Wellsboro Agitator

October 27, 1926

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Issue date: Wednesday, October 27, 1926

Pages available: 8

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Publication name: Wellsboro Agitator

Location: Wellsboro, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 8

Years available: 1854 - 1999

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Wellsboro Agitator, The (Newspaper) - October 27, 1926, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania PHE AGITATOR: WELLSBOflO, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, FUNERAL OF ULU B. JOHNSON. of Put From Vicinity. Weitfleld, Oet E. Trow- bridge wu in Buffalo lut week. Mr, and Mn. Thomu Pattenon, of Newfane, N. Y., spent a few days list week with hit parents, Dr. and Mn. D. A. Pattenon. A daughter, Delia Jane was born to Mr. and Silas Boom Oct 22. Mesdames Frank Hall and Carl Outman gave a bridge dinner to about thirty guests Monday evening. Word has been received here of the birth at Gaines, Sunday Oct 24, of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Judcl. The funeral of the late Lulu Butler Johnson, who died Friday in the Blossburg hospital, were held in the M. E. church Sunday afternoon, Rev. Mr. Lundy; officiating; interment in the Krusen cemetery. Mrs. Johnson leaves to mourn her untimely death, her husband, Lewis Johnson, four small children, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Butler of Clymer, six sisters and three bro- thers besides a host of friends. Mrs. Kate C. Horton spent Satur- day in Mansfield, visiting her sister, Mrs. Mary Shipman. A delegation from here at- tended the Parents' day exercises at the Mansfield Teachers' College Sat- urday. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Fybush and Mrs. Rachel Fybush of Buffalo were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Max Zief. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Eberle have left their summer home at Gray Gablc-s on Lake Keuka and expect to winter here. Mrs. Mary Holiday Sunday. M. L, Wicks, of Clearfiela, is spend- ing a few days hen. Ore Hayes and family and Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Hayes, of Corning, spent Sunday at 8. I. and Ernest Hayes. Mr. and Mn. C. H. Brown attend- ed patrons day at the M. S. N. S Saturday. Mazy Dailey spent the week-end at her home on the Elkhorn. Mr. and Mn. John Bryant and Mr. and Mn. Herbert Andrews spent Sunday at N. E. Bryant's. Fred Hemingway and family re- cently moved from Hammond to the house vacated by Mrs. Kate Whitney. Mrs. Celesta Fargo and grandson, Paul Westfall returned home Friday. Mrs. N. E. Bryant, Mrs. Grant Dickinson, Mrs. Harry Iddings, Mrs George Hotchkiss and Laura Decker and Mrs. Maynard Davis and Mrs. Fred Starkey, of Middlebury Center, attended the conference of the Women's Missionary Circles of the Tioga county Assiciation held in the Baptist church at Wellsboro Friday. Charleston Baptitt Church. Although it was very stormy a large crowd and large donation of vegetables, fruit and money was brought for the Harrison Valley Or- i phanage Sunday morning. In the evening Rev. C. J. Stockley, I from Jamaica, gave a very interest- ing mesage on the Baptist work in i Jamaica. The special revival meeting will start _Sunday morning at The Young Brothers, singing evan- gelists, are coming. You will want to hear them. A great time is ex- pected. The meetings will continue for three weeks, every evening ex- cept Saturday, at 7 :30. This week start sour cottage pray- I er meetings, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose W.ednesday even- ing; Thursday evening at Mr. and i Mrs. John Dean's; Friday evening at the parsonage. The Berean class will meet at the home of James Ballard Saturday ev- ening. The True Blue class will meet at I the home of C. J. Austin Wednesday, i Everybody come masked. A prize will be given to the best dressed one and the most comical looking one, so do your best and come for a good time. Golden Mr. and Mra. G .M. Putman cele- brated their golden wedding annivet- sary