Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 19, 1926, Image 3

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    Belefonte, Pa., November 19, 1926.
County Correspondence
Walter Houtz had a radio installed
in his home recently.
There is some talk of a second bar-
ber shop for our growing village.
Mrs. Jack Mulfinger, of Spring
‘Mills, was a visitor in our town last
Mr. Adams, of Uniontown, was a
‘week-end visitor at the H. V. Hile
Miss Josephine Paul, of Lock Haven,
spent the week-end with Miss Mary
Mr. and Mrs. Smith, of Milton,
spent Sunday at the Harry Griffith
Stephen Zelezenick, who is employ-
-ed in Altoona, visited here a few days
‘this week.
Mrs. Kate Hunter, of Pittsburgh,
was a visitor here last week, at the
John Larimer home.
John Griffith returned home on Sun-
day, after a week’s visit with reia-
tives in Williamsport.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Zong moved into
‘their newly furnished apartment, at
State College, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Showers motor-
ed to. Sunbury, last Thursday, and
spent the day among relatives.
Mr, and Mrs. Kreamer, of Jersey
Shore, visited over the week-end
with Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Noll.
Mrs. Harry Armstrong and daugh-
ter are visiting this week in Lewis-
town, at the home of her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. George Gettig were
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Page, at their bungalow along Cherry
As usual Pleasant Gap is having a
turkey raffle. The winners, no doubt,
will be elated, as turkeys are very
Mrs. Powell and baby daughter, of
Harrisburg, are spending some time
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Henry Noll’s handsome new house
is nearing completion. It is a beauty,
possessed of all conveniences. Henry
has nearly a dozen of rent applications
awaiting his decision.
Levi A. Miller’s public sale on Ne-
vember 6th was very liberally patron-
ized. Most every article offered
brought the limit in price, hence it is
that Levi is delighted with the re-
Contractor Otis Hile has completed
the brick house under course of erec-
tion by the Whiterock corporation. It
is a brick building and will make a
very comfortable home for Mr. Baird,
who recently lost both eyes by a pre-
mature explosion. It must be said
that Whiterock keeps in close touch
with its unfortunate victims.
J. Claude Showers is very busily
engaged in getting things in shape
preparatory to moving into his new
home here recently purchased by him.
Oscar Lonebarger expects to move
into his new home within ten days.
He sold the old structure to a peniten-
tiary guard, who will occupy the same
when Oscar moves into his new prem-
Harry Atcherson and wife have
moved into the new William Kerstet-
ter home, which by the way is one of
the most complete and up-to-date resi-
dences at Pleasant Gap. The model
structure is equipped with a furnace,
bath-room and electric light, being
first-class in every detail. L. A. Miller
makes his home with the Atcherson
family for the time being.
Mrs. William Haffley and children,
of Coburn, spent Sunday as a guest
of her father, Benjamin Stover.
Mrs. Jacob Harter and daughter,
Miss Lydian, and Mr. and Mrs. George
Stover motored to Woodward Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Smith spent
Monday in Bellefonte, Mr. Smith
transacting business and Mrs. Smith
visiting the shops.
Charles Summers, of Williamsport,
has returned to his employment after
a visit with his brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. John Wolf.
Rev. and Mrs. E. E. Haney of
‘Grover Pa., came down last week and
have been guests of their son, J. R.
Haney and wife, on Main street.
Ammon Stiffen came in from Belle-
vue, Ohio, to remain for an indefinite
time with his brother-in-law and sis-
‘ter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Armagast.
Mrs. H. S. Winkleblech was brought
home from the Williamsport hospital,
Saturday, where she was a surgical
patient. Her condition is very en-
«couraging and her friends wish her a
speedy and full recovery to health.
Mrs. Geo. E. Stover was called to
Woodward, on Monday, by the illness
of her aged uncle, Andrew Moyer,
who figured in an automobile accident
Saturday, having been struck by a
passing car while crossing the road.
From late reports he is in a serious
«condition. The accident was seeming-
ly unavoidable.
