Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, March 18, 1927, Image 4

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    EE BO RS
Demon; Wald
Bellefonte, Pa, March 18, 1927.
P. GRAY MEEK, - Editor
“Te Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
: samq Of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
motice at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance - - $1.50
Paid before expiration of year - 19
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 eost to applicants.
We are authorized to announce that Harry
E. (Dep.) Dunlap, of Bellefonte, will be a
candidate for the nomination on the Demo-
cratic ticket for the office Sheriff of Centre |
county, subject to the decision of the Cen-
tre county voters as expressed at the pri-
maries to be held on Tuesday, September
20, 1927.
We are authorized to announce that
Claude Herr, of Bellefonte, will be a
candidate for the nomination on the Demo- |
cratic ticket for the office of Prothonotary |
of Centre county, subject to the decision of |
the Democratic voters as expressed at the |
Primary tc be held Tuesday, September 20, i
We are authorized to announce that Ly-
man L. Smith, of Centre Hall, will be a
candidate for the nomination for County
Treasurer subject to the decision of the
Democratic voters of the county as ex-
pressed at the primary to be held Septem-
ber 20, 1927.
We are authorized to announce that Sinie
H. Hoy, of Bellefonte, is a candidate for
nomination on the Democratic ticket for
the office of Recorder of Centre county,
subject to the decision of the voters of the
county as expressed at the primary to be
held Tuesday, September 20, 1927.
We are authorized to announce that John
S. Spearly will be a candidate for the
nomination for County Commissioner on
the Democratic ticket subject to the decis-
ion of the voters of the party as expressed
at the primaries on September 20th, 1927.
We are authorized to announce that
John W. Yearick, of Marion township, will
be a candidate for the nomination of Coun-
ty Commissioner, subject to the decision
of the Democratic voters as expressed at
the primaries to be held September 20, 1927.
——————— eee.
Republican Ticket.
We are authorized to announce that M.
Ward Fleming, of Philipsburg, Pa. Js a
candidate for nomination for President
Judge of the Courts of Centre county sub-
ject to the decision of the Republican
voters of the county as expressed at the
primary to be held September, 20, 1927.
We are authorized to announce that
James C. Furst, of Bellefonte, Pa., it a
candidate for nomination on the Republi:
can ticket for the office of President Judge
of the Courts of Centre county; subject to
the decision of the Republican voters of
the county as expressed at the primary to
be held September 20, 1927.
Coach Snavely Starts Spring Practice
at Bucknell. i
Football fundamentals are being
studied carefully by the Bucknell Uni-
versity foctball squad in spring prac- |
tices under coach Carl Snavely, form- |
erly of the Bellefonte Academy.
Tackling, charging, blocking, coming |
out of the line in interference, and
handling the ball are among the things |
being emphasized by the Bison mentor.
The new football rules are not
worrying Snavely. He recently stated
that he thinks all the changes will
henefit the game. Snavely has never
used the shift, and therefore has noth-
ing to lose by that change. Snavely |
also says that 15 seconds is more
time than is needed for the huddle.
When asked whether he will use the
huddle next year he said, “Not if I
follow my present plans. In my opin-
ion, the huddle is not necessary or
beneficial if your team has a quarter-
back of commanding presence.”
Fewer games will be won or lost by
the point after touchdown, Snavely
says. The drop kick or placement
kick will necessarily have to be about
20 yards long to clear the bars, and
this will cause many kicks to be miss- |
The Bisons will hold drills four
days each week until the week follow-
ing the Easter vacation, when the
spring session will be brought to a
close by a full week of drill. There
are thirty men out for the practices.
reree——— eee
Miss Lulu B. Gingery, of Pine
street, Bellefonte, widow of the late
A. C. Gingery, who died about a year
ago, has been granted a pension un-
der the act of May 1st, 1926, at the
rate of $20 2 month from March 2nd,
1926, to June 4th, 1926, and $30 a
month thereafter, with an allowance
of $4 a month for each of three minor
children from March 2nd, 1926, to
June 4th, 1926, and $6 a month for
each of the children thereafter, to
gether with payment of invalid accru-
ed pension to date of her husband’s |
According to figures issued by
the State Highway Department Cen-
tre countians during 1926 owned 7,-
659 passenger automobiles and 1238
commerical cars and trucks for which
“they paid license fees totaling $139,
910.33. During the year Centre coun-
ty gas dealers sold gasoline to a total
value of $69,713.48, according to the
two cent tax returns made to the
State, one-fourth of the above amount,
or $17,428.37 being returned to Centre
In the passing away of Thaddeus R.
