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Church Services Next Sunday
EASTER SERVICES AT METHODIST
An Easter Sunrise service at 6.30
a. m. to which all are urged to go.
Sunday school at 9.30 a. m. Morn-
ing worship at 10.45 at which time
the pastor will preach an Easter ser-
mon, but there will be no baptism of
children at this service.
Junior League at 2.30 p. m. Ep-
worth League at 6.30 p. m. At 7.30
p. m. the Sunday school will render
an Easter pageant.
Everybody is cordially invited to
attend all of these services.
HOMER CHARLES KNOX, Pastor.
BOALSBURG REFORMED CHARGE
Services for Easter Sunday:
Pine Hall—Church school, 9.30 a.
Houserville—Holy communion, 10.30
Boalsburg—Church school, 9.15 a.
m. [Easter service by school, 7.30
Pine Grove Mills—Preparatory serv-
ice Friday, April 9th, at 7.30 p. m.
W. W. Moyer, Pastor.
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL.
Rev. Alexander McMillan, of Car-
lisle, will conduct the Easter services
at St. John’s Episcopal church, 8
o'clock early Eucharist, also at 11
o’clock a. m., and evening service at
Frank Kanars have a new baby girl.
Virginia Bell is confined to her
home with scarlet fever.
Bertrand Keller and wife, of Al-
toona, spent Sunday with Mr. Keller's
An Easter entertainment will be
held in the Methodist church on Sun-
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Evey and
daughter Phylis spent Sunday at the
Wade Evey home.
Dr. and Mrs. Long and daughter,
of Altoona, were callers at the Noll
and Melroy homes.
Every house should have a bath-
room. Nothing is so conducive to
health and beauty as a bath.
Mr. and Mrs. Moreland Weaver and
Mrs. McKenna, of Altoona, were Sun-
day callers at the Wade Evey home.
The Ladies Aid of the Methodist
church will hold a turreen social and
apron bazaar in the church this (Fri-
The H. H. Lohman family moved to
Berwick on Monday, and Braak Far-
land, of Lewistown, moved into the
house vacated by them.
Mrs. William Shuey entertained a
number of girl friends at cards on
Thursday evening. It proved a most
enjoyable evening for all.
Miss Maude Huey, of Fillmore, re-
cently visited her friends, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry .Atcherson, at the Gap,
and apparently enjoyed her brief stay
very much. She has many friends
here who are looking forward to her
My brother George very kindly
visited me over Sunday and I found
him to be as uncompromising a
Republican as ever; so much so that I
imagined my sitting room impregnat-
ed with a decidedly peppery flavor. In
the course of our conversation I asked
him why he didn’t retire? He replied
that he had enough to see him
through the balance of his days and
was now only working for his chil-
dren. Beside that, he said, he never
worked for a better firm than the
Sutton—Abramsen Engineering com-
pany, and he was fearful that if he
should retire he might become melan-
choly and lonesome.
To sum it all up the Watchman is a
ship freighted with a golden cargo;
a message of happiness scattering
blessings by the wayside as it travels
through the world. It was established
for good and is doing good—for what-
ever educates, enlightens, interests
and adds to the knowledge of indi-
viduals and communities is essentially
productive of highly satisfactory re-
sults, The Watchman’s utterances of
thought and feeling in a pure, clear,
pletsant rendition is. a most agreeable
and praiseworthy accomplishment. I
have heard recently some highly com-
plimentary remarks about the Watch-
man by some very good people. The
way the news is classified and pre-
sented to the reading public is highly
Gray hair it not an indication of old
age by any means, as premature
bleaching of the hair is on the in-
crease. There are various reasons for
this, such as late hours, nervous ex-
haustion, too much anxiety, giving
way to violent exertions, wearing a
hat too much in-doors, and the ex-
haustion of the “gray matter.” There
are many young people whose lives
are as placid as a summer day, whose
hair is snowy, and there are old peo-
ple whose lives have been spent in
direct violation of all the laws of
hygiene, and yet whose hair is as dark
and glossy as in youth. So, after all,
it seems that these things are consti-
tutional. We can only council modera-
tion in all pleasures that tend to an
exciting and unhealthy condition.