Recent guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Hull were C. Earl
Bell, Mrs. C. C. Bell and Mrs. Frank
B. Patton, all of Huntingdon. They
were accompanied by Miss Jennie
Hull, who had been their guest for
three weeks. Walter Scott was along
to accompany Mr. Bell while hunting
for a few days.
Mrs. C. W. Wolf returned to her
home in this place from a short visit
with her son, Earl Cummings, and
Ms. Leslie Miller, of Woodlawn, and
har elder son. Lester Cummings, in
Pitisburgh. Mrs. Wolf will close her
house in the near future and spend
the winter with her children in the
western part of the State.
A son was born to Prof. and Mrs.
Knott recently.
Rev. and Mrs. Hall, Friday morn-
ing, returned to their home in Wil-
mington, Del.
Miss Anna Sweeny spent several
days with her aunt, Mrs. Elizabeth
Jacobs, in Centre Hall.
Wm. Sweet, of C. S. N. S., spent
the week-end with his grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Meyer.
Mrs. Thomas Glenn, of Bradford,
visited her mother, Mrs. M. A. Woods,
from Friday until Sunday.
Esther Reitz celebrated her fourth
birthday anniversary, Monday, by en-
tertaining a number of her little
friends with a party.
A surprise birthday party was given
E. W. Hess, at his Main street home,
on Thursday evening. About forty
friends and neighbors were present.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Homan and daugh-
ters, Mayone and Jean, motored to
Northumberland, Saturday, for a
week-end visit with Rufus Raymond
and family.
Dr. L. E. Kidder was in town, Tues-
day. The doctor and Mrs. Kidder
left on Wednesday morning to drive
to St. Augustine, Fla., to visit their
daughter, Mrs. Stewart.
The Women’s Missionary society of
the Lutheran church will appreciate
the patronage of the public at their
annual Thanksgiving bake sale at the
parsonage, Wednesday afternoon, No-
vember 24th.
Misses Mildred and Margaret Ging-
rich and Miss Elizabeth Mothers-
baugh were appointed to represent the
Reformed Sunday school at the Sun-
day School Conference to be held in
Bellefonte Saturday, November 20th.
Mrs. George Ertley
friends at Altoona.
Conrad Miller, of Bellefonte, called
on friends here on Sunday.
G. G. Ertley spent the week-end
with friends at Rochester, N. Y.
Hogan Long and Harold Betz made
a business trip to Harrisburg last
Miss Kathryn Hoy and friend were
week-end callers at the Luther Fisher
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hoy visited at
the John Hoy home, at Blanchard, on
Eggs are fifty cents a dozen and
chickens twenty cents a pound in this
Clyde Yearick and Harry Hoy, of
this township, are on the list of jurors
for December court.
Home mission services will be held
in the Reformed church next Sunday,
November 21st, at 10.30.
Oyler brothers moved part of the
barn timbers to their farm last week
and will start building soon.
Mr. and Mrs. John Beck and daugh-
ter, of Lock Haven, and Miss Jane
Yearick spent Sunday at the C. N.
Yearick home.
The tractor Hogan Long used for
threshing caught fire and burned. up
last week. He has now ordered a
whole new: outfit.
The Ladies Aid society met at the
home of Mrs. Fern Dunkle, last
Thursday, and sewed all day. They
will have a stand of eats, etc., at the
sale of Mrs. Matilda Ertley today.
Miss Florence Garrett, while work-
ing in the shirt factory at Howard,
had the misfortune to run a machine
needle through her finger which, al-
though very painful, is not serious.
a —————————— i tenet ce.
Mrs. John Furl spent the week-end
at Williamsport visiting her son,
Toner Furl.
Thanksgiving services will be held
in the U. B. church here on Thanks-
giving evening.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Lucas, Mr. and
Mrs. Ira Wagner and Walter Lucas, of
Altoona, motored down on Sunday and
spent the day at the L. J. Heaton
Kauffman.—Boyd Kauffman, infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kauffman,
died last Tuesday evening, aged 9
months and 13 days. Rev. Barnett
had charge of the funeral services
which were held on Sunday afternoon,
burial being made in the Advent ceme-
tery. Those who were here for the
funeral were Mr. and Mrs. William
Kauffman, son and two daughters,
and Melvin, George and Elmer Kauff-
man, of Newton Hamilton; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Marks and family, of
Huntingdon; Roy Kauffman, of Ryde;
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Poorman, Mrs. E.