Hamilton, at his home on north Alle-
gheny street at four o'clock on Mon-
day morning, Bellefonte is bereft of
one of its most substantial and best
known citizens, a man who had been a
land-mark through successive genera-
tions and one with an historic past
rivaling that of any other Centre coun-
tian. =A representative of the old-
time families of Bellefonte he was a
son of William and Mary Curtin Brew
while his mother was there tempoz-
arily, on February 16th, 1836, and
the day before he celebrated his 91st
anniversary he walked down street
and spent a brief time in the Watch
man office. A sufferer for some time
past with arterio sclerosis he develop-
ed asthmatic complications several
weeks ago and this, no doubt, hasten-
ed his death.
. When his mother returned from
Clearfield with her baby boy to her
home in the old stone house standing
where the Landsy Annex is now locat-
ed she had only a mother’s concern
for the future of her first baby. When
only a few years old his father died
and his mother went to Curtin whepe
‘his boyhood life was spent and it was
there he got his education in the pu
lic schools. When a lad in his teens
he went to Philipsburg and entered
the planing mill of Irish & McCann to
learn the trade of a wood werking
mechanic. He finished his trade when
twenty years of age and at the solici-
tation of Mr. Irish accompanied him
to Nebraska where the latter estab-
lished a planing mill at Nebraska
City. The trip was made by rail to
Pittsburgh, down the Ohio river to
the Mississippi thence up that river
and the Missouri to St. Louis and
from there overland to Nebraska.
The Kansas war was just about
closing and affairs in that section wer:
in an unsettled and dangerous condi-
tion, so that Mr. Hamilton’s first year
in the west was marked with several
thrilling adventures. He spent two
years Nebraska City and early in
1858 word reached there of the find-
ing of gold in Colorado and a party
of twenty men, including Mr. Hamil-
ton, left at once for the Pike’s Peak
district. It took them five months to
make the trip, having encountered
various bands of Indians on the way.
On arrival in Colorado Mr. Hamilton
pre-empted a large tract of land at the
junction of Cherry creek with the
Platte river, on which to-day stands
about one-half the city of Denver, and
this he later traded for a mule to be
used in his prospecting trips into the
All told Mr. Hamilton spent ten
years in the west, staked out quite a
number of claims some of which prov-
ed worthless and others being in lo-
cations that would have made him
fabulously wealthy had he held on to
them and could have obtained the fa-
cilties to develop them as they were
developed in after years. His pros-
pecting trips took him north, south and
west of Denver and he saw that city
grow from a mining camp into the
beginning of what it is today.
When the Civil war broke out a reg- |
iment of infantrymen was promptly
organized at Denver and later they
came in conflict with a body of Texas
Rangers sent up to capture the town.
The Rangers were overwhelmingly
defeated. In 1866 Mr. Hamilton re-
turned east and going to New York
and Boston succeeded in selling some
of his claims for what in those days
seemed a fair sum of money. He then
went to Wilkes-Barre where he pur-
chased a planing mill but the wan-
derlust was still in his veins and dis-
posing of his plant he went to New
York and set sail for South America.
He spent some time on the south-
ern continent then rounded Cape Horn
and sailed up the Pacific to California.
Going ashore in the southern part of
the State he was on the point of pur-
chasing a six hundred acre plantation
in the San Bernardino wvalley when
word came there of a gold strike in
Nevada and he joined the first caval-
He was born in Clearfield, |
| cade bound for that State. It was on
| this trip that he crossed the Mohave
i and the great desert in Arizona, en-
! during all the hardships of the early
| pioneers and escaping death on var-
i ious occasions by narrow margins. He
| iia in the far
{ for home, so returned east to Belle-
| fonte. Unlike his first trip west the
last {rip home was made by railroad,
{ the Union Pacific railroad having been
| built through to the coast.
Almost forty years of age, he had
had enough of roving so decided to
settle down in Bellefonte and work at
his trade as a wood working mechanic.
