Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 14, 1919, Image 2

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    Demorralic Machi.
“Bellefonte, Pa, November 14, 1919,
S——— ———
This is the retailer
Who raises the costofliving.
This is the wholesaler
Who soaks the retailer
Who raises the costofliving.
This is the packer
‘Who sticks the wholesaler
‘Who soaks the retailer
Who raises the costofliving.
This is the stockman
‘Who rooks the packer
‘Who sticks the wholesaler
Who soaks the retailer
Who raises the costofliving.
This is the farmer
Who stings the stockman
Who rooks the packer
Who sticks the wholesaler
‘Who soaks the retailer
Who raises the costofliving.
This is the corn upon the farm,
Whose cost the farmer views with alarm;
80 he stings the stockman
Who rooks the packer
Who sticks the wholesaler
‘Who soaks the retailer
‘Who raises the costofliving.
This is the cow with the crumpled horn,
That must be fed on the farmer's corn—
The corn the farmer grows on the farm,
The corn whose cost he views with alarm;
So he stings the stockman
Who rooks the packer
Who sticks the wholesaler
Who soaks the retailer
Who raises the costofliving.
This is the consumer all forlorn
Who pays for the cow with the crumpled
horn— ;
The cow that feeds on the farmer's corn
That grows so fine on the farmer's farm—
The corn whose cost he views with alarm;
80 he stings the stockman
Who rooks the packer
Who sticks the wholesaler
Who soaks the retailer
Who raises the costofliving.
—New York Tribune.
It takes only about six hours to
build a first class winter residence in
Eskimo Land. The material, which
is snow, costs nothing.
But the snow must be carefully se-
lected. The bank that serves as a
quarry must have been formed by a
single storm, to be sufficiently solid
and homogeneous. It must yield
blocks of fine grain, yet soft enough
to be easily cut with saw or snsw
knife. wort
Two men do the work, one cutting
while the other builds. It is best, if
practicable, to.attack the side of a
steep drift, making parallel cuts and
lifting out the blocks as fast as de-
tached. The blocks are three or four
feet long, two feet high and six to
_ eight inches thick.
Instead of laying them in parallel
courses like bricks, the blocks are so
placed as to form a spiral, inclined
inward to form a dome-shaped struc-
ture, with the culmination of the spir-
al in the middle of the top, where two
or three triangular pieces are put in
to close the hole. This is a highly in-
genius method of building a dome
without the aid of a scaffold.
In order to reach high enough, the
builder makes a snow bench inside,
on which he steps while finishing the
upper part of the structure. Finally
the joints are made tight by pressing
snow-mortar into them, the idea be-
ing to prevent warm air inside the
house from escaping.
When finished the house is ten or
twelve feet high and twelve to fifteen
feet in diameter, and has the appear-
ance of a hemisphere of snow set on
its flat side. A sort of entrance hall
is added outside, with a passage big
enough to crawl through, and on eith-
er side of it cubby holes for the stor-
age of harness, spare food, ete.
A window is cut in the wall of the
building and covered with seals’ in-
testines sewed together. Being trans-
lucent, they admit daylight or, as an
alternative, a slab of clear, fresh-
water ice may be set in the wall. This
affords an excellent substitute for
glass, and can be counted on not to
melt in that frigid latitude.
The house is lined with the skins
which form the covering of the sum-
mer Eskimo dwelling, the object of
this arrangement being to prevent the
warm air inside from melting the
snow roof; for between the skins and
the wall there is always a layer of
cold air. At the top, for ventilation
and to provide a draft for the family
lamp, a small hole is cut.
On the side of the house opposite
the entrance (within) a broad snow
bench is built, with a long pole for an
edge. This is the family bed. For a
mattress a thick layer of shrubs is
spread upon it and over these many
deerskins. Clothes, when taken off,
are rolled up and put under the skins
for pillows. One blanket of skins
serves to cover the whole family.
It is very warm inside, for, in ef-
fect, the snowhouse is an inhabited
oven. A shallow semicircular dish of
soapstone, with a wick of fat-saturat-
ed moss, serves as a lamp, deriving
its oil from the drippings of a piece
of seal blubber suspended near the
flame. Above the lamp is hung a pot
for cooking, and aloft, over the pot,
is a network of thongs containing ar-
ticles of clothing, put there to dry in
the ascending warm air.
