Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 05, 1926, Image 4

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Bellefonte, Pa., November 5, 1926.
GRAY MEEK, - . >
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
notice at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance - - $1.50
Paid before expiration of year - 17
Paid after expiration of year - =2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morning.
Entered at the postoffice, Bellefonte, Pa.,
as second class matter.
In ordering change of address always
given the old as well as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be no-
tified when a subscriber wishes the paper
discontinued. In all such cases the sub-
scribtion must be paid up to date of can-
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
be sent without cost to applicants.
Borough Council Held Brief Session
Monday Evening.
Borough council had only a brief
session on Monday evening. There
were no verbal nor written communi-
The Street committee reported
progress on the east Bishop street
sewer extension as well as the col-
lection of $5.00 for cutting weeds, $20
for a broken lamp post, $10 for a
sewer permit and $87 from the High-
way Department for the use of the
road roller.
The Water committee reported some
minor repairs at the Phoenix pumping
station and the collection of $6.00 on
the 1923 water duplicate, $37.25 on the
1924 duplicate and $888.19 on the
1925, a total of 931.44.
The committee presented a written
request of G. Edward Haupt for an
adjustment of water rates on several
buildings he owns on north Thomas
street, and the matter was referred
back to the committee.
The Finance committee reported
that the borough treasurer had paid
off six thousand dollars in floating
notes and had a balance on hand of
$4,591. He also asked for the renewal
of notes for $18,000 and $7,000, which
was authorized.
The Fire and Police committee re-
ported receipt of a check for $100
from the Rebersburg water company
as a voluntary contribution for the
services of the Undine fire company
at the fire in that village on October
15th. Two-thirds of the money will
go into the borough treasury and one-
third to the fire company.
The Sanitary committee reported
that one more resident of Pine street
had tapped the sanitary sewer put
down on Stony Batter.
Regarding the request of C. F. Tate
for sewer connection to the apart-
ment he is constructing over his gar-
age on Pike alley, Mr. Brouse, chair-
man of the Street committee, recom-
mended that the borough extend the
sewer on Spring street from a point
above the Centre County bank build-
ing to Pike alley, a distance of 184
feet, and Mr. Tate will put down the
sewer on Pike alley, a distance of 65
feet, at his own expense. The com-
mittee was authorized to have the
work done.
Mr. Brouse stated that Charles
Schad would like to have a pavement
put down along the east side of north
Allegheny street from Curtin street
to Beaver street, and the matter was
referred to the Street committee.
Borough manager James D. Seibert
informd council that an extension
should be made to the culvert under
the new extension of north Water
street, and that a sanitary sewer
should be laid at the same time. The
matter was referred to the Street
committee and borough manager.
Bills to the amount of $1742.56 were
approved for payment, after which
council adjourned.
Postoffice Force Enjoys Good Feed.
The Ladies Auxiliary of the Belle-
fonte postoffice served a sumptuous
supper to the office employees, at the
Masonic camp on Tuesday evening
of last week and anyone knowing the
force of employees will realize that
every one enjoyed the feed. Follow-
ing the supper several delightful so-
cial hours were spent before they all
returned home. = Those present were
as follows: :
Postmaster John L. Knisely ana
wife; Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Morton
Smith; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hartswick;
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Smith and little
son; Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bilger; John
M. Hartswick; Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Ardery; Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Showalt-
er; Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Garthoff, Mr.
and Mrs. R. H. Woodring; Mr. and
Mrs. John Spearly; Mr. and Mrs.
George Showers; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Corman; Mr. and Mrs. Wagner Geiss;
Mrs. A. R. Everett, W. H. Geisinger,
with Mrs. Hilda Leathers, of Howard;
Carl Deitrick and Samuel Barnhart,
of Bellefonte, as guests.
Church Bazaar.
The annual bazaar of St. John’s
Episcopal church will be held in the
parish house, Thursday, Dec. 2nd,
doors open at 12 noon. Luncheon will
be served. The public is invited to
buy their gifts for Christmas.
The bazaar will open promptly at
noon. Fresh ‘pies, cakes, candies,
fancy work, aprons, dolls, grab bag
for children and many appropriate
gifts for Christmas.
