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Church Services Next Sunday."
ST. JOHN'S REFORMED CHURCH.
Trinity Sunday services at 10:45 a.
m., June 15th. Evening service at
7:30. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Strangers always welcome.
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D.D., Minister
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Services for the week beginning
June 15th: Sunday, feast of the Most
Holy Trinity, 8 a. m. Holy Eucharist;
8:45 a. m. Mattins; 9:45 a. m. church
school; 11 a. m. procession, Holy Eu-
charist and sermon. 7:30 p. m. even-
song and sermon. Monday, feast of
St. Barnabas, Apostle and Martyr.
Thursday, Corpus Christi, feast of the
Blessed Sacrament, 7:30 a. m. Holy
Eucharist. Visitors always welcome.
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, Rector.
| ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
“The Friendly Church.”
Trinity Sunday. Sunday school at
9:30 a. m. Election of officers. Morn-
ing worship 10:45 with sermon by
Rev. W. D. Carruthers, of State Col-
lege. Vesper service 7:30 with ser-
mon by chaplain Krahnke, of the
Rev Wilson P. Ard, Minister
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Children’s day services at 10:45 and
7:80. An offering for the Board of
Education. Baptism of children at the
morning hour. Sunday school 9:30.
Epworth League 6:30.
E. E. McKelvey, Pastor.
PECPLE ARE CARELESS
Secretary Wallace has stated that
eight out of every ten forest fires re-
sult from carelessness and will not
happen once the public is brought face
to face with the serious losses these
fires cause. These losses fall espe-
cially heavy on the American public
since the United States uses more
saw timber than all other nations
Chief forester Greely says it is not
difficult for every one to be careful
with fire while in wooded areas. Here
are simple rules which if observed
will go far toward reducing the ap-
palling number of man-caused forest
fires reported every year. Be sure
your match is out before throwing it
away; don’t throw cigars, cigarettes,
and pipe ashes along the roadside;
build small camp fires away from
brush and small trees; never leave
your camp fire unwatched; make sure
your camp fire is dead—then bury it;
keep in touch with forest rangers and
fire wardens and report all fires you
may see, no matter how small; be as
careful with fire while you are in
wooded areas as you would be in your
Some simple rules suggested by C.
R. Anderson, forestry extension spe-
cialist at State College, to help re-
duce the damage from forest fires,
Be careful of brush burning.
Make the woods more nearly fire
proof by cleaning roads and fence
Don’t smoke in passing through or
working in timber land except on a
Post signs in the woods warning
against the danger of fire.
Be careful of camp fires; don’t leave
them until they are extinguished.
Be prepared to fight fire; know
where your tools are. A hoe, rake.
shovel and plow are farm tools that
aid in fire fighting.
Electricity and Railroads.
It has been estimated that the elec-
trification of our steam railroads
would save the country more than one
hundred million tons of coal annually.
On the few hundred miles of track
where electricity has taken the place
of steam, the capacity of tracks and
other equipment has increased fully
Electric engines speed up schedule
as much as twenty-five per cent., and
cold weather that paralyzes the steam
line does not hurt the lines that are
operated electrically. Of the one hun-
dred and fifty millions tons of coal
used in one year to operate the steam
roads two-thirds could be saved un-
der electric power, and thus ten per
cent. of the ton-mileage of all the
roads that now haul coal could be ap-
plied to other uses.
Besides the waste of coal, forty mil-
lion barrels of oil, or nearly fifteen
per cent. of the total output, goes to
engines, and could be saved by using
electricity. It is considered by some
authorities appalling that twenty-five
per cent. of the total amount of coal
that we mine every year is used to op-
erate our railroads under such ineffi-
cient conditions that it requires an av-
erage of at least six pounds of coal to
the horse-power hour.—Ex.
Pennsylvania Railroad Issues an At-
tractive Seashore Folder.
With a view to familiarizing the
public with the attractive features and"
the development of the many Seashore
pleasure resorts located along the New
Jersey coast, the Passenger Depart-
ment of the Pennsylvania Railroad
has just issued a profusely illustrated
192-page folder, describing in detail
the varied facilities and advantages of
all vacation Seashore resorts from
Long Branch to Cape May.
The folder is a highly artistic spec-
imen of printing and is illustrated
with a number of large half-tones,
made from original photographs. The
text has been carefully written with
fidelity to detail, and the folder will
prove an illuminating presentation of
the attractions of the New Jersey
coast and its facilities for a week-end
trip or a pleasurable vacation.
Those who have enjoyed a summer
outing at Atlantic City, Asbury Park,
Ocean City, Wildwood, Cape May, or
any of the other New Jersey Seashore
resorts, and those who read this fold-
er will doubtless appreciate the fact
that no vacation is wholly complete
without a dip in the briny deep.