For many years he was foreman in
the old Ardeil Lumber company plan-
ing mill and later the Bellefonte Lum-
ber company, eventually building a
‘small mill of his own on his property
on east Howard street, where he work-
ed every day until about six years ago
when he decided to retire from active
Mr. Hamilton was a lifelong mem-
ber of St. John’s Catholic church and
a charter member of the Logan fire
company. He was a man of sterling
character and integrity and a citizen
whose passing away is a loss to the
town. : : :
On December 23rd, 1875, while on a
business trip to Philadelphia, he mar-
ried Miss Anna Quinn who passed
away on March 26th, 1922. He is sur-
vived. however. by two sons and one
daughter, J. Clarence and Thomas
Hamilton, of Jersey City, and Mrs. E.
M. Broderick, of State College. He
also leaves one brother, Thomas Ham-
ilton, who celebrated his 89th anni-
versary on January 13th.
Funeral mass was held in the Cath-
olic church at ten o’cleck yesterday
morning by Rev. Father Downes, after
interment was made in the:
Catholic cemetery.
il i
RINE.—Edward Edwin Rine died at
his home at Coleville, last Thursday
evening, following an illness of some
months with a complication of dis-
eases. :
He was a son of Charles and Sarah
Scullin Rine and was born in Belle-
fonte a little over fifty-two years ago.
As a young man he worked in the
Adams express office in Bellefonte for
a number of years but of late had been
employed by the American Lime and
Stone company, his last job being that
of warehouse foreman.
He married Miss Sarah Gessner on
August 12th, 1900, who survives with
four children, Joseph, at home; An-
Louise, at home. He was a member
of St. John’s Catholic church and fun- |
eral services were held in the church
at ten o’clock on Saturday morning by
Rev. Father Downes, burial being
made in the Catholic Saleen
wsme |
RUPP.—Philip R. Rupp, a well
known carpenter and contractor of
State College, died on Tuesday fol-
lowing an illness of two months. He
was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Rupp and was born in Altoona 52
years ago. He had been a resident of
State College for seventeen years. He
married Miss Bertha Riggle who sur-
‘vives with three children, Chester R.,
' of State College; Mrs. J. G. Rigby, of
Pine Grove Mills, and Mildred, at
home. He also leaves his father and
five sisters. Funeral services will be
held at ten o’clock this (Friday) morn-
ing by Rev. Mackey, burial to be made
in the Pine Hall cemetery.
I [i
TIPTON.—Mrs. Mary Ann Tipton,
March 4th at the home of her son,
John Tipton, in Howard township, as
the result of gall stones, aged 77
vears and 11 months. She is surviv-
ed by her husband, the son above
named and one daughter, Mrs. Her-
bert Fleck, of Altoona; also one sis-
ter, Mrs. Elizabeth Haines, of Howard
township. Funeral services were held
in the Fairview Evangelical church on
Monday morning of last week, by Rev.
L. F. Sheetz, burial being made in the
Schenck cemetery.
west until 1875 |
when ke cculd not resist the longing
of Pittsburgh; Francis and
wife of Washington Tipton, died on |
| DOUGHERTY.—Harry L. Dough-
{erty died last Thursday at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. O.
i Dougherty, in Tyrone, following a
prolonged illness.
| A son of William O. and Sarah J.
| Lauck Dougherty, he was born in Fer-
| guson township, Centre county, on
| September 17th, 1886, hence was past
forty years of age. When a boy his
parents moved to Altoona and he was
educated in the public schools of that
place, later taking a coufse in civil
engineering at State College where he
graduated in 1911. His first job was
as a civil engineer in Lock Haven,
later going with the State Highway
Department in Tioga county. From
there he was transferred to Washing-
ton county as superintendent of high-
ways and it was while holding thal
position that he contracted a heavy
cold which developed into lung trou-
ble. On the advice of his physician
he went to New Mexico and improving
somewhat accepted the position of
professor of civil engineering in the
| University of New Mexico. Eyentu-
: ally, however, he was compelled to re-
| linquish the work owing to his im-
{ paired health, and in due time return-
j ed east to the home of his parents,
‘ who had moved from Altoona to Ty-
| rone.
i He was a member of the Lutheran
| church, the Wellsboro Lodge of Ma-
sons and the Phi Kappa Phi fraterni-
ity of the University of New Mexico.
He is survived by his parents and
| three brothers, Earl, of Williamsport;
i Charles, of Altoona, and Theodore M.,
| of Tyrone.
! Funeral services were held at the
Dougherty home, in Tyrone, at one
o’clock on Sunday afternoon, by Rev.