—Subscribe for the Watchman.
- — — s—————————— ————rr
U. 8. Gover- Lieut. Sec. Con- | State Gen.
Semator mor Gov. In. Af. gress Senate || Assem.
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DISTRICTS PE Eiaif Eis] 2983
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% eee Mt 232) 29711 430] 117) 385 137) 371| 138 372] 151) 373| 169( 377] 183
Delletonte: 3 ————— 202] 224 270] 163] 249] 163] 255| 149| 264] 162] 264| 176] 232] 200
Bellefonte, W. W...ioi eanas 66] 106) 131] 33] 108] 64) 112| 58) 115] 58] 104] 74) 97] 80
Centre Hall BoIO. oe eee]. 43{ 1851] 122; 1001 . 73{ 15871) 75] 146] 75] 164] 62] 169) 72] 154
HOWATrA BOT, -eciciocsomsonstommrarsss saooasmsnns 73| 165] 172 64] 148] 71] 155 68) 160] 68] 97] 151] 146] 97
MileSburg BOro. .eeereeeeeeeeesemmseeemeeenne|] 102] 7711 156] 2711 152 30] 153| 27) 147] 33] 143] 41) 147] 37
Millhelm BOTO. oie |} 46y 1570 113] 750 70| 118) 75! 112) 80 115] 88] 117] 63] 140
Philipsburg Boro. 1st. W.....ccomereeemenre 141] 209] 305] 47] 264| 65] 265 65] 282] 67 307] 53] 178| 185
Philipsburg Boro., 2nd W...«ccmm- 266| 278] 432] 100] 411| 94| 422| 80] 440| 95] 502] 58] 288] 253
Philipsburg Boro., 3rd W..... 173| 254 318 102] 295] 99] 90| 101] 317| 102] 388] 54| 189] 234
S. Philipsburg Boro........ 35 69) 72| 24i 68 20) 67 21) 76/ 17) 100] TI 14] 92
Port Matilda Boro...... | 47] 721 90] 24) 78 28) 78 27] 89 26] 89] 29) 66 52
Snow Shoe Boro................. 41] 56] 65| 300 64] 271 67 23) 66] 28} 59] 38 44] 53
State College Boro., E. D... 176] 341] 476] 55| 405] 98 403] 95| 389] 130] 359] 172] 421| 106 i
State College Boro., W. D. | 252] 305] 511| 51} 439] 98] 438] 95] 432] 122] 398] 163|| 475] 96
Unionville. Boro... 32| 69) 95 12) 61] 21) 67 21 78 28) 58 471 59] B50 |
Benner Twp.,, N. P.. 13] 251 a7 ae 17 184 21) 3154 16, 204-15 21) 19] 19 i
Benner Twp. S. P.. | 24) 184. 231) 220 3230 124 29] 134 20{ 334 29 13) 27 15 1
Boggs Twp, N. P. . 71 281 30 4 24] 120 24] 100 24] T4i. 24] 15) 238] 17 |
Boggs Twp, E. P.... | 16] 24] 98! 11 28 144 231 124 21] 150 22; 16) 22] 15 i
Boggs Twp, W. P. 49] 62 175] 271 76] 290 71] 290 U5] 421 62] 56/ 67 47 ;
Burnside Twp. ...... {16] 214 24] 11) 323 134 22 134 18] 19) 31 9 19] 20 :
College Twp. ..... 100] 124] 179] 44] 166| 47| 164| 49] 162] 59] 161] 65] 172] 54 i
Curtin Twp, N. P. of 48) 47 114 36] 154 36] 144 33] 208 51] 11} 23] 38 |
Curtin Twp, S. P..... 17] 214 :20/ ‘isi -18| 294. 19) 18) 17] 194 21 19) 18 22 |
Ferguson Twp.,, N. P.. a7l 67 57 431% 40[ 531 40f 53) 38] 56H 37] 571 43] 51
Ferguson Twp., E. P..... 29! 104] 60] 72) 53| 76ll 53] 78 54 80|I 45 89] 60] 75
Ferguson Twp, W. P..__.. 24| 68] 88 71 60] 28] 64] 25| 72| 24] 58] 36] 86/ 10 ’
Ferguson Twp., N. W. P. 31 13) 38 6] 33 9) 33 8 34 3 31 3) 43 2
Gregg Twp, N. P. 10] 294 15] 181 13) 244 14] 264 17] 244 13" 284 12| 29 i
Gregg Twp, E. P. 20! 63) 34] 471 26 55 24] 57) 26] 591 24] 63] 27] 60 ;
Gregg Twp.,, W. P. 41| 125] 75| 84] 55| 102] 56] 99] 54| 105] 48] 118] 52| 110
Haines Twp. E. P.... i 45) B21 55] 431 53] 431 52| 4401 52] 474 53] 46] 51] 48 i
Haines Twp., W. P tl 40] 82% 77] 421 68] 57 67] b6ll 71] 56] 63] 65 63] 64
Half Moon Twp........ 47] 54) 81] 21) 178 181 7e6| 17I 84] 171 81 22) T2| 32 !