John Kreamer’s mother and brother
visited him for a week or more.
“Bill” Sweetwood, of Norristown,
is a guest in the D. K. Keller home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lohr, of Rut-
ledge, Pa., visited at the Bartholomew
home on Sunday and Monday.
Mrs. Ella Pringle, of Lock Haven,
visited her sister, Mrs. J. F. Lutz,
several days during the forepart of
Word came on Tuesday that Mr.
Harry English, of Pittsburgh, a
brother of Mrs. Millie King, of this
place, had died on Sunday.
Those who will spend Easter at
home are Charlotte and Harold Kel-
ler, and James Keller and family;
Frederic Moore, Rossman Wert, Ellen
Burkholder and Agnes Geary.
Miss Mary Schreckengast,
Greensburg, spent a week with her
father, Mr. Hamilton Schreckengast.
She was accompanied by her sister,
Mrs. Ruth Gelyn, and baby daughter,
also of Greensburg. :
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Boozer and
three children, of Chicago, arrived at
the home of the former’s father, D.
A. Boozer, on Tuesday afternoon. Mr.
and Mrs. Boozer will spend a part of
the time in New York, while the chil-
dren will spend all their time with
Dr. Longwell, of Williamsport, came
to town on Sunday, bringing with him
Mrs. Longwell, son Robert, Mrs.
visited with Mr. and Mrs. William
Homan while the doctor made his
weekly trip to Lewistown. They all
returned home on Tuesday afternoon.
Movings are the order of the day.
We'll now have to look for our friends
in new locations. Among those who
changed locations during the week
were Fred Bender, John Coldron,
Chas. Flink, Margaret Weidler, Albert
Emery, Chas. Slack, the Adam’s fam-
ily, Rev. Smith and Mrs. Philip Leis-
Mrs. Jacob Meyer visited friends in
Centre Hall last week.
Wm. Meyer is nursing a sore hand,
the result of a dog bite.
Mrs. Nannie Coxey is visiting her
son Paul, in Philadelphia.
While attempting to crank a car, on
Friday afternoon, Ed. Boop suffered
a broken and dislocated arm.
Mrs. George Fortney has returned
from Erie, where she had been visit-
ing her mother, Mrs. Emma Stamm,
who is quite ill.
Miss Anna M. Dale is having a bath
room outfit installed in her resid¢nce.
Our local plumber, F. M. Charles, has
the contract for the job.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Cramer and
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Houtz, of State
College, attended services in the Luth-
eran church on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Smeltzer,
daughter Margaret and son Lee, of
Pleasant Gap, spent Sunday at the
home of George Mothersbaugh.
The ladies class of the Lutheran
Sunday school will hold a cake and
food sale at the home of Mrs. E. W.
Hess, on Saturday afternoon, April
Mrs. W. J. Wagner, last week, went
to Garretson Beach, N. Y., to spend
some time with her son, Rev. John H.
Wagner and family. Rev. W. J.
Wagner, who has been ill, is with his
daughter, Mrs. Harkins, at State
College, expecting to join Mrs. Wag-
ner this week if his health permits.
Samuel Wagner and son Harold,
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. John
Kimport, motored to Juniata on Sat-
urday, where they were guests at a
birthday dinner in honor of Mrs. Cora
Kimport Wagner. Among the guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kimport
and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bennett and
baby, of Elmira, N. Y., who on Sun-
day visited’ atthe home "of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Kuhn.
Mr. and Mrs. John Zechman moved
to Beaver Springs, Tuesday; Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Tennis having purchased
the Zechman furniture store moved
into the house vacated by the Zech-
mans. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Philips
moved to the Tennis home on west
Main street, and Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Brouse will occupy the house vacated
by the Philips. Geo. Homan and fami-
ly moved from the Blue Spring farm
to the Bricker house, and Hugh Run-
kle and family moved from Fairbrook
to the Blue Spring farm.
