Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, October 24, 1919, Image 4

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    Bellefonte, Pa., October 24, 1919. |
a ——_—_—_————.—_—e._-© = ——————————
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
Terms of Subscription—Until further
notice this paper will be furnished to sub-
scribers at the foliowing rates:
Paid strictly in advance - - $1.50
Paid before expiration of year - 1.75
Paid after expiration of year - 200
For Judge of the Superior Court,
WILLIAM H. KELLER, of Lancaster.
For Sheriff,
Capt. E. R. “DICK” Taylor, of Bellefonte.
For Prothonotary,
HARRY N. MEYER, Bellefonte,
For Treasurer,
JAMES E. HARTER, of Penn Twp.
For Register,
J. FRANK SMITH, of Bellefonte.
For Recorder,
D. WAGNER GEISS, of Bellefonte.
For County Commissioners,
Capt. Wm. H. FRY, of Ferguson Twp.
GEORGE M. HARTER, of Marion Twp.
For District Attorney,
JOHN J. BOWER, of Bellefonte,
For County Auditirs,
J. C. CONDO, of Marion Twp.
HERBERT H. STOVER, of Miles Twp.
Jenkins—Bergey.—A wedding of
interest to Bellefonte people was that
in Baltimore, on Saturday of last
week, when Raymond Rhys Jenkins
was united in marriage to Miss Eliza-
beth Bergey, daughter of Rev. and
Mrs. James Riley Bergey,—the date
being the silver wedding anniversary
of the bride’s parents. The ceremo-
ny took place in the Third Reformed
church of Baltimore and was per-
formed by the father of the bride, who
is pastor of the church, assisted by
Dr. Ambrose M. Schmidt, D. D., of
Bellefonte. The wedding party in-
cluded Miss Ruth Berger, of Royers-
ford, as maid of honor; Miss Katha-
rine Lukenbach, of Tyrone, and Miss
Dorothy Jenkins, of Harrisburg,
bridesmaid, and Margaret D. Franck,
of Philadelphia, flower girl. Carl
Beaston, of Harrisburg, was best
man and the ushers were Leon Walt,
of Royersford, and William F. Mal-
lonee, of Baltimore, while members of
the consistory of the church acted as
honorary ushers.
A reception followed the wedding
in the Sunday school rooms of the
church, after which a buffet luncheon
was servied. Later a wedding dinner
was served at the home of the bride’s
parents and the same night Mr. and
Mrs. Jenkins left on a wedding trip
through New York State and Ohio,
expecting to be at home in Pittsburgh
after November 20th. The bride-
groom is the only son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry E. Jenkins, of Tyrone, but for-
merly of Bellefonte, was born and
grew to manhood in this place, and
has many friends here who wish him
and his bride many happy years to-
Williams—Gamble.—A very quiet
wedding was celebrated at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. George M. Gamble,
on west Linn street, on Monday after-
noon, when their daughter, Miss Eliz-
abeth Gamble, was united in marriage
to Abednego Williams, of Curtin.
Only the immediate family of the
bride was present to witness the cer-
emony, which was performed by Dr.
W. K. McKinney, of the Presbyterian
church. Mr. and Mrs. Williams left
the same afternoon on a trip to New
Mexico and along the Pacific coast.
Snyder—Harris.—Clarence W. Sny-
der and Miss Marjorie Harris, both of
Philadelphia, were married on Octo-
ber 15th, by Rev. Dr. McDermott. The
bride is the youngest daughter of
Mrs. Mary McDermott Harris, who,
with her children, went to Philadel-
phia from Lock Haven after the death
of her husband, Andrew Harris, a
number of years ago. Mr. and Mrs.
Snyder will be at home on Sixty-first
street, Philadelphia, after November
Marriage Licenses.
Floyd W. Ghaner and Edith R.
Hicks, Benore.
Francis S. McAtee, O'Shanter, and
Clara Niedrich, Glen Richey.
George F. Stover, Altoona, and Ma-
ry Zettle, Centre Hall.
Frank C. Shawver, Millheim,
Blanche Snyder, Aaronsburg.
Thomas G. Wilson and Maude
Fisher, of Warriorsmark.
George W. Brown, Greensburg, and
Anna R. Deitz, Mt. Eagle.