Harris Twp, E. P. 17 300 23] 1B 27) 194 28) 184 2% 184 22) 25§ 25 21 i
Harris Twp., W. P.. 43] 92/1 85 53] 68] 65] 65 69] 65 73) 61] 78] T70| 69 i
Howard Twp. ..... Al 33] 531 72 20) 56] 291 60 23] 59] 30 45 48 57 35
Huston Twp. ....... 45] 34] 64| 18) 59 200 62| 18) 60 21) 63] 22) 60] 22 i
Liberty Twp., E. P.. 57| 81| 122] 26] 106] 29] 111| 26] 114] 30] 95| 54] 108] 39 |
Liberty Twp, W. P. S10) 22) 18 8 17 114 16] 1a 23) 10§: 231 10) 17 12 |
Marion Twp. .......... 32| 54 53 1 45] 371 44] 36] 50 38) 52| 36j| 51] 34 |
Miles Twp, E. P.. ve 4a ‘31% 150 224 11) 254 12} 2540 11} 26H 211; 268) 12) 23 t
Miles Twp, M. P... | 30] 124) 70] 60] 42] 98] 40| 103] 45) 105] 44] 108] 44] 107 {
Miles Twp.,, W. P. 14] 50) 36] 26) 26] 39 25| 391 25] 42) 25; 43) 26] 41
Patton Twp. .... “4 43{ 274 53] 164 53; 154 52] 74 52] 17 56, 144 55] 16
Penn Twp. .... Ab 14] 13911 69] 731 35 1081 34| 110] 34] 112] 27] 124) 24] 127
Potter Twp., N. P. II 24 67) 34 51 30] 55) 29] 531. 31] 551 28] 58) 31] 56 !
Potter Twp, S. P.... 32] 431 48 271 85 3884 35] 34i 37] 39) 36| 41) 321 47
Potter Twp., W. P.. 9] 544 331 334 18| 36 17] 83 27 41) 22| 49) 19] 12
Rush Twp, N. P... 90| 143] 160] 65] 144| 63] 146] 61] 156] 64] 188] 50] 107| 107
Rush Twp, E. P.. 35! 16] 380| 18|| 33] 15] 36 8 40] 10Jf 37 5) 31] 18
Rush Twp, S. P.. 71] 57] 101] 22) 100 23] 102] 19) 111] 18] 114 15] 90| 37
Rush Twp, W. P... 42| 116] 94| 60] 88 48) 87 46] 92| 59|f 113] 43) 73] TT
Snow Shoe Twp, E. P... 115 33) 120| 29] 120] 28] 120] 28] 120{ 29] 115] 34|| 115| 33
Snow Shoe Twp.,, W. P.. 12] 98§i 25] 14) 20f 174 21] 174 20] 219) 15) 25). 16] 23
Spring Twp, N. P....... 39] 61) 57 40) 51] 471 51| 471 51 46) 55 49) 47 55
Spring Twp., S. P.... 92| 168] 168 79] 155] 99 161 97] 159] 102] 149] 114] 141] 129
Spring Twp, W. P. 28] 35] 45! 21) 43] 200 42] 200 41] 23) 32| ‘31) 39] 27
Taylor Twp. ...... 8] 194 22 6] 22 6ll 23 5] 20 8) 19) 10) 16 10
Union Twp. --.... 28] 48) 51) 26] 43] 271 47 23|| 54] 28] 43] 43] 44] 37
Walker Twp., E. P. 28 40 38 27 36] 29II 387 26] 34] 291 35] 31|| 40] 28
Walker Twp, M. P... 25] 76] 49| 52| 44| 55] 49] 50 44] 56] 58] 45] 52 48
Walker Twp, W. P... 32| 441 46] 30] 37| 36|| 37| 37] 38] 38|| 40| 38] 44] 34
Worth TWh, ta 34| 16] 38] 3 35 3 36 8ll 37 101 38 1 34 14
I] i Hu 1
Totals 5693//6648/2509(/5763/3074/|5606|2974(/5944|3259(15921(3552(15287(4069
Majorities. o.oo oc Ns 2115114139]... [12689|........ 12632]........ 126751........ ¥2369}....11218]........ i
= i
NOTE—For United States Senator, Snyder, Socialist, received 2 votes; Elisha Kane, Prohibition 187; Macauley, !