The lamp gives a brilliant and
beautiful light; it cooks the food, it
dries the clothes, it heats the house
and, not least important, it melts the
snow for drinking water. Water, and
lots of it (for drinking, not for bath-
ing) is to the Eskimo the greatest of
luxuries, for he lives in a country
where, through most of the year, the
normal condition of H20 is that ef a
All the life of the Eskimos may be
said to revolve about the family lamp,
which makes it possible fer them to
dwell in an otherwise uninhabitable
region. They depend for their very
existence upon this household utensil.
The lamp is the recognized property
of the woman head of the family, and
when she dies it is buried with her.
—— Subscribe for the “py atchman.”
Teachers’ Directory of Centre County
No. 1 College Diploma; 2, Normal Diploma; 3, State Certificate; 4 Normal
Certificate; 5, Professional Certificate;
Certificate not designated.
6, Special Certificate; Provisional
County Superintendent.
DAVID O. ETTERS, 1, State College.
Assistant County Superintendent
Supervising Principals
Arthur H. Sloop 1
R. J. Williams, 1
W. O. Heckman, 1
State College.
High School Principals and Teachers.
Eugene H. Weik, 1, Principal
. H. Strack, 1,
rtude_ A. Taylor, 3,
Louise M. Kelso, 1,
Leeth 1. Florey,1
Daisy B. Henderson, 2
Harry C. Menold, 6
Bertha Wagner, 6,
Catherine Allison, 6,
Guy T. Frushour, 1, Principal,
Harry O. Crain, 3,
Cora H. Sigafoos, 1
Alma E. Peterson,l,
Viola Wilt, 1
Mary Richards, 4,
Manual Training
Household Arts
Household Arts
State College.
Carolyn B. Edwards, 1,
W. W. McConel, 1
Sarah L. Patee, 1
Louise J. Cruse,l
Laura A. Jones, 2,
Emma M. Moyer,
History and Music
Spring Mills Vocational.
Wm. V. Dennis, 1, Director,
Wm. W. Reitz, 1
F. B. Bennett, 1
Nancy C. Hunter, 6
Agriculture and Science
Language and History
Household Arts
----Centre Hall
entre Hall—N. L. Bartges, 2
aines—Geo. S. Gessner, 1
Harris—Wm. A. Thomas, 2
Howard—Majorie C. Woodward, 1
Liberty—S. S. Williams,1
Miles—L. H. Roffe, 2
Milesburg—Wm. M. Beacham, 2
Millheim—Rosalie McCormick, 1
Snow Shoe—Wm. H. Hosterman, 1
Spring—C. L. Gramley, 3,
Snow Shoe
or. Pleasant Gap
Walker—Glenn Rogers, 1
Worth—H. C. Rothrock, 1
----Port Matilda
Ella Levy 2,-e--e-----Milesburg
Mary Y. Taylor 3,...-Bellefonte
Carrie A. Weaver 3,.-Bellefonte
Lois Kirk 4,--------.Bellefonte
Mary Underwood 2,-.Bellefonte
Margaret Cooney 2,..Bellefonte
Mary M. Woods 5,----Bellefonte
Hazel I. Lentz 2,.....Bellefonte
Helen J. Harper 2,..--Bellefonte
Besse A. Miles 5,_--.-Milesburg
Anna McCaffrey 3,---Bellefonte
Louise Hoffer §5,.----Bellefonte
Blizabeth H. Dorworth 3,
Alice K. Dorworth 3__Bellcionte
Anna J. Fishet 5, Bellefonte RD
Susan Hoit,.-.-Bellefonte, R. D.
Edna R. Neese..Bellefonte, RD
Vreima Weaver--Bellefonte, RD
“Lois Cunningham, eaeeecemaceeaua
Bellefonte R. D.
Hilda Leathers__Bellefonte, RD
Olive E. Way 2._Bellefonte RD
Ralph W. Sweeney,-eeeececeeeae
Bellefonte R. D.
