Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, July 12, 1929, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    * Benoa fit
Bellefonte, Pa., July 12, 1929.
— -
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
- Editer
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
®motice at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance
Paid before expiration of year
Paid after expiration of year
Published weekly, every Friday morn-
ing. Entered at the postoffice, Bellefonte,
Pa., as second class matter.
‘In ordering change of address always
give 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-
scription must be paid up to date of can-
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
Pe sent without cost to applicants.
Items from the Watchman issue of
July 11, 1879.
—Federmeyer, the man who some
time ago started to push a 120lb
wheelbarrow from San Francisco to
New York, passed through Miles-
burg a few days ago and was the
object of much attention. He took
breakfast at Kohlbecker’s hotel and
immediately thereafter started for
Lock Haven.
—Capt. John Gilliland, of Snow
Shoe, ‘and S. A. McQuistion, of this
place, tripped the light fastastic at
Pleasant Gap on the 4th.
—Mrs. James Mitchell and her
daughter, Miss Olive, have returned
from a visit of several months in
the west.
—IJIra S. Garman, son of Daniel
Garman, who is learning the jewel-
ry business in Coatesville, came
home on a visit on Saturday last.
—Mr. Will Brachbill returned from
New York on Tuesday, accompanied
by a city friend. William has been
away finishing up his trade—that
of upholsterer.
—Cadet James A. Leyden, of this
place, has been promoted to the sec-
ond lieutenancy of Co. E., 4th U.
S. Inf.
—At the Baptist parsonage in
Bellefonte on July 3, George E.
Fasig and Miss Maggie Wolf were
united in marriage by the Rev. W.
—According to the report of Hen-
ry Meyer, superintendent of schools
in the county, we have 182 school
houses, 217 schools of which 62 are
graded, 167 male teachers, 51 fe-
males, and 47 schools in which the
furniture is injurious to the scholars
who attend them. In the annual
statement of the Bellefonte school
district we notice that the liabilities
in excess of assets are $25,971.31.
The borough received from the
State, during the year, $776.52, from
taxes $5,888.41 and paid teacher's
salaries to the amount of $2961.22.
—The body of Dennis Jett, who
disappeared from his home in
Frenchville, Clearfield county last
February, was found in the Susque- |
hanna river, at Karthaus strait wa- |
ters, on June 26. The body was
discovered by a man named Bum
gardner who was passing down {he
river in a boat.
——On Saturady morning last, at
about eight o'clock, a fire broke out
in a dwelling, opposite the jail, oc-
cupied by Mrs. Benner ‘and owned
by Patrick Dooley. It immediately
spread to the residence of Mrs. Han-
nah McAllister, next door, and both
were burned to the ground. The
firemen were on the scene promptly:
but could do nothing because work-
men were repairing the pipes in an-
other part of town and had the wa
ter shut off.
—Grain cutting is about over and
the wheat crop is below the average
—While driving home from church
at Zion last Sunday morning the
spirited horse: of P. G. Gentzel be-
came unmanageable and dashed
around the corner at the Lutherap
church at such speed that the car
riage was overturned and both Mr
and Mrs. Gentzel were severely cut
and bruised in the wreckage.
—The following are the new offi-
cers of the Centennial Temperance
club: President R. A. Laird; vice
president, Mart Cooney; secretary
A. Morrison; treasurer, C. F. Richard;
master of ceremonies, James Cornel-
. ly; trustees, Gen. W. H. Blair and
W. I. Fleming.
—The opening “Social” at the
Bush house for the season of 1879
will be held next Tuesday evening.
The committee of arrangements con-
sists of the following named gentle-
men: Geo. T. Brew, James B. Lane,
J. Howard Lingle, H. C. Valentine,
J. D. Geissinger, H. C. Fenstemaker,
J. Kyle McFarlane, Frank Cham-
berlain, Ellis Orvis and W. F. Rey-
molds Jr.
—The Fourth in Bellefonte passed
off very quietly. Most of the stores
closed at noon so their clerks could
have some time off. The only acci-
dent happened to a colored boy nam-
ed Cleaver who shot himself in the
right hand mutilating that member
—While plowing in his field near
Fillmore Noah Musser recently turn-
ed up a barlow knife bearing a mak-
er’'s stamp dated in 1760.
