are usually viewed. This
gives them a new aspect without ren-
dering them strange or unfamiliar.
He will feel that he has been emi-
nently successful in this if he shall
lead his readers to exclaim with
“What he has written seems to be no more
Than 1 have thought a thousand times be-
——Vote for Dale for District At-
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hoy made a
business trip to the county seat on
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Rockey were
callers among friends in this vicinity
Mr. and Mrs. William White, of
Unionville, were Sunday visitors
among friends in this place.
Mrs. Clyde Yearick and daughter,
of Hublersburg, were callers at the
Leon Monteith home early in the
Misses Helena and Rhea Kling, of
Lock Haven, attended communion
services in the Reformed church on
All of the R. F. D. mail boxes in
this section have been freshly paint-
ed and lettered, which is a decided im-
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Walizer and
baby and Victor Harter and lady
friend, of Lock Haven, spent Sunday
After spending the teachers’ insti-
tute vacation at the home of their
brother, Joseph Neff, the Misses Ella
and Evelyn Neff returned to their
home at State College on Sunday.
News of the very sudden death of
D. Al Irwin, at his home in Ebens-
burg last Thursday afternoon, was
quite a shock to his many friends
here, where he was born and grew to
The evangelistic services held in the
Presbyterian church here, last week,
were a decided success. Dr. Scott was
the minister in charge and his able
sermons influenced quite a number to
come into the fold.
A delightful party was held at the
Neff home, one evening last week, the
guests being Miss Mary Bartley,
Misses Ella and Evelyn Neff, Guyer
Ertley, Floyd }earick and Ray Deitz.
The evening was spent in games, mu-
sie, ete., with delicious refreshments.
in our town and attended church serv-
| SURGEONS POINT WAY TO STEM.
INCREASING TOLL PAID CAN-
_Chicago.—Fifty thousand lives sac-
rificed each year to cancer might be
Ninety thousand persons in the
United States die of cancer every
year, or one person every six minutes.
_ Cancer is not contageous or hered-
The great increase in cancer is due
to ignorance and delay of treatment.
It can be cured if taken in time, when
it is local and before it can be carried
through the system.
Darkly pigmented moles which rise
above the surface of the skin and are
Sibject to irritation should be remov-
Habitual gulping of scalding tea or
coffee is likely to lead to cancer of the
Holding an old and very “ripe”
short-stemmed pipe in the same place
in the mouth is likely to cause cancer
of the lip.
Ninety-nine per cent. of cases al-
lowed to run their course prove fatal.
These are a few of the facts culled
from the cancer propaganda of the
College of Surgeons in session in Chi-
cago, last week. It is deemed desira-
ble that the widest knowledge of can-
cer should be effected to prevent the
spread of this disease which science
has failed to conquer.
Dr. John Wesley Long, of Greens-
boro, N. C., a cancer specialist, voiced
the warnings of surgeons in general
who now dwell upon the importance
of pre-cancer precautions.
. “Typhoid fever, tuberculosis, malar-
1a, pneumonia and even old age death
rates are decreasing,” said Dr. Long,
but cancer deaths are increasing 2.5
per cent. annually. In the United
States, as a whole, the death-rate
from cancer is 78.9. Cancer kills as
many persons each year as died from
wounds and disease during our two
years of the world war.
“While I come with no new doc-
trine, I do come with a message of
hope, more potent than that of M.
“If we could educate the public and
some doctors as well, to the full sig-
nificance of operating before cancer
actually begins, we might cut our can-
cer statistics in half.
“We may go further and state with
all confidence that even after cancer
has developed, but is yet local, opera-
tions will cure 25 per cent. of the cas-
es, and, I firmly believe, more than
“Thermo-cautery runs the knife a
close second in the list of remedies.
Thermo-cautery merely means a hot
iron. The poker heated in the fire and
applied to the local lesion will cure
many a case of potential cancer and
some cancers as well. And how sim-
ple it is, but to be effective it must He
used before the cancer cells are _ar-
ried into the blood stream.”