Com. Land 10, and Carey Workers, 6. For Governor Slagton, Soc., 17; Rennock, Pro. 208; Hickok, Com. Land, 11, and
Wicks, Workers, 9. For Lieut. Gov. Close, Soc., 22; McGrew, Pro. 291; Ryan, Com. Land, 19, and Parthena Hills,
Workers, 6. For Sec. of Internal Affairs, Van Essen, Soc. 27; Sherman, Pro, 314; Sarah Dix, Com. Land, 8, and
Jenkins, Workers, 13.
HAZEL.—Thomas S. Hazel, a well
known business man of Bellefonte,
passed away at his home on east
Logan street, about four o’clock yes-
terday morning, following an illness
of almost two years with a complica-
tion of diseases. :
He was 3 son of Jared and Jane
Hazel and was born at Madisonburg
on October 1st, 1868, hence was 5&
years, 1 month and 3 days old. When
quite a young man he came to Belle-
fonts and went to work as a clerk in
the grocery store of C. C. Shuey.
Later he accepted a position with the
Harper Bros., in their store in Crider’s
Exchange, and after working there
some years he and his brother George
bought the store and conducted it
under the name of Hazel Bros. In
due course of time he purchased his
brother’s interest and had since been
sole owner of the store.
He ‘was elected a member of Belle-
fonte borough council in 1921 and re-
elected in 1925, hence was serving
his second term, being one of three
Democrats in council. He married
Elizabeth O’Bryan who survives with
two children, Mrs. Edward Garbrick
and Herman, both of Bellefonte. He
also leaves two brothers and a sister,
George H. Hazel, of Bellefonte;
Charles and Mrs. Ida Furey, both of
He was a member of the Lutheran
church and Rev. C. E. Arnold will
have charge of the funeral services
which will probably be held at 2.30
o'clock on Sunday afternoon, burial
to be made in the Union cemetery.
IRWIN Tones P. froin died at
his home in Snow Shoe on Thursday,
October 21st, following four months
illness. He was a son of Wiliam and
Sarah Irwin and was born in Clear-
field on May bth, 1854, hence was in
his 73rd year. When a boy he stud-
ied telegraphy and at the age of sev-
enteen years was placed in charge of
the railroad office at Sandy Ridge. A
few years later he came to Bellefonte
as manager of the Western Union, but
later accepted a position as clerk with
the Berwind-White Coal company.
In 1885 he went to Snow Shoe as of-
fice manager for the Lehigh Valley
Coal company, a position he held up
to a year or so ago.
In 1875 he married Miss Sarah
Knopf, of Oak Hall, who survives with
the following children: Edwin Irwin,
of Somerset; Paul, of Wiliamsport;
Claude, of Snow Shoe; Mrs. Howard
Grunber, of Bethlehem, and Miss
Faye Irwin, of Independence. Iowa.