—Pleasant Gap had a rousing
Fourth of July celebration. It was
also the occasion of the dedication
of Haags' new hall. Col. Hastings
made the oration from the balcony
of the hotel and Smiths’ orchestra
from this place furnished the music
for dancing. Everything went fine
until certain parties from Belle-
fonte and elsewhere got too much
aboard and started fighting. It got
beyond control .of the Pleasant = Gap
policemen and the hotel had to be
closed and the dancing stopped about
seven o'clock in the evening. It was
too bad that such deviltry should
break up what was otherwise a won-
derful celebration.
2.00 :
THAL.—Joseph J. Thal, who for
ducted an ice cream parlor and con:
| fectionery store, on High street, died
very suddenly, on Monday afternoon,
! as the result of a stroke of apoplexy.
He became ill while cleaning his Ford
on the street in front of his store,
about 4:30 o'clock in the afternoon.
He was able to make his way into
+the store where he collapsed to the
floor, after telling several men stand-
ing nearby that he was very sick.
One of them ran for a physician and
while it ‘was only a few minutes un-
til the doctor arrived, he was past all
help and expired in less than ten min
utes. :
He was a son of Mathias and Cath
erine Fusser Thal and was born op
the old homestead, at Roopsburg, on
November 2nd, 1873, hence was 5%
years, 8 months and 6 days old.
During his boyhood days on the
small farm at home he attended
school at Roopsburg, but while yet
a youth devoted his energies to fruit-
ful pursuits in preference to idling
his time away. He gathered water
cress from the fresh water streams
sales and county fairs and thirty-two
years ago he embarked in business in
a small building on the site where
his store stands today. #
On January 14th, 1902, he married
Miss Anna Holderman, of Tussey-
ville, who survives with an adopted
son, Francis Thal. He also leaves
two brothers and two sisters, Michae)
Thal, Mrs. Mary Beezer, Mrs. Cath-
erine Beezer and Andrew Thal, all of
Funeral services were held in St.
John’s Catholic church, of which he
was a member, at 10 o'clock yester-
day morning, by Rev. Downes, bur-
ial being made in the Catholic ceme-
Il Il
LONG.—Charles P. Long, who for
many years maintained a State-
wide reputation as proprietor of the
Clinton hotel, at Mill Hall, died on
June 30th as the result of hemor-
rages of the stomach. On Wednes-
day previous he motored to Phila-
delphia to see the Yankees and Ath-
letics play ball, returning home on
Saturday morning. He was stricken
shortly after arriving home and a
succession of hemorhages caused
his death.
He was born in Centre county
sixty years ago and as a young map
went to Johnsonburg and became
landlord of a small hotel
conducted a confectionery store
Twenty-seven years ago he sold hiy
interests in Johnsonburg and going
to Mill Hall took charge of ‘the Clin-
ton hotel which he later purchased.
He is survived by his wife and one
daughter, Mrs. M. E. Hagerty,
Lock Haven.
Funeral services were held at his
late home, on Wednesday afternoon
of last week, by Rev. C. H. Stein, of
the Lutheran church, burial being
made in the Cedar Hill cemetery.
SEIG.—Mrs. Annie Wetzel Seig,
wife of William P. Seig, of Belle-
fonte, passed away, on Tuesday
morning, following a prolonged ill-
ness with a complication of diseases.
She was a daughter of Miles and
Jane Wetzel and was born at Selins-
grove in June, 1874, at her death be-
ing 55 years and 8 days old. When
she was twelve years of age her
parents moved to Steelton where she
grew to womanhood and where she
married Mr. Seig on June 15th, 1899.
The Seig family came to Bellefonte
sixteen years ago and during their
residence here Mrs. Seig made many
warm friends who sincerely mourn
her death. In addition to her hus-
band she is survived by one son,
William W. Seig, of Rome, N. Y.
She also leaves one brother, Charles
Wetzel, of Monessen, Pa.
She was a member of the Presby-
terian -church and several of its al-
lied societies - and Rev. W. C.
Thompson had charge of the funeral
on Thursday evening. On Friday
, morning the remains were taken to
| Harrisburg for burial.
II 1}
STEVENS.—Abednego P. Stevens,
of Houtzdale, died at the Clearfield
hospital, June 29th, following an ill
ness of some months with a compli-
cation of diseases. He was a son of
Samuel and Susanna Gill Stevens
and was born at Port Matilda on
June 6th, 1850, hence was 79 years
and 23 days old. During his resi-
dence at Houtzdale he was engaged
in the lumbering business. He was
twice married, his first wife having
been Miss Sarah Woodring and his
second Miss Lizzie Melchor, both of
Port Matilda. Both wives preceded
him to the grave but he is survived
by one daughter, Mrs. John Mills, of
Houtzdale. The remains were taken
to Port Matlida where burial was
made on Tuesday of last week.