. Walter K. Harnish, after which the
remains were taken to Pine Hall for
interment in the cemetery at that
Il I
GILLILAND.—Miss Hannah C. Gil-
land, an aged and highly respected
, maiden lady of Karthaus, passed away
rat her home in that place, on Wed-
i nesday, March 2nd, as the result of
| general infirmities due to her advanc-
red age.
| She was the daughter and eldest
{child of John and Lydia Smith Gil-
{ liland, and was born in Potter town-
ship, Centre county, on December
15th, 1838, hence had reached the age
of 88 years, 2 months and 15 days.
When a girl her parents moved to
Karthaus township, Clearfield county,
and she had been a resident of that
| vicinity ever since. In spite of the
{ fact that she was always frail and in
1 delicate health she outlived her c¢n-
- tire family with the exception of a
. younger sister, Mary, with whom she
lived. Four brothers, Dr. William S.
land Joseph Gilliland, of Karthaus;
{ Edward I., of Clearfield, and Robert
C., of Snow Shoe, all passed away
{ within the past few years.
Miss Gilliland was a great reader,
!a keen observer of men and evenis
and blessed with a remarkable mem-
ory even through her declining years,
making her an interesting personal-
ity. She was a lifelong member of the
Presbyterian church and in her home
exemplified the traditional family
Funeral services were held at her
late home at Karthaus on March 5th,
by Rev. H. A. Croyle, burial being
in the Dunnstown cemetery.
I i
WESTON.—Mrs. Emma Weston
. died last Saturday at the home of her
| daughter, Mrs. Frank Barnes, at
Pleasant Gap, as the result of gen-
eral debility, aged 85 years. Mrs.
Weston was one of the oldest school
teachers in Pennsylvania, having
taught for more than fifty years, prin:
cipally in Huntingdon and Blair coun-
ties. As a young woman she chose
teaching as a profession but gave it
up during the few years of her mar-
ried life. Her ‘husband died shortly
after the Civil war and she again re-
go ba
sumed ‘teaching and continued at the
work for half a century. Following
her retirement she spent. a few years
at Tyrone but five years ago went to
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
i Barnes, at Pleasant Gap, where her
declining years were spent. Rev. M.
. C. Piper had charge of the funeral
‘ which was held on Tuesday, the re-
‘mains being taken to Warriorsmark
for burial.
| |
! POLE re Malissa ; Folk, wid-
l ow of Joshua T. Folk, at one time a
i member of the Bellefonte police force,
| died at the home of her son John, in
| Renovo, last Friday morning, follow-
ing an illness of some weeks. She
{ was 69 years old and the greater part
of her life was spent in Bellefonte.
i Following the death of her husband
‘twenty or more years ago the family
‘moved to Lock Haven and later to
Renovo. In addition to her son named
| above she is survived by two daugh-
{ ters, Mrs. Smead, of Pittsburgh, and
Mrs. Harriet Funk, of Cleveland,
| Ohio. The remains were taken to
| Lock Haven where funeral services
[were held in the First Methodist
| church, on Monday, burial being made
| in the Dennstown cemetery.
| I}
BARTLEY Alvin Wesley Bartley,
ia native of Bellefonte, died at his
! home in Lock Haven, last Saturday
morning, following a year’s illness.
| He was a son of Henry and Magdaline
| Bartley and was born in Bellefonte
i 66 years ago. He went to Lock Hav-
i en when a young man and for thirty-
| five years had been employed at the
Hipple planing mill. He was a mem-
ber of the Lutheran church, of that
city, and the Lock Haven lodge of
Surviving him are his wife and
three sons, Harry E., Charles F., and
Thomas R., all of Lock Haven. He
also leaves two sisters and a brother,
Mrs. Charles Heisler and Mrs. Robert
Gentzel, of Beaver Falls, and Austin
Bartley, of Altoona. Funeral services
were held at his late home at three
o'clock on Wednesday afternoon by
Rev. C. H. Stein, burial being made in
the Dunnstown cemetery.
Bellefonte, Pa.
fishing boots—“Storm
Nittany Shoe Store,
Bellefonte Business Men Lose in De-
tective Agency.
Bellefonte business men who re-
cently took out a protective member-
ship in the J. Leidy Tatem Secret
Service Detective Agency are now
wondering just where they are at.