at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Kennedy at Pontiac, Mich', Sunday, Oct. 17, 1926. The following were present: Mr. and Mn Rodney Kenedy, son George and daughter, Leona, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Putman, son Kenneth and daughter, Dorothy, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Heichel, Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Putman and daughter Dorothy, Mr. and Harry Townsend and daughters Ethel Hattie, and Lulu, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Heichel, son, Hacley, and daughters, Doris and Marion, Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy and son, Carl, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Hubbard son John, and dau- ghters Minnie and Alice all of Pontiac Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gritzinger and Rex Kennedy of Detroit, Mich., Mrs. Nettie Vandergrift, of Coopersville, Mich. At 1 o'clock a delicious chicken dinner was served. The afteniooii was spent taking pictures and visiting Mrs, Putman received a gold ring and Mi. Putman a gold watch chain am. charm. Mr. and Mrs. Putman left for El- mira, N. Y., to visit relatives for a fe days. They will go to their form- er home at Tiadaghton, Pa. They were accompanied as far as Detrcit by Mrs. Norman Putman, Mrs. Rod- ney Kennedy, Mrs. Harry Townsprvl and Mrs. Jake Heichel. Death of Mri. Emma Case. Mrs. Emma Case, for the past 22 years a resident of the town of Erwm N. Y., died at 8 o'clock Sunday even- ing, at the home of her son, Harry H. Case, of W.est Caton. Mrs. Case broke her hip seven weeks ago ana because of her advanced age, it was impossible to set it. Death waa caused by an attack of pneumonia, which developed a few days ago. Mrs. Case was born in Tioga county Pa., September 20, 1849. She was married to John Case, who died 2fi years ago. For the past 22 years she resided in the town of Enun until August 1, when she went to West Caton to make her home with her son. While a resident of Tioga county, Mrs. Case was a faithful member of the Tompkins Methodist Church. Mrs. Case is survived by one dau- ghter, Mrs. Samuel Lincoln, of Paint- ed Post; one son, Harry H. Case, of West Caton; one sister, Mrs. aFannie Bogardus, of Ithaca, three brothers, Fred and Harry Herrick, of Ithaca, and Ray Herrick of Elmira; seven grand children and five great grand children. Crookedcreek News. Mr. and Mrs. Laban Mathewson and two children and Mrs. Walker and son, of Spencer Hill, visited Mr. j and Mrs. Leonard Mathewson Sun- i day. Bert and Albert White and Win Peckham spent Saturday at State College. Mrs. Peckham returned home with them. .Mr. and Fred Mouroe and mother, of Elmira, and Mr. and Mrs Wallace Button and daughter, of Charleston, .spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Bertha Thrall. i Mrs. Vera Westfall. of Wellsboro, i spent Saturday and Sunday at her home here. Mrs Bertha Beard spent a 'ew days last week with her daughter, An, Hervey Serene, of Wellsboro. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sample, of Corning, visited Mr. and Mrs. Earl Baker and I Charleston Itemt. All members of the Grange 'please remembers Friday evening, Nov. 5th. The officers will be elected for the coming year and please be present Refreshments of popcorn and appies will be served. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reese and Mr. and Mrs. Hagar, of Elmira, visited at H. N. Smith's Sunday. Miss Faye Neal, of Elmira, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Neal. Mrs. Elizabeth Green, of Covingtem is visiting Mrs. Doud at Arthur Pratt's. Mrs. Ida Whitney, who has been spending some time with her son, J. N. Whitney and family returned to Corning, N. Y., Friday and leaves this week for California. Mr. and Mn. Leonard Jessup and family wil move to the 0. L. Ingerirk farm soon, Mr. and Mrs. Ingerick are moving to Rochester. The Winnere and Progressive Bible classes of our Sunday School will meet Friday evening Oct. 29th at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Warren for a farewell party given in honor of Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Ingerick. Mr. and Mrs. Decker, of Elkland, visited at Henry Beauter's one day recently. Rev. Robinson, who comes to us from Galeton, Pa., was with us in our Sunday morning service last Sunday and expects to be moved here by next Sunday. There will be services in the church at the usual hours next Sunday. Wedding. Miss Helen Elizabeth Bryant, dau- ghter of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Bry- ant, of Wellsboro, was married Sat- urday Oct. 16, to Wilbur Frank Welch, of Jersey Shore at the Church of Christ parsonage in Wellsboro bv Rev. M. S. Blair. The bride was employed by the Tioga County Bell Telephone Comp- any. Mr. Welch is employed lineman for the- Western Union graph Company. After a short wed- ding trip they will be at home at 10 Spruce street, Jersey Shore, Pa. A Faithful Public Servant. Although fourteen years have passed since the memorable cam- paign of 1912 it is recalled by many voters. It was in this campaign when the Republican party was split into factions and the prospects of success looked hopeless for the Re- publicans that Edgar R. Kiess made his successful campaign to "redeem WOMEN MUST PAY OR GO TO PRISON, COURT DECIDES Sex does not exempt tax delinquents, asserts judge who advises making examples Pa.. Oct. injr that women who refuse to pay their taxed should be writ to jail, and females cannot expect to stand on their modern privilefres without assuming the burdens which attach to them, President Judtre Fuller, of the Luzerne county court, in a decis- ion handed down advises tax collec- tors to make an examule of defiant female tax dodjrers a warning to all others. The decision was based on a pe- tition of Hugh F. O'Donncll, tax col- lector of who asked for a declaratory judgment on female lia- bility in to non-payment of school tax. The tax collector pre- sented a list of fifteen women who refused to pay school Laxei for 1923, 1824 and 1925, amounting to from f4.SB to 16.49 on each for each year. Solicitor M. S. DePierro stated almost 200 women In lind who have refused to pay school tares and hundre-di of women in other of the county who do not pay taxes. The decision at the court has a bearing on all women tax delinquents. Judge Fuller's decision Is as fol- lows: "We are asking in this proceeding to render a declaratory judgment that certain fifteen refractory and delinquent of Freeland shall forthwith pay their taxes to the tax collector. "We have no power in this pro- ceeding to declare that they shall pay, but we do have power to de- clare, as we have already declared, that they should pay or go to jail for default, after unsuccessful effort to collect by levy and Rale of prop- erty. "Females cannot expect to stand on their modern privileges without standing under the burdens which i attach. I "We would adrlne, however, that the collector does not make at the i outset of his anti-female campaign, an omnibus eotnmttment of ftfte-en, but that he first select one or more of the most refractory delinquents, single women, defiant, childle-ss, and able to pay, who may be committed without compunction, as a warning to A Frank Talk With Tioga County Republican Voters The Democratic Party in Pennsylvania is by itself powerless to save the State from the ignominy that would be heaped upon it by the election of a United States Senator whose unfit ness and unworthiness are openly recognized by the leaders of aud spokesmen of all parties. There are not enough Democrats in the State to perform, unaided, this patriotic duty. They will help; but our Republican friends must co-operate. We ask the opportun- ity to demonstrate that it will be to their advantage to do so, from the partisan as well as from the patriotic 'Standpoint. Pennsylvania is a Republican Stajte. No question about that. Under normal circum- stances it would be entitled to Be represented in the United States Senate by two Republican Senators. But the circumstances 'are abnormal. Republicans cannot in the immediate future have their usual representation in the Senate without at the same