I ll
JOHNSTON.—Carl Hensyl John-
ston died at the Altoona hospital, on
June 28th, following a prolonged ill-
ness with stomach trouble. He was
a son of William and Adeline
Johnston and was born at Blanchard
on December 18th, 1889, hence was
in his fortieth year. He was a gang
foreman in the P. R. R. shops, at
Juniata.. He married Miss Mary Ray,
of Juniata, who survives with no chil-
dren. He leaves his mother, living
at Jersey Shore, and two brothers,
Clarence Johnston, of Bellefonte, and
Vernon, of Jersey Shore. Burial was
made in the Grandview cemetery.
Altoona, on Monday afternoon.
almost a third of a century has con-
and shipped it to New York markets.
He put up eating stands at publie
and also |
services which were held at 7 o'clock ,
LOHR.—Miss Annie Lohr, who has
had charge of the household of Sam-
uel E. Weber, at Boalsburg, the past
twenty-three years, passed away at
one o'clock Sunday afternoon, as the
result of a complication of diseases.
She had not been in good health for
several years but had been confined
to herbed only a few weeks.
She was a daughter of William and
Sarah Lohr and was born in Potter
township about 77 years ago. She
lived at and near Centre Hall all her
life until going to the Weber home, af
Boalsburg. She was a member of
the Methodist church since girlhood
Surviving her are one brother and
two sisters, James H. Lohr, of Phila
delphia; Mrs. Susan Lutz, of Centre
Hall, and Mrs. Ellen Pringle, of
Lock Haven.
Brief funeral services were held at
the Weber home, at 9:30 o’clock on
Wednesday morning, by Rev. W. W
Moyer, after which the remains were
taken to Centre Hall where services
were held in the Methodist church,
by the pastor, Rev. H. F. Newman,
burial being made in the Centre Hall
I Il
CHANEY.—Herbert L. Chaney, of
Tyrone, died on Wednesday,
week, following several week’s ill-
ness, though the direct cause was a
Stroke of apoplexy.
He was a son of Alexander and
Sarah Peters Chaney and was born
at Port Matilda on June 13th, 1866,
hence was 63 years old. As a young
man he entered the service of the
Pennsylvania railroad and rose to
the rank of conductor, being placed
on the retired list only recently. He
married Frances
near Bellefonte,
Irene Biddle,
who died
years ago, but surviving him are
three sons and one daughter, Ed-
ward B. Chaney, of Akron, Ohio;
| Alexander G., of Eureka, Cal.; Paul,
‘of Altoona, and Mrs. Thomas J.
Barnhart, of Tyrone. He also leaves
two brothers, Harry F. Chaney, of
Detroit, Mich.; and Elliford, of Ty-
Funeral services were held at his
late home in Tyrone at 2:30 o’clock
on Tuesday afternoon, burial being
made in the Grandview cemetery.
ll Il
! BRILL.—The remains of Mrs.
Lillie Gregg Brill, widow of the late
Rev. William Brill, who died at Sun-
bury on June 29th, were brought to
Bellefonte on Tuesday of last week
for burial in the Brill lot in the
Union cemetery.
Mrs. Brill was distantly connect-
,ed with the well known Gregg family
of Centre county, and many years.
ago was intimately associated with
the McMurrays and Liebs. Her hus-
band during his life was a well
known minister. in the ' Methodist
Episcopal church. Mrs. Brill was the
mother of Miss Julia G. Brill, of
State College, and made her home
with her until she became ill some
weeks ago when she was taken to
the home of her son, Francis A.
: Brill, at Sunbury, where she passed
FARLEY. Mrs. Catherine G. Far-
ley, wife of John Farley, died at her
{home on Pike alley, Bellefonte, on
! June 27th, as the result of a heart
affection. She was a daughter of
Charles and Margaret Grafmyer and
was born in Boggs township 74
years ago. In addition to her hus-
band she is survived by three chil-
dren, Mrs. H. M. Kustaborder, of
Bellwood, Thomas C. and Elizabeth
+ A, at home. She also leaves ohne
brother and three sisters, William
+ Grafmyer, of Milesburg; Mrs. Dora
Thomas, Mrs Josephine Foust and
{ Mrs. Charles Burke, all of Altoona
| Burial was made in the Union ceme-
tery on June 29th.