OTICE.—In the Orphans’ Gouri of
Centre County. Estate of Gertrude
A. Taylor, late of Bellefonte bor-
Notice is hereby given that in pursuance
of an order of the Orphans’ Court of Cen-
tre County the Executrix in the above es-
tate is authorized to sell at private sale all
that certain lot situate in the Bdrough of
Bellefonte, County of Centre, State of
Pennsylvania, bounded on the South by
Howard Street, on the East by lot of Wil-
lis Wion, on the North by Burrows Alley,
on the West by lot of Mary IL. Orvis, con-
taining fifty feet front on Howard Street,
for the price or sum of Five Hundred and
Fifty Dollars to Cyrus N. Hoy, if no ob-
jections be filed thereto or better price
Yikeren on or before the 21st day of April,
HERIFF’S SALE.—By virtue of a writ
S of Levari Facias issued out of the
Court of Common Pleas of Centre
County, to me directed, will be exposed to
public sale at the Court House in the Bor-
ough of Bellefonte, Pa., on
SATURDAY, APRIL 24th, 1926,
the following property:
TRACT No. 1, in Howard Borough, be-
ginning at intersection of North side of
Right of Way of Bald Eagle Valley Rail-
road company with East side of road lead-
ing from Howard to Jacksonville, thence
North 68 degrees West along said street
8.7 rods; thence by lot formerly of John
W. Hayes North 41 degrees 88 perches;
thence South 4614 degrees East 7.6 perches
to Right of Way of Bald Eagle Valley
Railroad company; thence by said Right
of Way in Southwestward direction to
place of beginning; thereon erected dwel-
ling houses, coal shed and other buildings.
TRACT No. 2. All that certain mes-
suage and lot of ground in the Borough
of Howard, beginning at a post, corner of
Southwest side of Walnut street; thence
along Black street 200 feet to post, cor-
ner of Howard street 50 feet wide, thence
along Howard street 70 feet to post;
thence along other lands formerly belong-
ing to A. S. Tipton—feet to post on
Walnut street; thence along Walnut street
70 feet to place of beginning, containing
—— perches, more or less.
TRACT No. 3. All that messuage and
tract of land situate in Howard township
beginning at a post at corner of lands of
James Heverly Jr, on Turnpike running
from Howard to Jacksonville, thence by
said Heverly South 57 degrees West 80
perches; thence South 31 degrees East 22
perches; thence by land of John Hagen
North 5214 degrees East about 70 perches;
thence South 32 degrees East 71% perches;
thence North 5214 degrees East 22 perches
to Turnpike; thence along said Turnpike
to the place of beginning, containing eleven
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Rebecca W. Lucas,
widow, Nannie M. Lucas, Anna L. Harvey,
widow, James W. Lucas and Oscar M. Lu-
Sale to commence at 1.30 o'clock P. M.
of said day.
Sheriff's Office, Bellefonte,
Pa., Mar. 27th, 1926. E. R. TAYLOR,
and aunt, who,
——Special sale of ladies’ all silk;
chiffon hose, Friday and Saturday,
for $1.95. Regular $2.50 grade. All
the newest shades.—Sim, the Clothier.
—Subsecribe for the “Watechman.’
ANTED.—Middle Aged Mon. Hust-
WwW lers make $50 to $100 or
weekly selling Whitmer’s guaran-
teed line of toilet articles, soap, spices,
extracts and medicines. Centre County is
open for you. You only need team or ear.
Experience unnecessary. Salesmanship
taught FREE. Full information on re-
quest. Write now.
THE H. C. WHITMER COMPANY.
XECUTRIX'S NOTICE.—Estate of H.
E E. Fenlon, late of the Borough of
Bellefonte, in Centre County and
State of Pennsylvania, deceased.
Letters testamentary in the above named
Estate have been granted to the under-
signed by Harry A. Rossman, the Register
of Wills for said County, and all persons
having claims or remands against the Iis-
tate of the said decedent are requested
to make the same known, and all persons
indebted to the said decedent are requesi-
ed to make payment thereof without delay,
to the undersigned,
MINNIE B. FENLON,
Blanchard & Blanchard, Executrix,
Attorneys, Bellefonte, Pa.