David Yonkey, Philipsburg,
Ruth Johnson, Winburne.
John K. Stuckey and Pearl M. Gil-
len, Milesburg.
Daniel A. Krumrine, State College,
and Mary E. Payne, Lemont.
Alfred Webster, Osceola Mills, and
Ruth Stover, Sandy Ridge.
Abednego P. Williams, Tyrone, and
Elizabeth A. Gamble, Bellefonte.
Mr. Cook Hubler suffered a para-
lytic stroke Monday.
Mrs. Charles Shaw, of California,
is a guest of her father, Dr. G. W.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hubler, of
Lock Haven, were called here on ac-
count of the serious illness of Mr.
Hubler’s father.
Mrs. George King left ca Tuesday
for a short visit in Ohio.
Mrs. Henry Swabb has been ser-
iously ill for the past week.
Miss Helen Benner, who has been
visiting at the G. O. Benner home for
several months, left on Wednesday
for the home of her sister, in Mis-
Know Well the Men You Vote for |
for Coynt.y Commissioners.
In presenting herewith sketches of the lives of Capt. Wm. H.
Fry and George M. Harter, Democratic nominees for the office of
County Commissioner, the “Watchman” is continuing its policy of giv-
ing to the public all the facts it can gather bearing on the fitness of
the men whose election it advocates.
As we stated, several weeks ago, the office of Commissioner is the
one in which the tax payer should be most interested. For through
this office all the expenditures of the county are made and all the taz-
es levied to meet such expenditures.
The Commissioners handle business in great volume and wide va-
riety. They make the appropriations for special purposes, such as
monuments, celebrations and public beneficences.
sessors, the auditors the asylum,
provide for the county poor. They pay the road viewers, constables,
election officers, inquests, the court expenses, and Commonwealth
costs. They build and keep in repair all county bridges, public build-
ings and make appropriations for county roads of which we now have
They pay the as-
hospital and penitentiary bills and
twenty miles. They must provide for and look after the work of the
County Farm Bureau, the sealer of weights and measures, the moth-
ers’ assistance fund and take care of the great bond issue that was
needlessly fastened on the county a few years ago through inexper-
jenced men who happened to be elected to this office.
These and many other matters fall within the range of business
the Commissioners have to do for the taxpayers of the county. There
are no set rules to guide them. There are no limitations put upon
them. The only assurance the taxpayer has that his money will not
be wastefully handled lies in the character, judgment and experience
of the men whom he selects to handle it.
Of the four men now running for this office one in particular has
had no experience whatever to equip him for a position calling for
sound judgment and personal knowledge of business affairs. We re-
fer to Mr. Austin who was a lumber camp cook and later an em-
ployee in a stone quarry. He does not own an inch of property nor
‘has he ever engaged in business of any sort and having known him
personally for many years we feel that we are doing him no injustice
when we state that the greatest success of his life can be summed up
in the victory he won, in 1908, as
a Bull Moose delegate to the State
convention, when he defeated sheriff W. E. Hurley and Dr. Walter
Kurtz, who were running as the regular Republican nominees. That,
we think, was the peak of Mr. Austin’s achievement. How he car-
ried out his pledges then made, of course, is another matter.
As for George H. Yarnell we have nothing more to say than that
it is very unusual for a man to step out of a very profitable term as
Sheriff and want to have four years more in the Commissioner’s of-
fice. In fact, so unusual that it has never been heard of in Centre
county before.
We think you will agree with the “Watchman” in its statement
that we have presented all of these candidates wholly on their mer-
its, without a thought. of malice
or other ulterior motive and have
done it solely because we believe the Commissioner's office is far too
important to the people paying taxes to be tagged with a partisan
label and filled with incompetent men. :
In conclusion we want you to
read the biographies of George M.
Harter and Capt. Fry so that you will know for yourself that they
are successful men of wide experience and offer the best hope of
securing prudent, well qualified men in the Commissioner’s office.
Capt. William H. Fry is a native of
Ferguson township, was born and has
spent practically all of his life with-
in the site of the place where his par-
ents, Conrad and Mary Fry, pioneer
settlers, located. His grandfather,
Conrad Fry, having been a veteran of
the war of 1812. .