SCRUDENG. David Is Scruders.
{a native of Ferguson township, died
iat his home at Tyrone Forge,
Tuesday of last week, following an
illness of several months. He was a
son of H. L. and Harriet Scruders
13th, 1864, hence was in his 66tk
year. He married Martha L. Rey-
nolds, of Graysville, who survives
with two sons. He also leaves one
brother and a sister. Burial was
made at Graysville on July 4th.
——Summer time is water heating
time, and you can do it cheaply,
quickly, and automatically with the
Monarch. Central Pennsylvania Gas
Co. 27-1t
rs — Al —————
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Nevel, on Sunday.
Mrs. Ella Barr is convaiescing
nicely from ker recent accident.
Communion services will be held in
the Lutheran church Sunday 1aoin-
ing, at 10:30.
Charles Fisher has purchased the
Faxon cabin, near the reservoir, and
will make extensive improvements.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Kuhn and
children, of Dewart, weve visitors at
the home of William Stover, un Sat-
Prof. and Mrs. E. H. Meyer and
daughter, Miss Elizabeth, of Newark,
N. J, are spending the summer at
their home on School street.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rossman, of
Bellefonte, and Mrs. A. J. Lytl: and
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crissman, of
State College, were visitors at the
Reish-Miller home, on Sunday.
Ellwood Stover, of. Philadelphia,
greeted friends about town last week.
Ellwood spent his childh ad days in
town when his father, the late Kev. S.
C. Stover, was pastor of the Reform-
ed church.
of last i
and was born at Baileyville on May |
{ This column is to be an open forum.
i Everybody is invited to make use of it to
express whatever opinion they may have
on any subject. Nothing libelous will be
published, though we will give the public
the widest latitude in invective when the
' subject is this paper or its editor. Con-
; tributions will be signed or initialed, as
, the contributor may desire.—ED.
As a rule we do not publish anony-
; mous communications but inasmuch
as the two following letters are whol-
ly impersonal we give them publicity
| just because of the comment they
"are likely to excite.—ED.
To The Editor of The al
Almost every week a half column
or more is devoted by the papers
published in Bellefonte regarding the
Kiwanis luncheon.
| The usual lengthy article again
made its appearance while only a few
lines were devoted to the Elk’s Kid-
| dies Day picnic where 2000 worthy
children enjoyed their annual outing.
How Come?
i Moneys expended by the “Kiwanis”
for their luncheons could be utilized
to better advantage were it used to
| further the progress of Bellefonte by
securing new industries for the town
where some of the unemployed now ,
,on our streets could secure work and |
give happiness to their families . |
The Fourth of July, 1929.
The Democratic Watchman,
Bellefonte, Pa.
Will you please secure for me at
,once from the Centre County Com- !
missioners the rock bottom price :
they are willing to accept for the
Court House, including the front
lawn and the Soldiers and Sailors ;
' monument. |
I am prepared to pay cash on de-
livery of the deed.
| Should you be unable to secure a |
i decent figure on this property please '
‘get the best price possible on the
Catholic Church property on Bishop
, Street or on the Union Cemetery. I
like all of these locations but prefer
the Court House, it is so conveniently
| situated near the middle of your
| town.
Yours truly,
X.Y. 2
Bigler, Clearfield Co., Pa.
P. 8.
It would be understood of course,
that I would make a reasonable
i charge for the use of those two
‘drinking fountains your borough
council is talking about erecting on
the Diamond for the convenience of |
| ‘
| Probably that Spanish girl
was” disappointed in the awdrds of
the Galveston beauty pageant.
i Mrs. Jessie Hall returned, last
| Wednesday, from a visit at Cresson,
i with relatives.
Mrs. Harry Kerchner entertained
i the Women’s club, at her home, on
Tuesday evening.
| Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kerchner at-
tended the Shirk reunion at Run-
ville, on the Fourth.
| Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Stere and Mrs.
| Clara Leathers spent Sunday with
‘friends in Philipsburg.
Miss Flora Brugger is spending
her vacation with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Brugger.