Bellefonte, Pa. 71-14-61
(Only Popular Priced Articles)
At, a Reduced Rate
J. M. KEICHLIN
1784 | 1926
“Seeds Which Succeed ”
142 years’ experience in
growing and marketing
seeds assures you reliable
results in your garden.
Potter-Hoy Hardware Go.
The Line of Dress Goods
All the Leading Styles in
FASHEEN GINGHAMS PERCALES
T RUN HER i
erranos | NV J
She Knows He's Safe
She neither leaves him alone at home,
nor takes him out through dangerous traffic
and inclement weather to shop. Her tele-
phone makes this exposure unnecessary.
Mother need not leave the comfort nor
the duties of her home to get her meats—
a few words over the telephone will bring
the family food.
Order your Meat over the telephone trom
us. Our service consists not only of free
delivery, but guaranteed quality at lowest
It will save you time, effort and money.
P. L. Beezer Estate
Market on the Diamond
Lavender, Light Green, Blue, Pink,
Red, all the regular shades in
Beautiful patterns in Jabots. and Col-
lar sets at
XECUTOR'S NOTICE.—The under-
signed executor of .he last will
and testament of John D. Sour-
beck, late of Beliefonte, Centre county,
Penna., deceased, hereby notifies all those
knowing themselves indebted to same to
make immediate payment thereof and
j those having claims to present same, prop-
erly authenticated, for settlement.
MRS. MARY A. BELLRINGER, Exce.
Park View Ave.,
Hollis Park, Long Island, N. Y.
W. Harrison Walker,
Atty. for Estate. 71-13-6t*
A. W. KEICHLINE
~ REGISTERED ARCHITECT
VA PA VA VA VP. .a Pa 3
OR SALE OR RENT—Residence and
F Garage, 203 east Linn St., Belle-
fonte. Inquire of H. N. Crider,
112 south Harvard Ave. Ventnor, N. J.
F mile from Stormstown, Centre Co.,
Pa. Would like to rent to good farmer for
term of years. Write to Susan IL.
Harlacher, 88 Filbank Ave. Greenwich,
OR RENT.—Good farm, with excellent
buildings and running water, 14
Dairy Feed—a Ready
Delivery Charge $2.00 per L
IRA D. GARMAN
101 Seuth Eleventh St.
Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum
64-34-tf EXCLUSIVE EMBLEM JEWELRY
Announcing the Opening of
State College, Penna.
Thursday April Sth....at 6.30 p.m.
Dedication preceding Presentation of First Regular Program
Marion Davies in Beverly of Graustark
If not convenient to attend the Opening, we can assure you at all times of care-
fully selected pictures of merit, presented under the most pleasant surroundings.
WY AT AV ATAT AV AT ALAT AT AT A WANA TNA VTA TA WS
Saturday Matinee and Evening . . . . Norma Talmage in “KI KI’’
Monday April 12 . . . Harry Langdon in ** Tramp, Tramp, Tramp’
“bh TNA TAT AT AV AT AT a
A special sale of Mayer's
Mixed Ration, 22% protein
$40.00 per Ton
Frank M. Mayer
IY ATE TIS TNA
O & J (IN
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Easter is Early....So are We
any months ago we made a pilgrimage to the shrine of
of smart suits for the men in this community who
believe in an “Investment in Good Appearance.”
How well we executed our job can best be judged by look-
ing over the garments.
The Charleston—A garment for lively steppers in the dance of Life
The Baldwin—The style of the day for men of the hour.
stantial and Respected. :
Our mission was to select the very cream
They’re the newest and handsomest
rig, trim, dapper and vastly distinctive. With snug
hips and Curvette shoulders.
are the new tan tones of sand and desert.
the new shadow shades of grey and silver.
Wickerweaves—Cross-grained fabrics in clever patterns.
Deauville Flannel—The aristocrat of flannels, soft and cool.
Nim, Che (Tothier
J 1 Led) -