A free copy of this attractive fold-
er may be had upon request of D. N.
Bell, Passenger Traffic Manager,
Pennsylvania Railroad, Broad Street
Station, Philadelphia, Pa.
204 Auto Accidents Within Five Days.
Harrisburg.—Clippings received by
State Highway Department for the
period from May 10 to May 15 showed
there were 204 automobile accidents
in the territories in which the papers
were published. Thirty-one persons
were killed in the accidents and 129
The department receives through
its clipping bureau only a few more
than half of the total newspapers pub-
lished in the State.
As a result of watching its clipping
the Highway Department arrested 29
drivers of automobiles for operating
vehicles while intoxicated and for
Officials of the department say they
depend on the newspaper clippings as
one of the chief sources of informa-
tion to bring action against careless
and drunken drivers.
ARAGES FOR RENT.—Room for 1
car in each. Apply at this office.
OR SALE.—Refrigerator, in good con-
dition. Inquire of G. OSCAR
GRAY, Bellefonte, Pa. 69-23-1t
OOMS FOR RENT.—Two finely fur-
nished rooms for men, at Belle-
fonte Y. M. C. A. 69-22-tf
OST.—Between State College barns
and Pleasant Gap, ladies’ handbag
containing money, glasses, medi-
cine. Mrs. I. A. LONG, 1025 Washington
St., Huntingdon. 24-1t
OTICE IN DIVORCE.—Madaline A.
Bell, Libellant, vs. Edward V. Bell,
Respondent. In the Court of Com-
mon Pleas of Centre County. No. 109 De-
cember Term, 1923. In Re Divorce.
To Edward V. Bell, Respondent:
Whereas your wife, Madaline A. Bell,
has filed a Libel in divorce in the Court of
Common Pleas of Centre County, praying
for a divorce against you. And now you
are hereby notified to appear on or before
the first Monday of July, 1924, to answer
the complaint of your wife, Madaline A.
Bell, and to show cause, if any, you have
why the said Madaline A. Bell 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 absence.
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Bellefonte, Pa.,
June 9th, 1924. 69-24-3t
IVORCE NOTICE.—Jennie McCrack-
en vs. George McCracken, in the
Court of Common Pleas of Centre
County. No. 47, December Term, 1923.
To George McCrecken, Respondent:
You are hereby notified that I, the un-
dersigned, have been appointed Master by
the Court of Common Pleas of Centre
County to take the testimony in the above
stated case, in which your wife, Jennie
McCracken, has brought suit against you
for an absolute divorce on the grounds
desertion and report the same to Court
together with my findings of facts, opin-
jon and recommendation in said case; and
for the purpose of performing the duties
of my appointment will meet all parties
interested at my office in the Thompson
Building on west High street in the bor-
ough of Bellefonte, Centre county, Penn-
sylvania, at 10 o’clock a. m., June 23rd,
1924, at which time and place you may ap-
pear with your witnesses and be heard if
you so desire.
ARTHUR C. DALE,
Persons planning building to come in contact with
us. Save money on .
Cement, Sand, Limestone, Plaster
Brick, Roofing, Terra Cotta Pipe, Nails
Stucco Materials, Etc.
See us first, or you may regret it later.
Centre County Fuel and Building Supply Go.
Both Phones—Bell 319 69-16tf Bellefonte, 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.
Friday June 27
Round Trip from
[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, Williamsport, Pa. 69-24-2¢
Similar Excursion October 17
Pennsylvania RRSUS (em
The Standard Railroad of the World
Barred Plymouth Rocks
$10.00 per 100
Rhode Island Reds
$10.00 per 100
Prompt Shipment. Live Delivery Guaranteed
Hecla Poultry Farm
69-15-tf Bellefonte, Penna.
IRA D. GARMAN
101 Seuth Eleventh St.,
Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum
64-34-tf EXCLUSIVE EMBLEM JEWELRY
Ir 1s a satisfaction to know one’s out-
cf town friends are no further than
Keeping friendly contacts fresh is
forever a joy.
APA AISA AL SA ASL SSSA AAAS A A AAA EONS AAPL AIA PATA AAA AAA A AAA AAA ASAE
Two Weeks-Ahead Program
SATURDAY, JUNE 14:
BUCK JONES in “THE CIRCUS COWBOY.” A good Buck Jones picture,
better than most of his, the circus stuff making it interesting for both
children and adults. An actor elephant and some thrills. Also, 2 reel Ed-
MONDAY, JUNE 16:
AGNES AYRES in “THE HEART RAIDER,” a story of a speed mania girl
who causes her father all sorts of expense and finally promises to marry
the hero in thirty days. He runs away and she pursues and finally gets
him. Also, Pathe News and Topics.