J. E. Hall, accompanied by Joseph
: Brugger, started early Tuesday
‘morning on an automobile trip
through the eastern part of the
| Mrs. Eliza Jane McClincy closed
| her house, on Monday, and left, with
| her daughter, for a visit at Cherry
| Tree, after which she will make sale
{ of her household goods.
i The Methodist pulpit was filled,
last Sunday morning, by Rev. Piper,
‘the regular pastor, Rev. Crawford,
being away on a two week’s vaca-
‘tion in school, taking a special
course of study.
Ap sm
Real Estate Transfers.
Fred H. Raymond, of Centre Hall,
and Anna E. Rearick, of Spring Mills.
George N. Dreiblebis, of State Col-
lege, and Mary Kathryn Krebs, of
Pine Grove Mills.
Jesse G. Pennepacker, of Milroy,
and Luella M. Breon, of Centre Mills.
Aaron B. Myers, of Pittsburgh,
and J. Edna Roberts, of Mahaffey.
Arthur M. Dadd, of Renovo, and
Clara V. Warner, of Fleming.
H. E. Dunlap. sheriff, to A. N
Lucas, tract in Liberty Twp.; $2700
Charles A. Eder, et ux, to Clara
T. Bateson, tract in State College; $1
Clara T. Bateson to Charles A
Eder, et ux, tract in State College; $1.
—————— en ee:
9:30 A. M., Bible school.
10:45 A. M., Morning service; Ser-
mon, “The Great Refusal.”
7:30 P. M., Union service in Meth-
odist church.
Clarence E. Arnold, pastor.
Sunday School 9:15, Wm. Osman,
Morning worship 10:30. At this
service the minister will begin a se-
ries of sermons on, “The Fruitful
Christian Life.” The subject of the
first sermon is “The Life of Love.”
Services at Marion at 7:30.
Rev. A. Ward Campbell, Pastor.
—Subscribe for the Watchman.
Four big detour signs = were -
erected at the intersection of Alle
gheny and Howard streets, this week,
directing through traffic destined for |
lower Bald Eagle valley down Little '
Nittany valley and through the Cur-
tin gap. This was deemed neces-
sary because of the rebuilding of the
Bald Eagle valley road from Miles
burg to a short distance below Cur
tin, operations on which have been
started. i
We are authorized to announce that
James C. Condo, of Gregg township, is a
candidate for nomination for Jury Com-
missioner on the Democratic ticket, sub-
ject to the primaries of the party to be
held Tuesday, September 10, 1929.
Mr. Condo will appreciate your support.
Farmers National Bank, No. 13118
at Bellefonte, in the State of Penn-
Yivania, at the close of business on June
Loans and discounts
Other bonds, stocks, and ¥
ities owned ..............L.0 10,715.00
Banking House........ $25,000.00
Furniture and fixtures, $2,950 27,950.00
Reserve with Federal Reserve
Total... oh ann $213,364.58
Capital stock paid in... $ 75,000.00
Sorplus ..i.c0 0 4,000.00
Undivided profits—net 1,986.89
Due to banks, including certi-
fied and cashiers’ checks out-
standing |... un he
Demand deposits
‘Time deposits .....................
Bills payable and rediscounts ....
State of Pennsylvania, County of Centre,
S. 8: I, HAYS W. MATTERN, Jr, cash-
ier of the above-named bank, do solemn-
ly swear that the above statement is
fue Pad the best of my knowledge and
HAYS W. MATTERN, Jr., Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
5th day of July, 1929.
otar 2
Correct Attest: y he
R First National Bank, No. 9249. at
Howard, in the State of Pennsyl-
na at the close of business on June 29,
Loans and discounts .................... 140,311.77
United States Government as
curities owned .......................... 36,800.00
Other bonds, stocks, securities,
OWHRBA . ...iiiiicsinnrnssimsiverenssossisssensis 232,027.67
Banking House, $4,000, Furni- :
ture and Fixtures, $4,252.40 8.252.40 |
Reserve with Federal Reserve i
Bank lL. oil nl 17,097.00
Cash’ and due from banks ... 127,758.49
Redemption fund with U. 8.
Treasurer and due from U. S.
Preasurer... iii. cvncers sees 1,250.00
Total waa nail L $463,497.33
Capital stock paid in............ 25,000 00
Surplus fund.................. 5" 25,000 00
Undivided profits—net ................. 29,947.25
Reserves for dividends,
gencies, etc. ............... ol 1,750.00
Circulating notes outstanding .. 24,600.00
Due to banks, including -certi-
fied and cashiers’ checks out-
standing... 00 191.99
Demand deposits .