time setting the seal of their approval on the political methods which decent men and women of all parties abhor; without shaming their State in the eyes of the rest of the Union; without, in a word, sac- rificing their self-respect. The, Republican Party in Pennsylvania has fallen upon evil days. It had long welcom- ed the assistance of William S. Vare in controlling elections in its interest. The idea grad- ually dawned upon Mr. Vare that he had acquired great political power he might as well use it to procure honors for himself as for others. This viewpoint was logical, to be sure; but it ignored an essential fact. So long as Vare methods were employed in behalf of men of standing, character and capacity, the methods themselves remained in the back- ground. But the candidacy of Vare himself brough his methods inevitably to the front. He typified them. They became of major importance. The reputable element of thfp Republican Party instantly recognized the danger involved in the ambition of Mr. Vare to sit in the United States Senate. It organized under the ablest leadership to prevent the calamity of his nomination. It felt, and frankly admitted, that his nomination and election would disgrace Pennsylvania and extend nil over the State that vicious power which thus far he had exercised principally in Philadelphia. Its most emi- nent and trustworthy representatives, as well as its newspaper spokesmen, told the truth about Mr. Vare in terms more vigorous and outspoken than those usually employed by the opposition in the heat of a political campaign. The Vare candidacy brought denunciations upon the head of the upstart boss from the man who is now his running-mate on the Repub- lican ticket. John S. Fisher; from the man who will lie his colleague in the United States Senate if he shall he elected and seated. Senator David A. Reed; from the man whom he would succeed in the Senate. Hon. Geortre Wharton from the man who is now run- ninir his campaign. W. L. Mellon; froui The Philadelphia Inquirer. The Public Ledger. The Evening Public Ledger, and The Evening Bulletin. Vare was too much for the eminent leaders and the business and professional men and the thoughtful women who have at heart the welfare of the Republican Party. He had money, and by long experience in the art of controlling elections he knew better than they how and where to spend it. He had a standing array of foreign-born voters, office holders and underworld denizens at his command. He won. His victory involved the use of stag- gering sums of money only, but use of the large part of which has never been accounted for. Thus Vare methods. Vare assaults upon the integrity of the ballot, Vare incompetence. Vare undermining of the foundation of our government became the leading issue of the Senatorial campaign. This situation brought Republican voters face to face with this question: Shall we vote for Vare, who hangs like a millstone about the neck of his own party, for the sake of the national policies he would support at Washinsrt >n; or shall we vote for a reputable, honor- able and capable Democrat by way of emphatica'ly rebuking corruption within our own party and teaching it once and for all that to con rnand our votes and our confidence, it must deserve them 1 The first alternative puts supposed iii .rests above conscience; partisanship above patriotism; the mere name Republicanism above right or reason. The other alternative involves some temporary sacrifice of political advantage for great- ter political advantage in the long run. The Republican party would profit more by the de- feat of Vare than by his election. A stinging rebuke of his vicious leadership, an unmis- takable notice that if the Republican party would speak for Pennsylvania in the Senate it must speak through a worthy representative, would be the most propitious outcome for the Republican cause. If the decent Republicans of Pennsylvania shall swallow Vare and what he stands for their party will go from bad to worse. His repudiation would instantly chasten and improve it. A Vare would never again