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17 AND 18:
GLORIA SWANSON in “THE HUMMING BIRD,” is an eight reel story,
which begins before the world war and finishes after, is deeply appealing
all through. The heroine does fine work. As a leader of the Apaches she
persuades them to join the army, and .is a re-enactment of the famous
taxicab army which saved Paris. Directed by Sydney Alcott, who does
fine work. Also, 2 reel Sunshine Comedy.
THURSDAY, JUNE 19:
ALICE BRADY in “SNOW BRIDE,” a story of the North and deals with
trappers and fur dealers. Father murders an Indian and the villain de-
mands her hand as price of silence. She tries to commit suicide and her
husband drinks the poison instead. Also, Pathe News and Review.
FRIDAY, JUNE 20:
HOOT GIBSON in “BROADWAY OR BUST,” a romance that starts in
Cactus Centre and ends in Times Square on Broadway. Broncho busting
in New York’s swell hotels. A side romance that also interests. Also, 14th
episode of “THE GHOST CITY.”
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JUNE 13 AND 14:
SPECIAL CAST in “RUGGLES OF RED GAP,” is an eight reel live wire
picture founded on the story of that name. Also, 2 reel Comedy.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JUNE 20 AND 21:
Return of MARY PICKFORD in “LITTLE LORD FAUNTLEROY. Enuf
sed. Everybody likes Mary and won't mind seeing her again in this eld
favorite, Also, 2 reel Comedy.
Vacation Days TheHaiMak gi
will Soon be Here
Plan Your Vacation Now
The new illustrated New Jersey Seashore folder contains
192 pages, descriptive of the attractions of the New Jer-
sey Seashore Resorts. Half-tone illustrations from orig-
inal photographs. Lists of hotels, maps and all essential
is the central link of a chain of seashore resorts, un-
equalled in all the world for vacation joys and restful
Wildwood—Ocean City—Cape May—Stone Harbor—
Avalon—Sea Isle City—Beach Haven—Island Heights—
Seaside Park—Barnegat Pier—Seaside Heights—Bay
Head—Sea Girt—Spring Lake—Bradley Beach—Ocean
Grove—Asbury Park—Long Branch and many other
ALL INVITE YOU
to enjoy a vacation such as you have never had elsewhere,
for no vacation is really complete without a dip in the
SaaS SRS arn]
Ic briny deep. =
Ic ENJOY A VACATION AT THE SEASHORE i
Ic A copy of the New Jersey Seashore Resorts folder will Fi
| aid you. Sent free upon request. Address Advertising Sh]
: Department, Room 479, Broad Street Station, Philadel- UG
UC phia, Pa. Tr
Ic The direct, convenient route to all New Jersey Seashore Resorts fl
| Pennsylvania Railr
2 Pennsylvania Railroad System &
LA THE STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE WORLD ye
AEE TN a AT Te ee ea
“Houses for Working Men’’, said Ed-
ison, “will soon be far cheaper than before
the war, because new projects are now
under way for quantity production.”
It is a good plan to save for the purchase
of a home and pay your rent to yourself.
Start such a fund now with the First Nat-
3% Interest Paid on Savings Accounts.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK"
STATE COLLEGE, PA.
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
<0 AARRIG,ANRRAY 3 ARRRRL GARARAN GO ARRAN AMAA GAARA O AAO
Bellefonte Trust Company
Capital Stock Increased from $125,000.00 to $200,000.00
Persons living in this banking community have an
opportunity to secure some of the new issue of capital
stock. You will never be able to buy this stock at this
price again. Ii you are interested, follow the instruc-
tions on the following subscription blank:
Bellefonte Trust Company, Bellefonte, Pa.,
Please enter my subscription, subject to allotment for
Ee shares of the increased capital stock of the Belle-
fonte Trust Company, for which I agree to pay $150.00 per share.
Herewith my check in full settlement.
Note.—Subscription to stock will close June 1st, 1924. Stock certificates
will be issued July 1st, 1924. Fractional certificates will not be issued.
Sign this subscription blank, fill in number of shares and mail.
——————————————— ———— — _—— —— ——
irmiure . . . . ki
Last, week we sold a regular $1.50
Stool for 65 cents.
We sold 50 the first, hour of that, sale
NOW WE ARE GOING TO
| S100 worth of Goods
Watch this Adv. for Particulars
E. E. Widdowson, Director
F. W. West Company
NNN Sak EAE