Time deposits
.. 132,526.49
. 224,481.60
State of Pennsylvania county of Centre, ss:
, K. McDOWELL, Cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
W. K. McDOWELL, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
3rd day of July, 1929
Notary Public.
My commission expires March 2, 1933.
Correct Attest:
0dd Lots
oad AM Jad
—The Bellefonte Presbyterian
Sunday school will picnic at Hecls
park today.
OTS FOR SALE in Bellefonte, inquire
of B. H. Shaffer, 117 east High St.,
Bellefonte. 73-13-tf.
EALED BIDS will be received until
August 1, 1929, for delivering to-
the Bellefonte public school build-
ings 300 tons high grade bituminous:
coal. Bids must state mine from which.
coal will be shipped. The board reserves
the right to reject any or all bids.
74-27-3t M. E. BROUSE, Sec'y
XECUTOR'S NOTICE.—Letters testa--
mentary upon the estate of J oseph W.
Beezer, late of Bellefonte borough, de--
ceased, having been anted to the une
dersigned all persons owing themselves
indebted to said estate are requested to
make prompt payment, and those having
claims against the same must present
them, duly authenticated, for settlement.
W. Harrison Walker, Executors,
Attorney, 74-26-6t Bellefonte, Pa..
A of the estate of Joseph D. Diehl,
late, of Howard Boro, deceased. In.
the Orphans’ Court of Centre county.
Notice is hereby given that the said’
Court has appointed the undersigned Aud-
itor to pass upon the exceptions to Lhe
second and final account of M. I. Gardner-
and Rena Z. Diehl, Administrators of said
decedent, and to make a distribution of
the funds in the hands of said Adminis--
trators to and among those legally en-
titled thereto, and for that purpose a
hearing will be held at the office of said
Auditor at No. 20, Crider's Exchange.
building, second floor, north Allegheny"
street, Bellefonte, Penna., on Monday, the-
29th day of July, A. D. 1929, at 10 o'clock
A. M.,, when and where all parties inter-
ested may present their claims or forever
be debarred from coming in on said fund.
S writ of Fieri Facias issued out of
the Court of Common Pleas of Cen--
tre County, to me directed, will be ex-
posed to public sale at the Court House:
in the Borough of Bellefonte on
The Following Property:
ALL that certain messuage, tenement
and plot of ground situate, lying and being:
in the Township of Harris, County cof Cen-
tre and State of Pennsylvania, bounded
and described as follows, to-wit:
BEGINNING at a stone at the inter-
section of the public road with a private
road leading to mountain, thence along
middle of public road South fifty-one an
three-fourt! degrees [East forty-eight
perches to an iron pin in the middle of
said road; thence in a Southerly direction
thirty perches to an iron pin; thence"
along land of William M. Meyer in a
Westerly direction twenty perches to-
Western side of private road leading to
mountain; thence along said private road
North seven and one-half degrees West
fifty-four perches to the place of begin-
ning; containing seven acres and ninety--
four perches.
Being the same premises which Kather=-
ine J. Lauck and husband, by their deed
dated August 13th, 1913, and recorded in
Centre County, Deed Book 121, page 155,
granted and conveyed the same to Sarah
Alice Johnsonbaugh, of the first part.
Seized, taken in execution and to be-
sold as the property of Virginia B. Horner
and J. H. Horner.
Sale to commence at 1:30 o'clock P. M.
of said day.
E. DUNLAP, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Bellefonte, Pa.
July Eth, 1929. 74-27-3t
UDITOR’'S NOTICE.—In the matter
HERIFF'S SALE.—By virtue of a.
$4i.z. Philadelphia
$4:2. Atlantic City
Leave Saturday Night preceding excursion
Standard Time
Lv. Bellefonte . . M.
Returning, Lv. Atlantic City 5.00 P. M.
North Philadelphia . 6.07 P. M.
Pennsylvania Railroad
$2.75 ;
® |
Ic : ! =
oh oe,
MEN'S and WOMEN’S il
fc Ue
5 Pumps and Oxfords §
I} 04d Lots of $5, $6, $7, $8 and $9 Shoes
b <i
2 s275 §
Ue | LE
Ic oe
Beginning Friday, July 12
Ending Saturday, July 20
Mingle’s Shoe Store
ERS Te EES Eee lo eee lo lone