Dr. Long also asserted that dyna-
mite in your vest pocket is less dan-
gerous to your safety than your fa-
vorite dirty and well-flavored pipe,
held always in the same corner of
your mouth, with about the same de-
gree of pressure.
“Pipes—corncob, briar or meer-
Schaum as the case may be—have re-
sulted in more than one cancer of the
lip,” declared Dr. Long.
. lixposure to excessive sun and wind
in a dry climate also gives rise to
cancer, and that makes the Texas
pan-handle a place for people with
thin skins to avoid, according to Dr.
A. C. Scott, president of the Texas
State Medical Association and State
chairman of the American Society for
In that, his colleague, Dr. W. Bur-
ion Thorning, of Houston, agrees with
If cold cream were found beside the
wash basin in every Texas ranch in-
stead of being restricted to milady’s
boudoir, there would be a great de-
crease of skin cancers in Texas and
other dry western States, these sur-
geons think.—Philadelphia Public
——Vote for Dale for Ditsrict At-
Penn State to Grant Admissions
In order to better equalize rural and
urban admissions to the Freshman
i class at The Pennsylvania State Col-
lege, forty per cent. of the 1924 class
will be admitted before next July 1,
the date when admissions would nor-
mally start. This means that applica-
tions will be received any time now
for admission to the 1924 freshman
class, and those well qualified will be
notified that they may enter next Sep-
tember. From early applicants the
college registrar, Professor W. S.
Hoffman will select 100 who will be
able to enter with an additional fresh-
man group at the beginning of the
second semester late next January.
The outstanding feature of this ear-
ly notification plan will be the earlier
knowledge of the applicant as to
whether or not he will be permitted
to enter State College in the fall.
Working on the basis of a class of
1000 to be admitted next September a
total of 400 can be notified of admis-
sion before July. A tentative quota
of admissions for each county has
been set by the Penn State registrar,
based upon the rural population fig-
ures. In this way every county will
receive equal consideration. Requests
for admission to the “January re-
placement class” of one hundred are
already coming to Professor Hoff-
In the United States, there is one
telephone for every eight of the pop-
ulation. Twenty years ago, we had
only one to every ninety. Europe is
still far behind us in this line, having
ons telephone for each hundred peo-
The farm telephone has become
wonderfully popular, more than three
million being in use among the far-
mers. About 65 per cent. of all the
telephones in the world are in our
In all, we use 14,000,000 of these
modern conveniences, now become ne-
cessities, and this number increases
every year by about half a million.
Real Estate Transfers.
J. B. Gentzel, et ux, to H. W. Rote,
tract in Spring Mills; $3,850.
Lizzie W. Witmer, et al, to Josiah
T. Zeigler, tract in Bellefonte; $1,900.
Edward Gogravish, et ux, to Gufela
Gogravish, tract in Rush township;
Gufela Gogravish to Della Uvick,
et bar, tract in Rush township; $750.
Ethel V. Richards, et al, to H. B.
Nsw, tract in Worth township;
Arthur Holderman, et ux, to Da-
vid S. Singer, tract in College town-
Franklin C. Grove, et ux, to Rebec-
ca J. Sortman, tract in Marion town-
Anna T. H. Henszey to Lloyd M.
Morris, et al, tract in State College;
G. R. Spigelmyer to M. E.
Church of Bellefonte, tract in Belle-
Daniel Houser, et ux, to Harry M.
Musser, tract in Benner township;
W. A. Boyles, et ux, to Allen T.
Baker, et ux, tract in College town-
ship; $12,000. :
Allen T. Baker, et ux, to J. I. Wil-
son, tract in State College; $8,400.
Samuel Wood to Lucy Wood, tract
in Philipsburg; $35.40.
Julia B. Hale, et al, to Samuel
Wood, tract in Rush township; $325.