The agency had headquarters in Phila-
delphia and because of charges of
fraudulently collecting fees without
rendering promised private detective
service in return, the detective license
of the poprietor, J. Leidy Tatem, was
revocated in quarter sessions court
at Philadelphia last Friday.
On February 23rd three strangers
made their appearance in Bellefonte
and put up at the Brockerhoff house.
One of the men registered as J. Leidy
Tatem and the other two were his as-
sistants. They spent three days here
and canvassed the town in the inter-
est of their detective and collection
agency. In addition to offering secret
service detective work to any who
would become members they purport-
ed to be a collection agency and would
collect bad bills for an average of ten
per cent. fee.
The price for a membership in the
agency was ten dollars and quite a
number of Bellefonte business men
bit. Most of them were influenced in
doing so because of the collection de- |
partment of the agency.
So far as can be ascertained none
of the Bellefonte members have re-
ceived any benefit so far from their
investment in the Tatem scheme, and '
now that the agency’s license has been
revoked they are not likely to.
Bellefonte, Pa.
fishing boots—“Storm
Nittany Shoe Store,
Sathre—Pletcher.—Louis Sathre, of
Cleveland, Ohio, and Miss Hazel
Pletcher, a daughter of the late F.
Milford and Mrs. Pletcher, were mar-
ried on March 2nd by justice of the
peace A. A. Pletcher, at his home in
Howard. During the past six years
the bride has been one of Howard’s
successful school teachers. The bride-
groom is a marine engineer by occupa-
tion and is employed on the vessels
sailing the Great Lakes.
——Boy’s. “Storm King”. fishing
boots, $8.75. Nittany "Shoe Store,
Bellefonte, Pa.
An Apology.
The following members of the As-
sociated Business Men through an er-
ror were not advertised on the large
golden opportunity bills, but they will
have in their stores many bargains
that will pay you to investigate: Ly-
on & Co., A. Fauble, A. C. Mingle and
—-~A new covered porch is being
built around two sides of the Brant
house in this place.
Miss Nina Lamb entertained at
a bridge luncheon, on ' Wednesday
evening, most of the ests being
members of her bridge club. St. Pat-
rick’s day favors and decorations pre-
dominated. The affair was in honor of
Miss Mary Shelton, whose marriage
to Charles Cruse will take place short-
ly after Easter.
——The total receipts at the Frank
Donovan sale, on Monday, amounted
to $6124.80. tl
i, a
——The Methodist Brotherhood will
go to Lock Haven tonight, in a body,
to attend the conference district meet-
ing of the organization,
i ——— A —————
——The venerable Aaron Fahr and
his son Roland have left the vicinity
of Julian and moved onto the William
Groh Runkle farm below Bellefonte.
——C. A. Ferguson, who came home
from Pittsburgh a month ago on ac-
count of illness, is still confined to his
home on High street. He is now
showing some improvement and has
hopes of getting out shortly.
Keystone Power Corporation.
The Board of Directors has declared
quarterly dividend No. 20 of one and
three-quarters (1-34) per cent. upon the 7
per cent Preferred Stock of Keystone
Power Corporation, for the quarter ending
March 31, 1927, payable April 1, 1927 to
stock-holders of record at the close of busi-
ness on March 21, 1827.
72-11-1t G. E. MURRIE, Secretary.
Tells You of “Danger Ahead.” A Normal
Bladder Does Not Act at Nights.
A. C. Smith, 41 W. Broad St. Bethlehem,
Pa., says: I am willing to tell or write of
the benefits received from Lithiated Buchu
(Keller Formula). I now rise in the morn-
ing refreshed and feeling fine.” It cleanses
the bladder as epsom salts do the
bowels, thercby neutralizing excess acids
and driving cut foreign matter which are
causes of abnormal bladder action. Keller
Laboratory, Mechanicsburg, Ohio. Sold by
all drug stores. Locally at C. M. Parrish’'s
Drug Store.
OR RENT.—Home with all modern
conveniences, apply to Mrs. John
P. Lyon, 103 West Curtin St. 11-2¢
F with all conveniences, in Petrikin
hall, is for rent. Apply to Tan-
ner's Cut Rate Drug Store. Bellefonte. 72-11
F can be divided into three apart-
ments for light housekeeping. Call
304J, Bellefonte. 72-11-1t
S of Fieri 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
Borough of Bellefonte on
Saturday, April 9th, 1927.