He was reared much as country
boys of his time were; spending his
summers on the farm and in winter
engaging at whatever occupation pre-
sented itself. His earlier education
was acquired at the country schools
which were in session only about six
weeks of the year but at the age of
fourteen he entered the Pine Grove
Mills Academy, in those days a lead-
ing educational institution and along
with the late Gen. James A. Beaver,
Col. D. F. Fortney and others of note
who were fellow students there, fitted
himself for teaching. So proficient
did he become that he taught the Pine
Grove grammar school three terms
and then conducted a subscription
school of his own and was made sec-
retary of the school board before he
was seventeen years of age. Capt.
Fry still takes a lively interest in ed-
ucational matters and is continually
working for the advancement of the
schools. ‘
~ When the war broke out he volun-
teered with the Scott Guards, organ-
ized at Baileyville, in June, 1861, by
Capt. Henry Stevens, a Mexican war
veteran, who uniformed and equipped
a full company of one hundred and
one men and offered its services to
Governor Curtin. They were not ac-
cepted until the following September
when they were mustered in and made
the color company E, of the 456th
Penna. Volunteers. At the battle of
South Mountain he was seriously
wounded in the head and laid on the
battle field for several days before be-
ing found. His injury was so serious
that it was necessary to cover a por-
tion of his skull with a silver plate
which he still carries. After this op-
eration he was honorably discharged
and sent home, but upon his return
. | found all of his comrades still at the
front and he was unable to suppress
the restlessness to get back, so re-
maining only a month he “beat” his
way to Washington in the hope of
getting back with his old company.
He was rejected, however, for phys- |
ical disability and had to return home. |
After the close of the war he be-
came a charter member of old Co. B, |
of Bellefonte, and was its 2nd Sergt.
after serving as orderly sergeant of |
the company. i
Besides his work as a farmer he has
| been a practicing veterinarian for for-
| ty years and most every one knows
. | that no, condition of - weather.or his
own health - has ever deterred Capt.
Fry from answering the calls of those
who ‘may have sick animals. Much of
this work he has done gratuitously,
in fact it always seemed that his de-
sire was to do a favor rather than
earn a fee. us :
He was elected vice president of
the State Veterinary Medical Asso-
ciation in 1917 and is highly regarded
in his profession throughout the
State. He is a member of the Pres-
byterian church and for thirty-one
years has been secretary of the church
council. He is commander of Capt. J.
O. Campbell Post 272, G. A. R., is
vice president of the 45th P. V. Regi-
mental Association and seldom misses |
an encampment of the G. A. R., eith-
er county, state or national.
Capt. Fry is the oldest past grand
of Pennsvalley lodge. 272, I. O. O. F.,
and probably one of the most enthu-
siastic Odd Fellows in the county. He
is secretary of the Pine Grove Mills
Academy Reunion association and a
member of Centre Grange 252, P. of
H. He is a charter member of the
Jr. 0. A. Mechanics and is its team
He owns a fine farm in Ferguson
township but at present is living with
his good wife in Pine Grove Mills, his
family of six sons and four daughters
all having made homes for them-
We have devoted considerable
space to what organizations and po-
sitions Capt. Fry has been and is
identified with for the reason that the
“Watchman” has repeatedly urged
that men of wide experience and
broad judgment are needed in the
County Commissioners’ office. Surely
few nominees have had better train-
ing in these lines than he.
We think we can make the state-
ment, without fear of contradiction,
that he is the youngest and most ac-
tive man for his years in Centre
county. He has the mental and phys-
ical acumen of a man of sixty. He
has wonderful vitality and is not one
of the kind who urges others on to do
things, but rather, is a leader among
the workers himself. There isn’t any-
thing of public interest that Capt.
Fry isn’t interested in to the extent
that he gives and works to the very
limit of his ability.
“Watchman” readers know him as
the author of “Pine Grove Mention,”
a splendidly conducted column that |
has run in this paper for many years.
And if there were nothing else to!
prove the high character of this man |
the tone of his writings stand as in- |
controvertible evidence of his good ;
judgment, clear thinking and careful |
" analysis of what is right and what is |
The “Watchman” would be untrue
to its best traditions if it were not
whole-heartedly and enthusiastically
for Capt. Fry, but over and above
this personal element it is for him for
the same reason that it is for Mr. |
Harter, his companion candidate, be-
cause they are two of the men best
fitted for the office they seek. Men
whom the taxpayers can rely on to
conserve their interests and men who
have property and reputations to pre-
serve when slick bosses try to put
things over at the public expense.