have a chance of standing for high office. Our Republican friends will observe that nowhere aqd by nobody is Vare extolled or defended. Too much has been said about him by leading representatives of-his own party to amit of any attempt to represent him as other than he is. Those who advocate his elec- tion harp on but two things: First. Vare must be elected to uphold the tariff. Now. nobody is attacking the tarifl; and if it were attacked. Vare, according to United States Senator David A. Reed, is incapable, from want of knowledge, of defending it. "Pennsylvania's indils- tries." says Senator Reed, "will receive a set back if Vare is sent to the Senate, because he admits that he knows nothing about the protective tariff." Frankly, we don't believe a word of that, and we don't care to employ such an argument against Vare. Neither his election nor that of Wilson would have the slighted influence on Pennsylvania's industries. The truth is that the tariff is being dragged out by Vare's present supporters because, having proved such -an effective weapon in the past, they think it will serve now to deaden the voice of civic virtue and patriotism and compel Republican voters to action against which their sense of decency instinctively revolts. Let our Republican friends mark well this fact: If the tariff is of supreme importance, if it transcends all other considerations, even of de- bauchery of the ballot, of purchase of nominations, of destruction of the foundations of our government, then treason to our institutions can never be rebuked, as the tariff will always be trotted out to have its authors. The tariff scare is a club wielded this time to beat American freemen into submission to a corrupt and faithless political machine that should. for the honor of the commonwealth, be instantly destroyed and rebuilt on the firm founda- tion of uprightness and trustworthiness. And second: Vare must be elected to support Coolidge. Senator George W. Xorris. who has five times been elected to the. House of Representatives! anil three times to the United Suites Senate, ns a Republican. "If the Inquirer told the truth before, what in Heaven's mime must be tho object of Coolidge if he needs such a henchman. Is f'oolidsre goinc in to ballot box stuffine' Is foolidsje intending to falsify I think too much of fool idee to believe thflt ho could do Yet. that is the logic of the great Republican sheet which would lead Vnre into the Senate." Study the record of William R. Wilson, the Democratic candidate for the United States Senate, who kas served six years in Congress mid eight years in the Cabinet of the President of the United States with conspicuous capacity and fidelity, and who at the end of his ten- ure of office retired to his farm a poor man. respected and honored. The voters of Tioga County know Mr. Wilson Tioga County Republican voters repudiated Mr. Vnre at the primaries. lie but votes nut of a total of approximately cast for which he expended nearly per vote. The voters of Tioga County will clearly remember the earnest pleas that the leaders of the Republican Party made during the primary for the defeat of Mr. Vare and what a calam- ity his nomination would be to the Commonwealth; how the Hon. Walter T. Merrick stated in a public speech on the public square in Wellsboro: "Bill Vare. for Senator, a Philadelphia Ward Boss stepping in the shoes of trm Hon. George Wharton Pepper would compel all decent citizens of Pennsylvania to hang their heads ip shame." You can kill two birds with one stone; you may redeem your State, rebuke false lead- ership of the Republican party, satisfy your'conscience by the performancp of a civic duty. VOTE FOR WILLIAM B. WILSON for the United States Senate, a Tioga Countian in whom you have confidence. [POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT.] ELKLAND LETTER. of UM ElUuri Miu Friibie, of Elmira, the week-end at her home here. Mr. and Mrs. William Baker children and Mr. and Mrs. William Gee spent the week-end with rela- at Tioga. Henry Sanford, of Horse- headi, N. Y., spent the ftnt of the week