Nannie Delaney 5,----Milesburg
Anna C. Schroyer 5._Milesburg
Bessie Johnson 5,--__Milesbhurg
Mary McClellan,---..Milesburg
Harry McClellan, —--- Milesburg
Gregg Wensel, commen Milesburg
Eleanor Taylor 1,.._-__..-Curtin
Candace Leathers 2,_.Howard RD
Mabel Bathurst._.Howard, R D
Chattie Confer..._.Howard, RD
Marion Eisenhauer-Howard RD
Tryphena Tallhelm 2.._.Yarnell
M. Ellen Loy 5,-.----Pine Glen
Verna M. Lewis 5---_Pine Glen
F. Floyd Hepburn._Moshannon
Centre Hall.
Isabel Rowe 2, _._. Centre Hall
Robert Neff, _...__.Centre Hall
Helen Barthomeu 2,-Centre Hall
Miriam Dreese 2 ee
G. W. R. Williams 5,
Stella Bathgate,——---
Pauline L. Owens_State College
Margaret Glenn 5 ecco
vn i we on State College, RD
Mary G. Gibboney 5,-cceeeeeee
Oak Hall Station.
Margaret B. Grove oceeeceeeae
Bellefonte R. D.
Maud B. Robb 2_._Howard, RD
Frances Emenhizer,_ Howard RD
Margaret Summers,-Howard RD
Josephine Tibbens,.---Orviston
Mida Leathers ._—-—.-.Orviston
Helen Confer,..—--.----Orviston
Grace F. Elder 5,mmeceeeeaaa —
State College R. D.
J. W. Henninger, ———cceeeeue
el aw (State. College RD
Grace Lohr Barr 3aemeaceeaaaa
Warriors Mark
Nora Powell 5.._Warriors Mark
A. L. Bowersox 2,..cemesemmeene
Pine Grove Mills
Edna Ward 5._Pine Grove Mills
Ruth Gearhart,Pine Grove Mills
George Burwell, ccc
Pine Grove Mills. ,
Mary Burwell_Pine Grove Mills
A. LL Burwell 5, carmen -—
Pine Grove Mills
Lucy Krebs.._Pine Grove Mills
Mary A. Tomco b,------Benore
Nancy McWilliams —cceeeeeu- ——
Pa. Furnace
Maude E. Miller-._Pa. Furnace
A. L. Duck 3,..----Spring Mills
E. BE. Haney 3
Ruth Smith 2, _Spring Mills
Mary Bartges 2,----Spring Mills
Carrie L. Heckman 5,oceceeeeea
Spring Mills
Alta Sinkabine 5..-Spring Mills
Lola M. Wolf 5,.---Spring Mills
Helen H. Finkel.__Spring Mills
Helen Rishel..Centre Hall, RD
Renna Wagner,emeeeeccemaeean. —
Centre Hall R. D.
Mary Zerby...-Centre Hall, RD
Russel Grove 4,-Centre Hall RD
Fred W. Rachau 5-..Aaronsburg
Mary Carson,.----..Aaronsburg
John Winkelblech -_Aaronsburg
Spring Mills
Wm. T. Winkelblech 3cae—eea
John A. Bower,—--- Aaronsburg
Marion Winkleblech, mm aeeaae
a et ea———- AOQTONS UIE
C. E. Kreamer 5 -Woodward
A. M. Martin,.. --Woedward
Joseph Haney,--—--- Woodward
Half Moon.
Gilbert C. Waite 5,_Port Matilda
Elizabeth Waite --Port Matilda
Sara J. Waite 5.._Port Matilda
Hazel Lytle,aeee—- Port Matilda
W. T. Wrye -..- Warriors Mark
Florence Hazel 1,
Rhoda Bower 4,.
Emma K. Rowe
Maud E. Houtz
John H. Jacobs, Boalsburg
Samuel I. RosS,...-Linden Hall
Howard Boro.
Jane A. Kane 1,c......Howard
Lulu Schneck 2,-we-----Howard
Fredrick Hunter,-......Howard
Howard Twp.
W. C. Thompson 3,....Howard
Harry B. DeArment 5..Howard
Mervin HOY, -eeee--Howard RD
Myra Peter,...-..Howard R. D.
Mabel L. Robinson.Howard,RD
Martha Aikey,eeacmmacaa. Curtin
Mina R. Barrows 2.......Julian
Martha J. Andrews, -.-.- Julian
Margaret Merritt, .—-.....Julian .