George M. Harter, nominee for the
| office of County Commissioner, is a
native of Marion township. He was
born on the old Harter homestead
| farm in 1884, in a house in which his
{ father was born and which is still
i standing. All his life he has follow-
| ed farming and has been quite suc-
i cessful.
| farm, familiarly known as the Wil-
| liam Irvin homestead, consisting of
i194 acres, 150 being cultivated. The
‘farm is known as the most product-
| ive and best in central Pennsylvania,
ia fact worthy of careful considera-
{ tion when it is known that it has
been farmed for many years.
| Mr. Harter secured his early educa-
| tion in the public schools of Marion
{ township and when fifteen years of
“+ age his beloved mother passed away.
| His best education then started. Ex-
| perience was his teacher and though
! severe, proved a good one.
i He took an active part in promoting
the First National bank of Howard
and it was no easy task in disposing
of enough shares of stock at par val-
ue of $100 to get the bank started. It
was done, however, and today there is
no prettier building in Bald Eagle
valley than the First National bank
of Howard home, the pride of How-
ard. And it is a successful institu-
tion. The first year the dividends
paid were four per cent., the second
year they were five per cent., and now
they are six per cent. The shares of
stock that were hard to dispose of at
par value of $100 a few years ago, to-
day are in demand and the last sale
was at the $174.50 per share. George
M. Harter is one of the directors de-
serving of credit for this success.
i January 1, 1919, he will end his
| thirtieth year as justice of the peace
: of Marion township, a record worthy
of note. His decisions have been
| very satisfactory as he understands
i human nature and believes in temper-
' ing justice with mercy. He has been
township auditor for the past nine-
teen years and is still a member of
; the board. Prior to being auditor he
i'was overseer of the poor for a number
of years. In 1895 he served as tax
‘collector and had an unusually diffi-
cult task but met it as usual, in a
satisfactory and creditable manner.
It will be recalled that that was the
year of the panic. For a period of
. thirty-four years he has been active-
'ly identified as a member of Marion
Grange, No. 223. He is affiliated
i with the Reformed church and has
‘been Sunday school superintendent
i far the past twenty years.
Mr. Harter is in the prime of life,
“in the prime of successful life, and as-
i pires to be County Commissioner.
Everywhere voters talk they are fa-
. vorable to Mr. Harter as the man for
: the office. He is widely and favora-
| bly known throughout the.county and
i holds in his confidence a host of
: friends, whose highest respect and es-
. teem he enjoys. Every one should
| now be working for him and should
support him for the office to which he
aspires, for, where can you find a
i man better suited for this service. He
iis a man of capacity, ability, good
{ business sense, sound judgment, fear-
| less attitude, standing for the right,
| easily approached and friendly, with
{ a keen instinct to do the right thing
i at the right time and a desire always
' to do those things that shall cast a
i worthy reflection on himself and
i those whom he serves. He has been
‘using methods and learning good bus-
"iness every day for the past thirty-
| five years. He will use the same meth-
i ods in transtacting the business of
{the county. Do you know a better
| man for the office? If you do not it
is your duty to vote for Mr. Harter,
| regardless of politics.
re mee —
COOKE.—Harry Tipton Cooke, a
| native of Bellefonte, died in Boston,
{ Mass., last Saturday as a result of a
| peculiar ailment. For a number of
| years past he made his home in
| Pierce, Arizona, and some months ago
| he had a fall which resulted in an
| abnormal growth over his lungs.
Failing to benefit by the local treat-
| Minn., and consulted the Mayo broth-
ers. They decided that a successful |
operation could not be performed 80 |
he came east and went to Boston,
Mass., to take the radium treatment,
but even that did not result in saving
his life. i
He was a son of John W. and Mary |
Tipton Cooke and was born and grew |
to manhood in Bellefonte. As a’
young man he went west and finally |
located in Pierce, Arizona. He is sur- |
vived by his wife and a seven year’
old son. He also leaves four brothers |
and a sister, namely: Edward Cooke,
of Baltimore; William, of Philadel-"
phia; Donald, of Boston; Edith, of |
Philadelphia, and Arthur, of Pierce, |
Arizona. The remains were taken to |
Pierce, Arizona, for burial.