at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Ray Reynolds. Mn. Cora Means, of Chicago, is visiting her brother, Lee J. Beard, and family. Mr. and Mn. C. R. Judd left here last week for the Adirondack Moun- where they will spend several days. Prom there they will go to Johnson City, where they will visit friends. Mr. and Mn. J. J. Kyofski, Mr. and Mn. Glenn Carpenter and Mn. H. D. Allen and Misses Florence and 'Josephine Allen called on friends in Sahinsville Wednesday. Ellis Merrill, of San Francisco, Cal.. is visiting his mother, Mn. M. A. Putney. Mn. Drexel Bean and son, Bobbie, of Knoxville, spent Thursday and Friday with her mother, MBS. H. D. Allen. Mn. Mattie Ward, of Philadel- phia, who has been a guest of her cousin, Mrs. H. Z. Frisbie, for sev- eral days, has returned home. Rev. W. D. Hevener and wife, of Galeton. were guests at the home of Donovan, Sr., Friday evening. Miss Dorothy Eejrleston entertain- ed a number of friends Friday even- in honor of her birthday anniver- sary. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Stull and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gilbert are spending several days in Philadelphia. Rev. A. .1. Hamilton and sister, Miss Hamilton, and Mrs. O. E. Thompson, were in Rochester Wed- nesday. Mrs. ATcOrty of Endi- cott, is snendine time at the home of her cjautjhter, Mrs. Charles Norton, Jr. Mrs. Peter Forubert' underwent an i operation for herHa at the Blossburg i State Hospital last week. Mrs. Charles Norton. Jr.. under- went a serious operation at the Bloss- burtr State Hospital one day last week. 1 Mrs. C. E. VanOorden is confined to her home by illness. Dr. Ray Reynolds, of this place, and Dr. Ernest Simpson, of West- field, attended a meeting of veterin- arions at Bath Saturday. KA1U FOB BALK. A few ram for aiilf. HARRY N. I'ALMBH. Middlebury Outer. GIRL WANTED. Girl for gi-nrrnl hotine work, nuinll fam- ily. Mra. ROI1KHT BOY, W) i'enrl atreetf HU-M. ______ _ _ Oak dlnl Inquire of Walnut a tin-la FOB BALK. lnlny-ruoiu nultc, pcrfwt eoodltloD. of (T. 11. KVA.NH. coruvr Wuln and __ _ HOCBB WORK WANTED In prlTBte home. Inquire nt the borne on right Hide from romleniwry. Alao waahlnga _ Prom thin dnte on I will hp only for thoiv rontrnrted niywlf. H, C. Oct. _ __ TBOBTABLBB FOB BALK. Oahbaw, breta. and large yellow onion.. E. W. UTHKR ft HUN, Wells. boro Junction. I'a. Oct. 20-4t.' FARM WANTED. I would like tu rent a fnrm with stoek and B. II. AI't'LRRV, nwnnrt bonac aboTe condeomTy on left. Ort CAB FOB BALE. 1923 Overland In A No. 1 rondltion; wlir jell cheap or eschonite for CLYDE VAXDKRHODK. Wellnhoro, I'a.. R. IJ. FOB RENT. RMDI far rent. Price returnable. Paa- turefw R bead ft cattle at per araaon. O. W. 13 Nlrbola July FOR HAI.E. Choice jrenrllnu HnNtflu bull Rome nlw two.ypiir-iilil Cum.. them over RAY COM.INS, Cruuki-fk-nvk. Oft, iff _ __ _ WANTED. soft conl for inlnt-K ncnr IMtts- hurph Good mi Mtrlkf there I 'INK Kr.N COAL CO Mnioiilc Temple, Oct :T i.1 _ FORD COll'K. Kord in cnnillti'in COT- wlndnhMd wlpi-r, sun uhli'ld. new paint. Good buttery, motor Jnit rniiinli'tp- IV Inn IK- si-' I) lit TrouS Country Club -S.-pt FOK (iond bouse nnil ii.-irh en n.-n ,.f Innd: B.....I fruit .I'mut flvp miles frmii m.-'ke n ynoif Iniik c.ird.n nr k. n Turin Mrs-. Yor OWE If vou are lu hnsiness yon do of If vou should die to-mnrrow would your wife hnvp thp necessary money to pay vour debts nr eiirry out your pinna? In- iurp with the Northwestern Mutunl for on. ouvh to mukp your plans for vour loved seeiire GEOROE R tH'SlNRERRE. Speilal Agent. WellHboro. Pa.: 'plump 113- J___________________________________, ESTATE OF EDGAR A. WHEELER. Letters of administration mi thp estate of EDGAR A WHEELER, Into of Delmar tonnsl.Ip. entintv. P-l havlnir IIPPTI granted to the tindcrsfk'ned' by Register of ootintv. notice In hereby irlven to nil persons Indebted to- siild estate to pay thp s-ime nt onoc. and nil persons bavins claims against estate requested to present thp same to GRACE A RF.ISS. Administratrix. __ _ Wellsboro. Pn. FOR SALE. The small offli-p bullillne Im-nted on thp old Siiiiltnrlum prupertv htilliilnic will lie tn the hlirlif-t buMer for and mnit be returned frum tlie grounds nllhiu from time of S4-flI- pd I Id- be by me mull MON- NiniN, XnV 1 We also have some sjiue.l nml hewn limber and irood 'luors 'onipiett.' with liik'i link" ntid whleh will .