E. Walker and son, of Mineral Point;
Mrs. Alice Young, of Williamsport;
Willis Poorman and son John and
wife, of State College, and Mr. and
Mrs. Claude Poorman, of Bellefonte.
Mr. and Mrs. Kauffman extend
is visiting
thanks to those who so kindly aided |$
them during their bereavement.
The annual Thank Offering services
were held in the Centre Hall Presby-
terian church on Sabbath evening at
7.30. The program consisted of five
instrumental numbers, three of which
were soles, one duet, and one trio.
Those taking part in the instrumental
part of the program were Misses
Luella and Florence Rearick, Myla
Spyker, and Mrs. Kirkpatrick.
The vocal music consisted of hymns
by the choir and a duet by Mrs. F. V.
Goodhart and Mrs. Harry Potter.
Two plays were presented, “The
Honor Roll,” by Misses Loraine and
Thelma Brungart, Kathrine Goodhart,
and Grace Weible. The second play
was given by Misses Evelyn Bradford,
Margaret Delaney, Helen Odenkirk,
Isobel Bradford, and Sara, Florence
and Luella Rearick. The girls all
knew their parts well and are to be
commended for their presentation of
two such vital factors of Christianity,
“Thanksgiving and Missions.” Both
scenes were touching and. the climax
was reached as Isobel - Bradford
marched to the stage singing, “I Am
Coming to the Cross.”
She finished
singing as she reached the cross. The
program committee and the trainers,
Miss Boal and Mrs. Kirkpatrick, wish
to thank all who were so kind in
ing assistance on this program. The
thank offering amounted to $34, with
other envelopes still not yet returned.
nit Sn fp i —_—
Route of the Franklin Highway.
The Benjamin Franklin Highway is
made by linking together the State
Highways that have already been es-
tablished in the several States; thus
forming a great transcontinental high-
way which will relieve the other high-
ways that have been established of
their congestion enabling the travel-
ing public, whether commercial or
tourist, to travel with ease and com-
fort, as the Benjamin Franklin High-
way avoids the congestion of the f
lareg cities, and follows the water
grade, especially avoiding the moun-
tain hindrances in the east, by cross-
ing the Allegheny mountains at Sum-
mit, Pa.; and with a steady grade up
and down, and without its dangerous
curves. The numbers now are as fol-
No. 1. from Atlantic City across the
State of New Jersey to Philadelphia;
No. 13 from Philadelphia to Harris-
burg, Pa.; No. 3 from Harrisburg to
Ebensburg, Pa.; No. 33 from Ebens-
burg through Indiana, Kittanning, and
Butler to Newcastle, Pa.; west from
Newcastle through to the State line of
Ohio, where you take Ohio’s No. 17 to
Tiffin, Ohio; from Tiffin to Findlay,
Ohio, No. 106; from Findlay to Otta-
wa, Ohio, No. 22; from Ottawa
through Van Wert to the State line of
Indiana No. 109.
The State Highway Commission of
Ohio, has given this route its entire
distance through Ohio the Ohio State
Route No. 17, but the changes will not
be made in the numbers on the high-
ways until next year.
At the State line of Indiana you
take an unnumbered highway through
Decatur to Huntington. It is marked
on the telephone poles MCH. This
strip of road has not been numbered
on the State Highway System of In-
diana, but it is understood that it will
be soon put on that system.
From Huntington you take No. 7
through Wabash, Peru, Logansport,
Monticello and Kentland to the State
line of Illinois. Here you take Illinois
State route No. 8 through Wetseka,
Gilman, Fairbury, Gridley, El Paso,
Washington, : Peoria, Elmwood and
Gibson to Burlington, Iowa; there you
take No. 8 across that State to Oma-
ha, Nebraska, where you meet a U. S.
numbered highway known as No. 30
to Salt Lake City, and from there you
take U. S. numbered highway known
as No. 40 to San Francisco.