Funeral services were held at the
Irwin home on Sunday afternoon, Oc-
tober 24th, by Rev. A. A. Price after
which the remains were brought to
Bellefonte for burial in the Union
—Get your job work done here.
MARKLE.—James T. Markle, a na-
tive of Centre county, died very sud-
denly at his home in Chester, Pa., at
six o'clock on Sunday evening, of
heart failure. He had been in appai-
ently good health during the day and
was found dead sitting at the steering
wheel of his automobile in a garage
adjoining his home. The motor of the
car was still running and the indica-
tions were that Mr. Markle had not
been dead many minutes when found.
He was a son of Elias and Hannah
Noll Markle and was born at Hublers-
burg on March 18th, 1869, hence was
57 years, 7 months and 13 days old.
As a young man he came to Bellefonte
and learned the machinists trade with
the old firm of Jenkins & Lingle.
Later he went to Altoona and after.
working there a few years went to
Pitcairn and accepted a position with
the Westinghouse Electric and Manu-
facturing company. At the beginning
of the world war he was sent to Ches-
ter by the Westinghouse company as a
foreman in their Essington plant, and
of late years had been general fore-
man of the Lester works of the same
While living in Altoona he married
Miss Amanda Snow who survives with
three children, John and Emanuel, of
Chester, and Mrs. Earl D. Stavely, of
State College. He also leaves the fol-
lowing brothers and sisters: William
H. and E. L. Markle, of Hublersburg;
rs. James D. Seibert, of Bellefonte;
Mrs. Charles Trevillyan, of Valiey
Junction, Towa, and Mrs. A. P. Wea-
ver, of St. Croix Falls, Wis. Mr.
Markle was a member of the Knights
of the Mystic Chain.
The remains were taken to Altoona
where funeral services were held in
the Stevens Memorial chapel at 3.30
o’clock on Wednesday afternoon, bur-
ial being made in the Oak Ridge ceme-
fl Il
HESS.—George D. Hess, for over
a century identified with the business
interests of Beech Creek, died at that
place Tuesday, October 21st, as the
result of general debility. He was
born at Easton and was 83 years of
age. When but nineteen years old he
located at Beech Creek where he
started work as a clerk in a store but
a few years later embarked in busi-
ness for himself and continued in the
mercantile line until his death. He
was a charter member of the Beech
Creek Presbyterian church and sup-
erintendent of the Sunday school for
forty-six years. He served during the
Civil war as a member of the Fifth
Pennsylvania militia.
In 1867 he married Miss Anne
Frances Furst, who died in 1902, but
surviving him are one son and three
daughters, George F. Hess, Misses
Laura E. Hess and Mary S. Hess, and
Mrs. H. F. Fearon, all of Beech Creek.
Funeral services were held at his
late home on Saturday afternoon,
October 23rd, and on Sunday the re-
mains were taken to Easton for bur-
Il i
KELLEY.—Mrs. Katherine Ray-
mond Kelley, wife of H. P. Kelley,
passed away at her home on east
Linn street, Bellefonte, at eight
¢’clock on Monday evening, as the re-
sult of an attack of acute dilatation of
the heart.
She was a daughter of Robert and
Mary Steinkerchner Rosenhoover and :
was born in Benner township forty-
one years ago. All her girlhood life
was spent in the home of her birth.
She was twice married, her first hus- ;
band having been Leonard Raymond,
by whom she had two daughters, one .
of whom preceded her to the grave |
and the other, Miss Mary Raymond, !
is now a student at the Lock Haven
Normal school. In 1921 she married
Harry P. Kelley, who survives with
three children, Anne, Patricia and
Harry P. Jr.,, the latter only four
weeks old. She also leaves the follow-
ing brothers and sisters: Daniel |
Rosenhoover, of Altoona; Mrs. W. J.
Carroll, of Bellefonte; Mrs. W. J.