-it nrln-i TYOOA NO. i o V, HUIMIKS. s.-c- retnry____________________ _ ORPHANS' COI'RT NOTICE. Notii-e Is lierebv then Hill Hie follow- liu nf real -mil P'rs.ina! i It'll to l.e reflineil bv tile am! ehlldreti nf b, pres. nt.-il In the Driihlllls1 r.mrt to lie III M It hiilixe In Ill Tin.- I 1'a mi MiiTPAY. .Niivr.MlU'U 'J-.'. .-it two n'v In, k p m. fnr eontlriii'i n-'ii -ind Hmlv niiilrm.'l mi MuMiAY. Iil'i'l'Mni'U f' 1'iji'. i- I .....'.iik p m. Mlllel-i einse l.e s'lnun uliv s.ig.l......I'.litJ slm'lbl lint be enlitlrmed i.f IP I'niii I! I'.rk'. !t IP fik! ind d" 's. .1 n nt.TV rsMh il .t, ,.f mi V II ,n .......f Ii. i ,r ,1 K in- ,-i t.-rv i.f 1 i-r..; r> MM II II- .'7 I I. I, II-' IIS I H OF MF.KTINC, OF In .1 ]i s'rn.....-; '1 T'nli. d fnr till- Midi! e nf I'. IMI-ll- tt, M in, ..f r r.ri.r. nf W. s'tli'd. M, I', titi-i'r ima, I! krui" Il I', uikr tp'. r N., V.77 T.. H-. rr> .1 -nrs nf r iv I'.- -i bank- pip, Nnti.. i- b. n !'V -.-'tin Hi-it on tho J-.'n-l div il. -..I.e-. I'l-.l'.. Hie Fiv lie] I ilu'v nil-ill.-, i! ''ii'k-rnpt "nd "f MJ ir, illinrs .1 u th. o-flee the umleri'jnpi! r, In l.-ink-np'. 'r W. Tlot-.n. I'ennsv xiiii MHNf'Vi NOVKM- V'.l'. 11 p whli't tltno anr rr-ill'nru PL-IT attend p-ove tli.-ir i -x-rinni' 'he (nnkrupt romp bi for" Young old, WellHltori.K FOR MALE. Fiaby rnrrliiKP, dark blue, m.ike. pxeelletit fdiiilltlou. Cheap. Call Oct. LOHT. Thrcp months old brown nnd He puppy, wearing eollar no name. Phone .ili.'i-W. TOWS FOR SALE. Thrpp fresh i-ows nnd one or morp rlKlit npar WIL1AM A. BAIUD. R. D. 3, Mlddlehury Center, CARD OF THANKS. Mra. Samuel M. Carpeuter wishes to thank the friends and neighbors fur their syuipiithy, hplp ami Bornl iifferlLtf" BABY CARRIAGE FOR SALE. Hpvwood, ohoeolutp i-olored, larite size. In (food eonilltliiii. blue and ereani baby walker. G. W. HILL, 43 Last Ort. LT-'-'t FOR SALE OR BENT. Chmp If sold ticforp NOT I.', a biimralow, with nil ruodern Imiirovpinents: S8 Jiickson street. Inquire of H, A. PAT- RICK, 'phone FOR SALE. Pair fine mares, and 0 years old; will weigh l-vtter than also fnur awxl voiinc cows LKO.N HHOWX. Mlddlpbury jVllter, It. DANCE AT ANTRIM. Tbere will be a danee nt the Hall, KYKM.Nti. OCT Come to Antrim for a tnmil time. Ciniit' early nnd everylniili '______ ROBE FOR HALE. Black fnr robe In pooil iimilltlun, aiumst like new Can be seet, at J7 Cnifton strwt. HK.NRY -W. West IKth street. Klmlra_ llelgbtn. O.-t VEALS AND LAMBS WANTED. The Tloifii County Prcxlucera' Co-Opcr- ntlvn Asswlatbni "ill ship M-uls and from Wellatic.ro KVKKY uutli further notice I, M. MII.I.KH. Treasur 13. J'Qetf____________________ LIMBER FOR SALE. iin.-intitv nf s, i mill h nid lumber lias liein used fnr s. iffnldlni.', ninstu j lm h, fnr s.ile i.it.-iin K I'ellii.is Him k. M.llll strict I ilsl.iirn ii i -7 .'I _ _________ IlinWi AN Ii Fl KS. Call "p'toti" IW' or dmo 3" K card and I win th" Market We art also o' Rntiber. Wool. i 'ir t-tr B. FARHKR KSTA1 K -Apr tt__ LIYE STOCK W I ship 'ill. s. I md from Wells'.op. vtiwkvirds i Sntnr iliiv Highest ni'irk-t prb pild fnr k [.Oft1! KKNDRICK. It'll 'phone ''13-R4: Stnnvfnrk iintnl. 11 in. B. SPORTSMEN'. ATTENTION. I mount birds, n p tllea -ind nls.. r H.