This road as outlined above is a
Federal Aid road its entire distance
except a few miles between Van Wert
and Ottawa, Ohio, and the few miles
between Findlay and Tiffin, Ohio, and
a short distance in Indiana County,
Pa. Ttis the hope that this will be put
on the Federal Aid system so that its
entire distance will be aided in con-
struction by the Federal Government.
Real Estate Transfers.
Levi R.-Miller to James C. Show-/
5% et ux, tract in Spring Twp.; $2-
Thomas J. Fleisher, et al, to Mt.
Carmel Gun Club, tract in Potter
Twp.; $1,000. .
Merle Conley, et ux, to Joseph
Shields, et ux, tract in Philipsburg;
J. L Shaffer, et ux, tc Rhoda Dillon,
tract in State College; $9,000.
Carrie S. Wallace, et ux, to Ella E..
Wagner, tract in Boggs Twp.; $1.
May Harter, et al, to Ella E. Wag-
ner, tract in Boggs Twp.; $1.
John C. Wagner, et al, to Ella E.
Wagner, tract in Boggs Twp.; $1.
Mark W. Williams, et al, to Ella E.
Wagner, tract in Boggs Twp.: ST.
J. Fred Weaver, et al, to Ella E.
Wagner, tract in Boggs Twp.; $1.
Sarah L. Keichline, et al, to Ella E.
Wagner, tract in Boggs Twp.; $1.
Jennie S. Keichline, et al, to Ella E.
Wagner, tract in Boggs Twp.; $1.
Charles A. Faulkner, et al, to Carl
Erickson, tract in Philipsburg; $3,250.
George R. Meek, et al, Exec., to
William B. Beck, tract in Patton
Twp.; $3,000.
H. D. Meek, et al, to William B.
Beck, tract in Patton Twp.; $3,000.
Thomas B. Beaver, et ux, to Edward
R. Owens, tract in Spring Twp.;
H. C. Robinson, et ux, to Harry D.
Weaver, tract in Milesburg; $100.
George L. Baumgardner, et al, to
Mary C. Baumgardner, tract in Spring
Twp.; $1,875.
Claude G. Aikens, et ux, to Alvin J.
Zimmerman, tract in State College;
‘W. H. Noll, et al, to Pleasant Gap
Vis Company, tract in Spring Twp.;
Bellefonte Trust company, Adm. to
Jacob Behrer, tract in Patton Twp.;
Harry D. Weaver, et ux, to Samuel
Estright, et al, tract in Milesburg;
$1,200. :
Marriage Licenses.
Lloyd R. Vonada and Catherine S.
Confer, both of Spring Mills.
William C. Wkitehead, of Osceola
Mills, and Violet Susan Voyzey, of
Harry W. Barner and Mary E.
Baldwin, both of Bellefonte.
While in France with the American
Army I obtained a French prescription
for the treatment of Rheumatism and
Neuritis. I have given this to thous-
ands with wonderful results. The pre
scription cost me nothing. I ask noth-
ing for it. I will mail it if you will
send me your address. A postal will
bring it. Write today.
Dept. C-844, Brockton, Mass.
giv- |
In spite of the statements of popu-
lar historians roasted turkey with
giblet gravy and with cranberry or
apple sauce was a very popular Sun-
day and holiday dish in many places
many years before turkey ‘became
standardized as the central dish of the
Thanksgiving day dinner in Plymouth
colony and among the Puritans and
their descendants settled along Boston
bay and the north shore of Massa-
The story that turkey was the main-
stay of the Thanksgiving day dinner
of the early colonists of New England
seems to have come from the pen of a
visiting Englishman at Plymouth, who
described his travels in a book pub-
lished in London just after the great
He also told the absurd story of the
starving condition of the pilgrims and
of their being reduced at one time to
a dinner of three grains of corn. The
fact was that none of the early or late
colonists could have starved at Plym-
outh or elsewhere along the north or
the south shore, as the sea teemed
with fish and shelfish and the woods
were alive with game. As late as thir-
ty years ago Brant Rock and Marsh-
field, near Plymouth, Mass., were re-
sorted to by hundreds of hunters of
wild birds, and to this hour deer and
wild bird shooting is good in Plymouth
county. .