Meyers, of Altoona; Frank, of Sun-
bury; Miss Mary, in Covington, Ky.;
Mrs. George Kelley and John, of Belle-
fonte. |
She was a member of the Catholic
church all her life and funeral services °
were held in the church at 10 o’clock |
yesterday morning by Rev. Father |
Downes, burial being made in the |
Catholic cemetery. :
i il |
BARNER.—Mrs. Chestie A. Barn- |
er, widow of George W. Barner, died
at her home in Lock Haven on Sun- |
day, October 24th, following a linger- |
ing illness with heart trouble, aged
62 years. She is survived by five
children, Charles F. Barner, of Belle-
fonte; Orvis E., of Milwaukee, Wis.;
Harvey J., of Lock Haven; Mrs. El-
mer Rossman, of Bellefonte, and Mrs.
Deemer Nyhart, of Dover, Minn. She
also leaves two brothers and two sis-
ters. Burial was made in the Cedar |
Hill cemetery on Wednesday of last
ef eee.
Quite a number of Hallow-een !
parties and gatherings of various
kinds were held in Bellefonte, one of !
the biggest being the masked dance
held in the armory on Monday even-
ing. Music was furnished by the “Col-
lege Crew,” of State College. Prizes
were awarded for costumes, ete., in |
the grand march, Miss Edna Kilpat- |
rick winning the prize for the most |
original costume; Miss Sarah Uzzle |
was awarded the prize for the best |
dressed young lady and Mrs. Theodore i
Rush, of State College, and Miss Jean
Knox, of Bellefonte, won the prize for .
the best dressed couple.
through penalties.
{ which will probably be one of the
: hardest games of the season.
i of its best players, who were kept out
! of the game because of injuries, suc-
i ceeded
\ Freshmen by the score of 28 to 0.
{ Among the injured men who could
{not even start the game were Capt.
{ Hood and Kozicki. Williams, another
| star player, was in the game for only
i a short time, so that a number of sec-
fond string “men assisted materially
in the Academy’s victory
{ feat the Washington University team
Bellefonte High School Triumphs |
Over Jersey Shore.
The Bellefonte High school football
team journeyed to Jersey Shore, last
Friday, and although they were out-
weighed ten to fifteen pounds to the
man they brought home another slab of
bacon, winning the game by the score
of 16 to 6. While they chalked up an-
other victory their goal line was cross-
ed for the first time this year. Jer-
sey Shore put up a stubborn game
and Bellefonte’s first score was made
in the initial period when Garbrick
kicked a field goal. In the second
quarter Katz made an end run for 22
yards, the longest of the game, and
Heverly crashed through the line for
the first touchdown. In the third
quarter Bellefonte made its second
touchdown through a series of hard
line plunges. The touchdown made by
Jersey Shore was in the fourth per-
iod and was the result of a completed
pass and an end run. Bellefonte made
10 first downs and lost 40 yards
through penalties. Jersey Shore had
4 first downs and lost 45 yards
Tomorrow the Bellefonte High will
play the Tyrone High at Tyrone,
The Bellefonte Academy eleven
went to Lewisburg, on Saturday, and
in defeating the Bucknell
Up on Beaver field, State College,
the Penn State eleven managd to de-
by the score of 20 to 12.© It was not
a very decisive victory but it gave the
team’s supporters hope that the Nit-
tany lions may be in shape to make a
good showing against Penn, on Frank-
lin field, Philadelphia, tomorrow. This
is one of the games the Penn State
rooters would like to see won, and a
large number of the student body will
go down to see the battle. The Penn
State cadet band will also go to Phila-
delphia for the game.
Legion Auxiliary Officers.
At the annual meeting of the Amer-
ican Legion Auxiliary the following
officers were elected for the ensuing
year: President, Mrs. J. H. Rider;
vice president, Mrs. Frank Shillings;
Secretary, Mrs. C. A. Eckenroth; cor-
responding secretary, Mrs. Jack Deck-
er; treasurer, Mrs. H. J. Walkey;
historian, Miss Marguérite Lambert;
chaplain, Mrs. Thomas ‘Shaughnessy;
sergeant at arms, Mrs. Harrison
The Hallow-een party at the Legion
home was a complete success. Prizes
were awarded and refreshments serv-
Anyone wanting good eats,” home-
made bread and everything, are re-
minded that the Auxiliary will far-
nish it at the Legion home on Satur-
day, November 13th.