Annabelle Miller, —o-- --Jullan
Dorothy Stevens, ........Julian
Ora Cronister,. Martha Furnace
Marilla Bolopue 5..._Blanchard
Laura Gardner 5,....Blanchard
Erma Miller,.....cun- Blanchard
Ruth Scantling..-_-._-Blanchard
Hazel Clark 4,....Howard R. D.
Lester Pletcher.---Howard, RID
Frances Berry,--..J
Mary F.' %ii'th, .__Beech Creek
HY Marion.
Tuary Bickel 2,...
Eleanor Weight -._Nittany, RD
Alta Yarnell,...._.Nittany R. D.
Cleda, Robinson, ...eeeemeemmee=-
Bellefonte R. D.
Dean S. Hoy--_-Mill Hall R. D.
Mabel M. Vonada 2 ...ennemommm
Thos. A. Auman 3__Rebersburg
Samuel L. Hubler _._Rebersburg
Edwin A. Weaver -.Rebersburg
Ralph Gramley,—--- Rebersburg
Ethel A. Meyer, ...- Rebersburg
Maud R. Stover,..._.Rebersburg
H. C. Zeigler 3,..-_Wolf’'s Store
James W. Hanselman 5,cceeeaa
Wolf's Store
Ed. R. Wolf 5,.--..Wolf’s Store
Mary J. Boyle 5,.-.._._Milesburg
Lillian A Miles 5,----_-Milesburg
Maud Harshberger 5 _Milesburg
W. BEB. Keen 3..oonwenn- Millheim
Kathryne Grenoble,_.._Millheim
Margaret B. Mensch --Millheim”
Jessie Williams, coo Benore
Charity Steele,-Port Matilda RD
Isabelle Barnhart,__._... Waddle
Nellie I. Peters,-.Bellefonte RD
Jeanette Longwell, ocean o
mina Sma Bellefonte R.D.
Thos. A. Hosterman 5, ._Coburn
Verna M. Krader 5,.....Coburn
W. E. Braucht 3,..---...Coburn
Grace 1shier,............ Coburn
Adah Kreamer,......ou- Coburn
Dorothy J. Bower .._._Millheim
Berdie Heckman,._.Spring Mills
Lena B, Waugh 5___Philipsburg
Rose C. Wachter 3, _Philipsburg
Lillian E. Wright 3,_Philipsburg
Mary A.Hess4,...-- Philipsburg
Grace V. Renner 4,__Philipsburg
Miriam Sayers 4,____Philipsburg
Lucinda Mattern 5,- Philipsburg
Frances W. Wythe 3,ce eee
a rn eh a me Philipsburg
Ruth Orwig 2, .—--- Philipsburg
Lucile Davis 2,..... Philipsburg
Henrietta Kirk 3,.__Philipsburg
Violet Williams 2,.. Philipsburg
Helen Forshey 3, —-__Philipsburg
Nell L. Kelsey 4,.._Philipsburg
Mary E. Warde 3,._Philipsburg
Lucretia Summers 3, ccoeemeeee
as awl eee Philipsburg
Geo, A. Crawford 5,-Centre Hall
Thos. L. Moore 3, -_Centre Hall
Edgar Miller,.....__Centre Hall
Mildred M. Brow. Centre Hall
Lillian Emery, Centre Hall
Esther Bitner,...._.Centre Hall
Ruth Shreckengast_Centre Hall
Centre Hall
Centre Hall
--Centre Hall
Floyd Jordon,--
Rebecca H. Glossner..oeeoo—..
mea oa +-- Spring Mills
Mary Foust 2,...._.Spring Mills
Catherine Sinkabine,——cceeeeeaa
mn ——————e SPTINg. Mills
C. A. Weaver, 5,-.._Sandy Ridge
Margaret F. Heath §,ceceeveee-
omen mr im -Sandy Ridge
Minerva Cowher 5,_Sandy Ridge
S. B. Conrad 2,.._Sandy Ridge
Emma Dugan 5,.._Osceola Mills
Kathryne Hefferan, occoceeaa-o
————pemeasemeam=-Csceola “Mills
Florence Shipley,-.Osceola Mills
Edwina Greist 5,.-Osceola Mills
Zurea Morrison, -.Osceola Mills
Hilda Hagyard 5,--.-Philipsburg
Anna Gregg §,--e--- Philipsburg
Ella M. Warde 3,-...Philipsburg
Esther Johnston 5,..Philipsburg
Anna Bowers 5,.....Philipsburg
- Caroline Parks... Philipsburg
Estella Woomer 2,._ Philipsburg
Ira M. Showers 3,..Philipsburg
Francis Powers ....Philipsburg
Olga Anderson,-..-...wWinburne
Tillie Davis -wceeee-- Winburne
Kathryn E. Rader 5,...Munson
Mae Suhrue5 oee-----..Munson
Snow Shoe Boro.