-II-N ml Ruir Work- a lain Write me for rttn- loitue of prlees AIHKRT SMITH r.liins id Tnildermlst and Furrier. Antrim, Pa. ROT 1.1 tf WP hnvp Hn flu-- rni-nt of CsriU tliN y-nr and plrnwil to h-iTM von rinvm.. ronr from thi'in pnsrnvpd rsrdu with voiir n'mii- pngrnn-a on them nrc rod WELLSBORO AGITATOR 20- We'U'l R I.KSI.IE. BnnkruplfT I'n O t C7. IT 18 NOT TOO BABLY. If you wnnt romp In now nnd plarp your onl'-r whl1'- thp art" Al'o If yon vrnnt BrpPllne-ii pnirnrpd. non- thp tlnip to or dVr Hpforp tbp tlnn1 All for pnnrsrlne NP In IVrpmlvr I for dpllrcrr WKLL8BOBO Ot y M Ptaue Read the Above Warning Carefully. To deltrxjowtt taxpayers of to vt do not wmnt to any hardship on any one, but we are roing to all collectible} so pay them on or LVermber I, 1926, and tare farther and added have paid, not yon? Very trnly W. R. KEAGLE, Tax CoiUrtor. the district." His opponent, Hon. William B. Wilson, since Secretary of Labor for eight years and this year Democratic candidate for ed States Senator, had carried the district three times, each time with an increased majority. The chance for defeating him in 1912 looked like a forlorn hope. Edg-ar R. with an honorable record of three terms as member of assembly from Lycom- ing county won the Republican nom- ination after a bitter night and then energetically started waging his cam- paign for election. That was the year when old timers like Uncle Joe Cannon and Nick Longworth went down to defeat. In the entire country only two Repub- licans were successful in defeating sitting Mr. KteM had the distinction of being one of the tw-o, and this fact brought him to the favorable notice of the Republican in coTUflrws- Whfle ma- jority that year was only a little more than SOO, it has steadily in- creased. This year he has unique difttoctton at having won the nomination of the ftvt political par- freat honor and oat well de- served. Wnile always a consistent Repub- lican, Edgar R. Kiess has never been a narrow partisan and has in his pub- lie service shown equal consideration to voters of all parties. It is be- cause of this fact and the record of faithful public service that the vot- ers have united in his renomination and will, on election day, unani- mously return him to congress. When Congressman first en- 1 tered upon htf official duties at 1 Washington he addressed a personal letter to every voter in the district, 1 offering his services in any official eajacfty and inviting them to write him at any thne when he could be of service. His constituents accepted the invitation in the spirit it was given and the congressman has es- tablished a district-wide reputation for prompt and careful attention to the reqnestt of his Thit record wrnbfBed with the fact that he has tmtformly by hit rotes on important lejrialation faithfolly repre- sen ted the wishes of his I is the rwaaoo been returned I to tcmfttm far seven innn from what was formerly a "two tarm" dis- trict, and oow for his eighth tern hat tfe of aQ peUtieal parties. It is a record of which any man may well be port Gazette and Bulletin. MIDDLK AOKD MAN. mnkp to Jino o-ivkly itiltmprii (rtinrnnti-pd llm- of aril- I pitr-n'ii nni! Tloffn rountr opr tj T.-IOT 1 msltlni w-lf to THF. sr 2S, WATER A farm is no good without water. What is the use of hauling water when you can have ft well drilled by a ma- chine that is working near by. Phone collect JOHN J. CIZEK GEJUUUVLA. PA. iiti'l 1 rnnn.blp taught FRKK monpr H.ln full II C COMPANY. iDdlunn cvt 13 "t __ COURT I Cornmorjwp-ftlth of Ii I Co'intr of Tlog-H, To thr ShrrlfT of r-m-ri'i We r-ommaDd that i m m-i.- tlon for th" holding tbp nnrt of mon Orphan' Cnur'. y-jirr-r of tbp IVIKT Ovrr ft nT Oenprnl Jnli rv M In nnd i for tbp C'onnty of Pmniylrtnu. i romprlilng Fourth of on th- FotRTII OE XOLEMBF.R d dnr 'of monthi and to rortmn" Ihrw I Ito COT-OP I rr. of tbp Pio- und In lind for naltl CootitT of Tlnff" to 1 In thflr proper thut wltb no tn Dot intend, with tbHr thlnri to tN'tr eiftVM or arr rpqnlrrd tti he donr to NP to he tn at rtrop, ngrmbij to tbut Orond Jnrr te the munrrr rpqnlr lErtlni to THTRD OF NOVKKBF.R fo.r the BMT NOTICE. N'otlro In clv.-n that th" pi" nam- nl hn'ow burp filed In olflr-p for Tlom ronntv Pa nnd thnt 'h" "-lid ai-.'8'tnti will HP In ihp to Sc n.-'d it tbp 'n In rountT. on MONHVY NOvrWBER 12 IW. at two o'rlrvk p n: ana dnallr on MON PAT, n "bown -.'otr of nn tmrni'i'p. of the nf Ft tt 15tb nf h L D JoO.fr tkta F Mtrafc. tt at Ort. KbrrtC. M flnal M Arthir A Smith admlnl'tftor cf M--HIP nf O A of (ird flnul nf Vrrft" Ortfl- .TwntplT of of Tip- pi. nf tnw-ntnlp fnul of nt of F nf fnwKtMp. Art'lvA Tlrit ftfin! "f H. nrvl of Mirtn "f A PmnrrtBT. of it nf Ort. ;