Auxiliary card parties are being held
every Tuesday evening at the Legion
home. Admission, 25 cents.
——The Catholic Daughters of
America will hold a bazaar and food
sale in their rooms, in Bellefonte, on
December 4th.
ei gi
The Millionaire’s Secret.
To be a millionaire, a man must not only
get rich; he must be able to stay rich. A
certain well-known millionaire, when asked
how he stayed rich, said: “I invest money
only in sound, established companies.”
That man has learned a valuable secret.
But a2 man’s money, however much he has,
is never worth so much te him as his mind,
his intelligence.
Has it ever occurred to you that you
should invest your intelligence just as
carefully as you invest your money?
Why not invest your intelligence in a
sound conpany- by subscribing to the
Youth’s Companion? It is the oldest maga-
zine for young people in the world—and
nearly the oldest of all the American maga-
zines. It is also one of the most interest-
ing. Practically every famous author of
the past hundred years has written at one
time or another for the Companion. Only
this fall, for example, the Companion pub-
lished a new story by Jack London. Do
vou like stories of adventure? Mystery?
They are all in the Youth’s Companion.
Here are the terms of an investment
guaranteed to be profitable:
1. The Youth's Companion—52 issues in
1927, and
2. The remaining issues of 1026,
All for only $2.
3. Or include McCall's Magazine,
monthly authority on fashions.
publications, only $2.50.
S N Dept., Boston, Mass.
Subscriptions Received at this Office.
ARMER WANTED.—To rent a farm
fully stocked, and equipped, or to
farm by the day. This farm is in
Snow Shoe Township Centre Co., Pa. and
is under a good state of cultivation. Or
will sell on easy payments. Inquire of W.
F. Holt, Philipsburg, Pa. 71-44-8t
XECUTOR’'S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
mentary upon the estate of De-
linda H. Benner, late of Bellefonte
borough, deceased, having been granted to
the undersigned, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate are re-
quested to make prompt payment, and
those having claims against the same must
present them, duly authenticated, for set-
ANTED—to buy a carload of white
WwW pine Christmas Trees from one or
more persons. For further infor-
mation write or call 319, Bellefonte.
T1-44-2t KOFMAN & CO.
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.—Notice is here-
A by given that the undersigned, ap-
pointed by the Orphans’ Court of
Centre County, to make distribution of the
funds in the hands of the Executor to and
among those entitled to receive the same,
in the Estate of Harry Baum, late of Belle-
fonte Borough, deceased, will hold a meet-
ing in his office, on High Street, Bellefonte
Borough, Pa., on Tuesday, November 23rd.,
1926, at 10 o'clock, a. m., at which time and
place all persons in interest may appear
71-44-3t Auditor.
Harter, vs. Paul Weaver Harter.
In the Court of Common Pleas of
Centre county to No. 188 September term,
1926. Libel in Divorce. To Paul Weaver
Harter, Respondent, WHEREAS Helen
Marchie Harter , your wife, has filed a
libel in the Court of Common Pleas of’
Centre county praying a divorce from you.
Now you are hereby notified and required
to appear in said Court on or before the
First Monday of December, 1926, to answer:
the complaint of the said Helen Marchie
Harter, and in default of such appearance
you will be liable to have a divorce granted
in your absence.
E. R. TAYLOR Sheriff.
.and be heard.
N Little vs. Frank R. Little. In the
Court of Common Pleas of Centre:
county to No. 236 September Term, 1926.
Libel in Divorce. To Frank R. Little,
Respondent: WHEREAS Mrs. Olive A.
Little, your wife, has filed a Libel in the
Court of Common Pleas of Centre county
praying a Libel in Divorce from you. Now
you are hereby notified and required to
appear in said Court on or before the
First Monday, of December next, to answer
the complaint of Mrs. Olive A. Little, and
in default of such appearance you will be
liable to have a divorce granted in your
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
hereby given that the co-partner-
ship heretofore existing between
John J. Snyder and Boyd E. Miller, trad-
ing and doing business under the fictitious
COMPANY,” dealers in automobiles, trac.
tors, parts and service, at State College,
Pa., was on the 1st day of September A.