——Subsecribe for the “py atchman.”
He now lives on his own |
BEST.—Mrs. Susan Maude Best,
wife of Howard Best, died at her
home at Lewistown at 12:55 o’clock
last Friday afternoon of injuries sus-
tained in a fall the Saturday after-
noon previous. On that day she was
at work up stairs when she heard a
noise which she thought was some
person at her kitchen door. She went
out onto the balcony to look and lean-
ed against the railing which gave
way she fell fifteen feet onto the
concrete pavement. Both arms were
broken, her head cut and shoulders
badly bruised. Mr. Best was away
from home at the time, being employ-
ed at Hershey, Pa., and neighbors ran
to Mrs. Best’s assistance and she was
carried into the home of H. C. Dreese
where everything possible was done
for her relief. For several days she
seemed to be getting along all right,
but about the middle of last week
took a turn for the worse and her
death was evidently the result of
shock and internal injuries.
Mrs. Best was a daughter of
Charles and Clara Koontz and was
born in Bellefonte on April 12th, 1884,
hence was 3b years, 6 months and 5
days old. She grew to womanhood
here and on January 17th, 1906, was
united in marriage to Howard Best.
| Their eariy married life was spent
{ here and a few years ago they moved
to Lewistown where they have since
lived. Mrs. Best was an active mem-
ber of the Methodist church of Lewis-
town and a member of the Daughters
of Malta. She was a splendid young
woman in every way and her distress-
ingly sad death is sincerely mourned
by a large circle of friends.
In addition to her husband she is
survived by two children, Donald and
Louise, both at home. She also leaves
her mother, living in Bellefonte, and
the following sisters: Mrs. Morton
Smith and Mrs. William H. Brown, of
Bellefonte; Mrs. Thomas Glenn, of
of State College; Mrs. Samuel Bell,
of Reading, and Miss Augustine, of
The remains were brought to Belle-
fonte on Sunday evening and funeral
services held in the Methodist church
on Monday by Revs. Alexander Scott
and C. C. Shuey, after which burial
was made in the Union cemetery.
ll i
east Brush valley, passed away on
Sunday morning at his home in Re-
February 23rd, 1850, hence had reach-
ed the age of 69 years, 8 months and
4 days. In 1870 he was .united in
In 1892 he engaged in the mercan-
tile business and continued in that
line until last spring when he retired.
In 1882 he was elected a justice of
the ‘peace in Miles township and" had
held that office continuously until his
death, being a candidate for re-elec-
tion at the coming election. In his
conduct of that high office he always
exercised wonderful judgment and in-
variably was able to bring litigants
together in an amicable adjustment
of their troubles, so that very few
cases were ever returned by him to
court. He was a charter member of
the Rebersburg Lodge I. O. O. F. and
a leading member of the Lutheran
church. His wife is his only surviv-
or. Burial was made at Rebersburg
on Wednesday afternoon, Rev. L. G.
Shannon officiating.
i il
KIMPORT.—Miss Elizabeth Mag-
dalene Kimport, better known as
“Bettie” Kimport, passed away on
Friday of last week at the home of
her cousins, Lizzie and Warren Slack,
following an illness of more than a
year with an incurable ailment.
She was the second daughter of
Daniel and Teresine Brandon Kim-
port and was born in Harris township
on March 5th, 1870. She was a faith-
ful member of the Church of Christ
of Altoona, since 1903. Her immedi-
ate survivors are two sisters,
Ella Hamilton, of Kewanee, Ill, and
Miss C. Narcissus Kimport, of Pot-
ters Mills, as well as a number of
nieces and nephews. Burial was made
in the Sprucetown cemetery, near
Potters Mills, on Monday morning.
one of the best known residents of | Don
Mrs. |
CARLIN.—'Squire W. J. Carlin,
BROUSE.—M. Foster Brouse died
on Tuesday of last week at the home
of his brother, J. Alfred Brouse, in
Williamsport, after only a few day’s
illness with heart trouble. The young
man was employed at the Susquehan-
na Trust company, Williamsport, and
worked at his desk up until the close
of business on Saturday. He was tak-
en sick on Saturday evening and died
on Tuesday night. Deceased was the
son of Rev. and Mrs. David Y. Brouse
and was born at Pine Grove Mills,
this county, in 1892, hence was twen-
ty-seven years old. He was educated
in the public schools and at Dickinson
Seminary. In addition to his parents,
residing at Houtzdale, and his broth-
er named above, he is survived by one
sister, Mrs. Henry Bergenstock, of
desirable location. Inquire of
64-12-tf Bush House Block, Bellefonte.