Jas. I. Reed, et ux, to J. R. Fortney,
et ux, tract in Ferguson township;
Victor S. Watson to W. Scott Crain,
tract in Port Matilda; $2,400.
W. Robert Burchfield, et al, to Har-
A. McClellan, tract in Potter town-
Elizabeth A. Breon, et al, to J. S.
Paonies, tract in Gregg township; $2,-
A. B. Curtis and Co. to A. F. Cric-
son, tract in Rush township; $1,000.
Mary M. Evey, et bar, to Ruth L.
Beaver, tract in State College; $95.
Esther L. Allen, et bar, to Mary L.
Willard, tract in Ferguson township;
Nora Nicski to Daniel R. Lebkich-
5 tract in Snow Shoe township; $1,-
Samuel B. Wasson, et ux, to Mary
T. MacMillan, tract in College town-
Mary T. C. MacMillan, et bar, to
James E. Houser, tract in College
Ellie Mandel, et bar, to Julia No-
vak, tract in Rush township; $4,000.
Anna T. M. Henszey, et bar, to B.
V. Moore, tract in State College; $800.
If Women Only Knew
What a Heap of Happiness it Would
Bring to Bellefonte Homes.
Hard to do housework with an ach-
Brings you hours of misery at lei-
sure or at work.
If women only knew the cause—
Backache pains often come from
"Twould save much needless woe.
Doan’s Kidney Pills are for weak
Many residents of this vicinity en-
Mrs. Ralph Hassinger, Oak Hall,
Pa., says: “My kidneys troubled me
a great deal and my back was weak
and lame. I tired easily. Inflamma-
tion of the bladder was my worst
trouble and the action of my kidneys
was frequent and painful. I used
Doan’s Kidney Pills and they soon
strengthened my back and regulated
my kidneys, relieving the bladder
65¢, at all dealers. Foster-Milbu
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. 68-43
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
Fine Job Printing
There is no style of work, from the
Cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
that we can not do in the most sat-
isfactory manner, and at Prices
consistent with the class of work.
Cal: on or communicate with this
HICHESTER S PILLS
BSE ite eli ih
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERVWNERE
ELINE WOODRING — Attorney-at=
Law, Bcllefonte, Pa. Practices im
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider’s
B. SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law.
Practices in all the courts. Come
sultation in English or German.
Office in Crider’'s Exchange, Belletante
J Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt ate
tention given all legal business en-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 6 East
High street. 57-44
M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pro-
fessional business will ve
prompt attention. Office on second floor of
Temple Court. 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation bh Bazin od Ger-
man. ce ’ chan;
Bellefonte, Pa. Ne 55.8
R. R. L. CAPERS,
ellefonte State Coll ”
Crider’s Exch. 66-11 Holmes Blige
8S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, State College, Centre
dence. nty, a. Office at his resi
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist, Licens
E by the State Board. State Colle 54
every day except Saturday. Bello:
fonte, rooms 14 and 15 Temple Court,
Wednesday afternoons and Saturdays 9
a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Both Phones. 68-40
b SONCSTECR S1MCS
‘AFTER ALL IS DONE 3, SAID
R MAKES THE
Our FLOV RE ead,
BREAD that appeals by reason
of its innate deliciousness and
light, nourishment-giving qual-
ity is the kind that you want
on your table and in your pan-
try. If you use our flour we
can assure you that your bread
will be all of this.
Try our flour—you’ll like it
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
JOHN F. GRAY & SON,
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College
The following Lines of
Insurance are written
in my Agency
ACCIDENT and HEALTH
EVERY POLICY GUARANTEES
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.
H. E. FENLON
Bell 174-M Temple Court
Commercial BELLEFONTE, PA,
Get the Best Meats
ou save nothing by busing poor
LARGEST AND FATTEST CATTLE
and supply my customers with the
I iC os, 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.
TRY MY SHOP
P. L. BEEZER,
High Street, 34-34-1y Bellefonte, Pa