What the pilgrims and the Puritans
craved in the early years of their
settlements were roast beef and mut-
ton, pork, wheaten, oaten and barley
bread, venison pasties made from the
red deer stock, native to England;
jams and jellies from English fruits
preserved with brown sugar from the
orient and English mead, ales and
Holland spirits. Most of them disliked
Indian corn in all forms of products
for human consumption, and they dis-
liked oysters, clams, lobsters, mussels,
scallops, turkeys and native venison.
It was only when marriages of the
early English settlers and their de-
scendants in New England with In-
dians brought about many persons of
mixed blood that the English preju-
dices against certain native American
food products passed away. To this
day English travelers find some of our
foods which we consider delicious
strange to their palates. Matthew Ar-
nold, traveling in America, was asked
to taste griddlecakes. “Try them, my
dear,” he said to his wife; “they're
not nearly so nasty as they look!”
As lately as fifty years ago many
families in New England of undoubted
descent from the pilgrims and Puri-
tans regarded roasted or baked turkey
as an Indian dish and would have
none of it at any time, preferring for
Thanksgiving day dinner roast beef,
a saddle of mutton, pork spareribs,
roast goose with apple sauce or farm
raised ducks with barberry sauce. The
wild turkey was saved from extinction
in New England only because the
farmers noticed that those birds and
the partridges served well in ridding
the farm lands of insects and weeds.
BE ——
—Subsecribe for the “Watchman.”
Winter, With Cold Summer in
1927, is Forecast.
Late spring frosts, a snow storm in
June and frost during July. Pre-
vious to that one of the most severe
winters ever experienced.
These are the forecasts for the com-
ing winter and summer as made by
Herbert J. Brown, long range weather
forecaster, of Washington, D. C., in!
speaking before a session of the Lan-
caster Chamber of Commerce recerit-
They apply, according to Brown, to
the United States as a whole, but es-
pecially to this section of the country.
The year 1927, he declared, will be a
repetition of the summerless year of
—Foolscap was originally so called
because the watermark in the paper
was a jester’s cap and bells.
Disturbed Sleep.
Caused From Bladder Irritation is Nature's
Signal of “Danger Ahead.”
Joseph Dow, R. 55, Trenton, N. J. says:
“My rest at night was disturbed 10 to 20
times. Lithiated Buchu has reduced this
and entirely relieved me of that terrible
burning and smarting. I was told there
was no help for me. I want others to
know and will tell or write my experience.”
Lithiated Buchu is not a patent medi-
cine. The formula is on the package. It
acts on the bladder as epson salts do on
the bowels. Drives out abnormal deposits,
lessens excessive acids, thereby relieving
the irritation which causes ‘disturbed
sleep.” Keller Laboratory, Mechanicsburg,
Ohio. Sold at all drug stores.
What Is a
People Are Letra ying HieValug of Occa-
VERYONE knows that a lax-
ative stimulates the bowels. A
diuretic performs a similar function
to the kidneys. Under the strain of
our modern life, our organs are apt to
become sluggish and require assist-
ance. More and more people are
learning to use Doan’s Pills, oc-
casionally, to insure good elimina-
tion which is so essential to good
health. More than 50,000 grateful
users have given Doan’s signed rec-
ommendations. Scarcely a commu-
nity but has its representation. Ask
your neighbor!
Stimulant Diuretic to the Kidneys
BF oster-Milburn Co., Mfg. Chem., Buffalo, N. ¥.
CRs Tour
: Mon:
fils in Kod tod Gold metalic
One day we might forget our cares,
The selfish needs that fill our prayers,
And turn our pleading into praise,
Acknowledging God’s gracious ways.
We have had home and daily bread,
And thank Thee for full tables spread.
If death has claimed our very best,
We thank Thee for a loved one’s rest;
And praise that Providence can bring
Sweet water from each bitter spring.
For things.we have not understood
We thank Thee, Giver of all good.
For leading nations through their strife
Into a larger, better life
‘We thank Thee, knowing war will cease
Before the coming Prince of peace;
And for the care that broods above
Each soul we thank Thee, God of love.
—By Myra Goodwin Plantz.