ANTED.—Workmen at plant of
Eastern Refractories company,
Port Matilda. Apply in person or
by letter to L. Y. GREENE, Supt. Port
Matilda. 32-tf
- fined, energetic girls for pantry
work. Address Miss HUNTLEY,
McAllister Hall, State College. 64-41-2t
course in piano lessons during the
winter, apply to Mrs. G. F. Reiter,
Academy, Bellefonte, Pa., in person, write
or phone. Terms reasonable. 42-4t
M Peoiirse i bi wishing to take a
testamentary on the estate of
Clemens F .Harlacher, late of Half-
moon township, Centre county, FPa., de-
ceased, having been granted to the under-
signed, all persons having claims against
said estate are hereby notified to present
same, duly authenticated for settlement
and those knowing themselves indebted
thereto will make immediate payment to -
64-38-6t Port Matilda, R. F. D.
poration of the Officers Club of the
28th Division, A. E, F. In the
Court of Common Pleas of Centre County.
No. 39, December Term, 1919.
Notice is hereby given that an applica-
tion will be made to the above Court on
the 18th day of November, 1919, at ten
o'clock a. m., under the corporation Act
of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
and the supplements thereto for the char-
ter of an intended corporation to be call-
ed the “Officers Club of the 28th Division,
A. E. F.” the character and object of
which is the maintenance of a club for the
promotion of friendship and social inter-
the officers who served with
the 28th Division, in the A. E. F., in or-
der to perpetuate the friendship and com-
i radeship which have grown up among the
bersburg following a seven week’s ill- |
He was born at Reedsville on |
marriage to Miss Emma M. Leitzell, |
and the following year they located | County.
in Rebersburg where he had lived ever | g4 40 3¢
officers of said Division while serving to-
gether in France, and for that purpose to
establish and maintain a Country Club,
and for these urposes to have and possess
and enjoy all the rights, benefits and
privileges of the said Act of Assembly
and its supplements.
The proposed charter is now on file in
Prothonotary’s Office of Centre
‘Farms for Sale
Large and small, in Central Penn-
sylvania. Send for Catalogue.
64.42 8t* Tyrone, Pa.
Our Busy Grocery Department
Tells the Story
12-0z. Wilbur’s Dutch cocoa..... 28¢c
Tete Bros. Special coffee........ 39¢
Oions, per pound............... 4c
Sweet Jersey potatoes per lb.... 4c
California white soup beans—2
Ihe fOr i... yes evn 25¢
Jello in all flavors—pkg for..... 11c
Tall can of Alaska Red Salmon
PEL CRM «....cvevvesnraisvanes 25¢
Dutch cleanser, per can......... 9c
La Franc Washing tablets, pkg. . 5ic
Macaroni, Noodles and Spagetti
3 pkgs for.... ........ i.e, 25¢
Early June peas, per can........ 15¢
Adam brand tall can of milk—
PET CAM ....vvvossnnosasonans 16¢
P. G. Fels Naptha Rub-no-more
r har ci... Ys nies 8c
Hershey’s cocoa—3 10c pkgs for 25¢
Honor brand tall can of milk—
PEr CAM .......coccosaossenns 11c
64-36-1t BELLEFONTE, PA.
Mishler Theatre, Altoona
The Most Distinctive Theatrical Engagement
Ever in Central Pennsylvania
3 Saturday Evening, November 1st
| The World’s Greatest Baritone
' ment received he went to Rochester, |
And his own Grand Opera of 100, presenting the
Double Bill of Two Complete Operas
“I,Oracolo’ and
«Cavalleria Rusticana’
Entire Company recruited from the Metropolitan Opera House, N.Y.
Metropolitan Opera House Orchestra
Seats...$1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00, plus War Tax.
Mail orders now to Mishler Theatre, Altoona.