The following property:
All that certain messuage, tenement and
tract of land situate in the Township of
Worth, County of Centre and State of
Penna, bounded and described as follows,
owit :
Beginning at a hemlock, thence South 64
degrees East 80 perches to a Hemleck;
thence South 70 degrees East 119 perches %0
| a Chestnut Oak; thence South 43 degrees
East 126 perches to stones; thence North
4734 degrees West 52 perches to a White
| Oak; thence North 60 degrees West 38
| perches to a post; thence North 80 degrees
West 120 perches to a Pine Stump; thence
N. 31 degrees East 30 perches to a Chestnut;
thence North 70 degrees East 56 perches to.
stones; thence North 26 degrees East 54
perches to the place of beginning. Con--
taining 114 acres net. As found recorded
in the Recorders office of Centre county in.
Deed Book 120 page 609
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Mrs. Fred Wenzel and
Fred Wenzel.
Sale to commence at 1.30 o'clock p. m. of’
said day.
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff’s Office, Bellefonte,
i Pa., March 12th 1927.
! HERIFF’'S SALE.—By virtue of a writ
y of Plu. Fieri Facias issued out of
i the Court of Common Pleas of
Centre county, to. me directed, will be ex-
‘posed to public sale at the Court House
in the borough of Bellefonte on
| SATURDAY, ‘APRIL 9th, 1927,
| The following property: TE
| All that certain farm and tract of land
{ situate partly in Huston Township and
partly in Worth Township, Centre County,
Penna., bounded and described as follows:
Beginning at a Post, corner of lands of
John P. Stevens, thence by land surveyed
in Warrantee name of Short Delaney, 8.
32 deg. W. 224 per. to stones, corner of’
George Williams improvements, S. 39 deg.
E. 81 per. to 2 Chestnut oak; thence S. 29
deg. E. Jiper. to stones; thence N. 32
deg. E. 163 perches more or less, to
small Black Oak, corner of land sold by
Hugh Glenn to John P. Stiver; thence by
same N. 22 deg. W. 156 perches to place of
beginning. Containing 123 acres more or
less . Being the same premises which were
conveyed unto Hugh Glenn, grantor. hereto,
by John P. Condo, Sheriff of Centre Coun-
. ty, by deed dated the 27th of August, 1896,
. which said deed is recorded in the office of
the Prothonotary of Centre County in
. Book “G” of acknowledgement of Sheriff's:
: deeds. :
i ALSO, All that certain messuage, tene-
ment and tract of land situate in the
; Township of Worth, County of Centre and
i State of Pennsylvania, bounded and des-
i eribed as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at a Post at the base of the
Allegheny Mountains, thence by land of
George Williams, Sr. S. 28 deg. E. 120%
per. to stones; thence by lands of George
Williams Jr., N. 491 deg. E. 85 perches to
stones; thenze by land of Joseph F. Wil-
liams N. 28 deg. E. 171 per. to Chestnut
oak; thence by land of Joseph F. Williams
and Hugh Glenn N, 39 deg. W. 123 per. to
‘Poplar; thence along base of Allegheny’
Mountains. 8; 43% deg. W, 70 perches to the
place of beginning. Containing 055 acres
and 32 perches. ' The above described tract
was ‘surveyed from 'a larger tract which
was held by Geo. Williams Sr., by virtue
of an Improvement, and the same tract
which George Williams Sr., and Mary, his
wife, by their deed dated January 30th,
1880, and conveyed to Wilson Williams,
grantor hereto. Together with whatever
buildings or improvements there are there-
on erccted.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
OR RENT.—3 story house, 10 rooms,.
HERIFI'S SALE.—By virtue of a writ
‘| as the property of A. C. Williams.
Sale to commence at 1.30 o’clock p. m. of
| said day.
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff's office, Bellefonte,
Pa., March 12th 1927. 72-11-3t
0 Make People Happier to sive them the full use
vision—is a worthy work.
lieves the discomfort and inconvenience of defective vision
To be able to help folks get more out of
life, socially, and to help them to greater financial gains, is a
real contribution to human welfare.
satisfaction because we are performing such service every day.
Any member of your family, any friend, or any employe will re-
ceive the utmost courtesy and scrupulous professional attention
is well worth while.
if recommended to our care.
Established 1906
Broken Lens Matched
of the priceless faculty of
To perform a service that re-
Qur work gives us joy and
sae Frames Repaired