— Subscribe for the Watchman.
Twenty-Three Accidents Every Min-
ute in the Day.
One person in every nine in the
United States meets with an accident
every year, and one out of every ten
deaths is chargeable to accidental
causes, according to a newly complet-
ed survey just made public. The sur-
vey figures show that there are up-
wards of 12,000,000 accidents every
year in this country, 23 every minute
and 1,380 every hour.
Annually more than 100,000 persons
lose arms, feet or hands as the result of
accidents. In New York City alone
there are some 36,000 cripples—half
of them under sixteen years of age.
The annual economic loss to the
United States is estimated at more
than five billions of dollars.
Mm A vegetable
aperient, adds
tone and vigor to
the digestive and
eliminative system,
improves the appe-
tite, relieves Sick
Headache and Bil-
fousness, corrects
One-third the regular dose. Made
of same ingredients, then candy
coated. For children and adults.
Cut Flowers...
Potted Plants...
Artistic Funeral Work
fll Kinds of Fruit Trees
Strawberry Flants
Berries and Vines
Charles Tabel, Proprietor
Bellefonte Pa
Phone 139-J 71-39-3t We Deliver
Our Meats
whether they be Beef, Pork or
Fowl, is always assured, because
we buy only the best and have our
own refrigeration plant in which
we season without freezing the
flavor out of our products.
Orders by telephone always receive
prompt attention.
Telephone 450
P. L. Beezer Estate
Market on the Diamond
KLINE WOODRING. — Attorney-at
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices in
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider's
Exchange, ~ b1-1y
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt at
tention given all legal business en-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5, East
High street. 57-44
M. KEICHLINE. — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pro-
fessional business will receive
prompt attention. Offices on second floor
of Temple Court. 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE. — Attorney-at-Law.
Sonsultetion = nln Sia Ger-
man. ce in
Bellefonte, Pa. oy 558
Bellefont OSTEOPATH. §
nte tate Colle
Crider’s Ex. 66-11 Holmes ne
8. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, State College, Centre
county, Pa. Office at bis eal.
tered and
Optometrist, Regis-
licensed by the State.
Eyes examined, glasses fitted. Sat-
isfaction guaranteed. Frames repaired and
lenses matched. Casebeer Bldg. High St.
Bellefonte, Pa. 71-22-tf
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist. Licensed
by the State Board. State College,
every day except Saturday. Belle-
fonte, in the Garbrick building opposite
the Court House, Wednesday - afternoons
from 2 to 8 p. m. and Saturdays 9 a. m. to
4.30 p. m. Bell Phone. 68-40
We Keep a Full Line
of Feeds in Stock
Try Our Dairy Mixtures
—22% protein; made of all
Clean, Pure Feeds—
$44.00 per Ton
We manufacture a: Poultry
Mash good as any that you
can buy, $2.90 per hundred.
Wagner's Dairy ............ $44.00 per ton
Purina Cow Chow.. .........50.00 *
0il Meal, 84 per cent. protein, 54.00 “ «
Cotton Seed, 48 pr. ct. prot., 44.00 “ «
Gluten, 23 per cent protein, 45.00 « «
Alfalfa Meal .....co000000000s 45.00 « «
BEAR veer riisnvsnrvris ones 8400 « #
MIAAUNES voor irre aren: svons 86.00 ¢ ©
(These Prices are at the Mill)
$2.00 per Ton Extra for Delivery.
We are discontinuing the storage
of wheat. After July 1st, 1926, all
wheat must be sold when delivered to
our mill.
b. 1. Wagner & Go., Ine
66-11-1yr. BELLEFONTE, PA.
Caldwell & Son
~ Bellefonte, Pa.
and Heating
By Hot Water
Pipeless Furnaces
Full Line of Pipe and Fit-
tings and Mill Supplies
All Sizes of Terra Cotta
Pipe and Fittings
Cheerfully ana Promptly Furnished
Fine Job Printing
at the
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.
Call on or communicate with this
This Interests You
The Workman's Compensation
Law went info effect Jan. 1,
1916. It makes insurance compul-
sory. We specialize in placing
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 43-18-1yr. State College