D. 1926 dissolved under and by virtue of a
mutual agreement duly executed by the
parties in interest, whereby The First
National Bank of State College, State Col-
lege, Pa., Administrator of etc., of the
estate of John J. Snyder, who during his
life was one of the Copartners in said
“State College Motor Company,” withdrew
from the said firm, and the business of
the said firm under said fictitious name of
“State College Motor Company,” will be
continued by Boyd E. Miller, surviving co-
partner, who has all of the books and will
make settlement of all accounts, either for
or against the ‘State College Motor Com-
pany.” All persons knowing themselves
to be indebted to the “State College Motor
Company,” or those having claims against
the said “State College Motor Company”
will kindly call at the place of business
of said Company at State College, Pa., and
make settlement.
State College, Pa.
By DAVID F. KAPP, Cashier.
Administrator of the estate of John J. Sny-
der, deceased.
HERIFF'S SALE.—By virtue of a
S writ of Fieri Facias issued out of’
the Court of Common Pleas of Cen-
tre county, to me directed, will be exposed
to public sale at the Court House in the
Borough of Bellefonte on
‘the following property :
All those two certain tracts of land situ-
| ate in the township of Miles, County of
' Centre and State of Pennsylvania, bound-
ed and described as follows, to-wit:
Tract No. 1. BEGINNING at a point in
Public Road opposite the South West corn-
er of the present Garden of Daniel B. Weav-
er, or stone: (It:being the North West
corner of the described property;) thence
along said Public Road 32%; perches, more
or less, to a point in said road: Thence
along lands of William B. Haines 20 per
ches to a point; thence along land of Dan-
iel B. Weaver 8 perches to Mill Dam;
thence toward the Kast along High Water
mark of said Mill Dam to land owned by
W. E. Minnig, (this being bounded on the
South by land of Daniel B. Weaver.)
BEGINNING at the North West corner
of tract No. 1. herinabove referred to;
thence toward the East in straight line
passing five feet South of the present site
of the hog stable to the Mill Dam, or a
stone; thence along the high water mark
of said Mill Dam toward the East to land
owned by W. KE. Minnig, (this being
bounded on the North by land of Daniel
B. Weaver.)
Containing Seven Acres more or less.
Tract No. 1. is a portion of land upon
which is erected a dwelling house, stable
and other outbuildings, and Tract No. “2
has been erected a Grist Mill and contains
a Mill Dam site and Mill Yard.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Harvey E. KLINGER.
Sale to commence at 1:30 o'clock p. m.
of said day.
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff's office, Bellefonte, Pa.,
October 25th, 1926.
We Called Their Bluff:
Yeager’s Tiny Boot Shop adver-
tised in this paper that they can
sell shoes and heavy rubber foot
wear equal in quality and cheaper
in price than any Shoe Store or
Mail Order House in United
States. We were challenged by
some skeptical persons who doubt-
ed our advertisement and we
proved to them our assertions by
producing the shoes and the prices
from the so called cheapest Mail
Order catalogue. These skeptical
persons were convinced that
which we advertised was true and
they purchased from us and not
the Mail Order House.
Our prices are made possible by
the fact that we are selling shoes
from a hole in the wall and our
daily expense is only 63c which
is less than twenty dollars a
month, and this is not much more
than the cost of operating a large
shoe store for one day. You the
shee purchaser must pay the op-
erating expense of any store, but
not at Yeager’s.
Tiny Boot Shop is located off the
Diamond in Bellefonte between
Beezers Meat Market and the
Richelieu Theater. The public are
creatures of habit and we have
been told many of our customers
that when they read the adver-
tisements of Yeager’s Tiny Boot
Shop they thought it was still at
the old Yeagers Shoe Store room
in the Bush Arcade building. We
wish to inform our customers that
there is an other store located in
the old Yeager Shoe Store room
but it is not in any way connected
with Yeagers Tiny Boot Shop up
at the top of the street.
Yeager's Ting Bool Shop
71-39-6t Executor.
© 71-85tf