Jennie M, Graham 5,_.Snow Shoe
Marion Port 4,......__Snow Shoe
Elizabeth Glenn 5,.--Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe Twp.
Edythe Dunlap 5,.---- Clarence
Grace V. Showalter 5,.Clarence
Jennie Brooks,---------Clarence
Elsie BEtters,-----------Clarence
Fannie Brooks,eee----- Clarence
Edith Crago,--eewmre-m--1at0
Jos. L. Gardner 3, ..Moshannon
Martha H. Kerin §,-Moshannon
Hazel M. Watson,..-Moshannon
Vivian Park,--eee---Snow Shoe
Mary E. Gross,—---- Snow Shoe
South Philipsburg.
Alvernia M. Folks,..Philipsburg
Ida S. Brown 5....-Philipsburg
Harry E. Breon §,....Bellefonte
Ide W. Showers 5,...Bellefonte
Anna B. Sheeder b,.--Bellefonte
Mary Johnston 3,..-- Bellefonte
Meda N., Bower 5....Bellefonte
Isabel Barnhart 4,...Bellefonte
Carrie Troutman 4,.-Beilefonte
Deborah Lyons,_......Bellefonte
Betty Taylor, ....-.Bellefonte
Teresine Kimport,....Bellefonte
Sara M, McGarvey 2,.Bellefonte
Helen Way b,--e-..-.Bellefonte
Blrie Walker ......-Bellefonte
Emeline I. Noll 5.Pleasant Gap
Beccli Creek ©
Marie Lambert,._ Pleasant Gap
Lloyd E. Guiser—..... Mingoville
Austin CC. Hoy,---:e-um-~--Zion
State College.
B. L. Black 2,____State College
Mae McMahon 2__State College
Gladys H. Meyer2_State College
Caroline Brooks 2,_Stute College
Florence C. Fox 2, State College
Mildred Burdick 4,_ State College
Ellen Johnston 3,__State College
Isabella Mann 2,___State College
Viola Harter 2,.___State College
Mary E. Penney 5,_State College
Lizzie R. Crum 5,._Port Matilda
Bertha Artz, .__.__ Port Matilda
Georgia Maguire__Port Matilda
Susie Walizer,..__Port Matilda
Alice Shawver,.___Port Matilda
Gertrude Bauder __.... Fleming
Mildred Confer, ......__Fleming
Ida Jones... Fleming
Marie Underwood,-----Fleming
Frances Warner, —-—--—- Fleming
Blair Fisher,ewenmm——-- Wingate
Jacob C. FoX 3evanmunr= Fleming
Lucy M. Rowan 2,.....Fleming
Mary E. Deitrich 5,--Mingoville
Alice Zimmerman,-.-Mingoville
Sara Evers __..... Hublersburg
Helen Hoy,--------Hublersburg
Lenora Nolan,....---—__Nittany
Miriam Lee, __....--__Nittany
Grace Williams,-.-.----Nittany
Cyrus F. Hoy 3, Zion
Edna M. Vonada......----Zion
Ida A. Turner 5,__Port Matilda
Stella M. Barry 5;_Port Matilda
Lenora Shope,----Port Matilda
Murley Patton Port Matilda
Violet Barry,.- Port Matilda
Helen Wagner,___.Port Matilda
Ruth Laird.__..._Port Matilda
President—Mrs. M. E. Brouse
Vice President—F. E. Wieland
Vice President—R, H. Bennison
Secrtetary—Chas., F. Cook
Treasurer—A. C. Mingle
Linden Hall
The first two named on each Board are the President and Secretary
Dr. M. J. Locke,..... Bellefonte
Mrs. W. E. Brouse,..Bellefonte
Chas. F. Cook,-__..._Bellefonte
Mrs. C. E. Gilmore,_-_Bellefonte
A. C. Mingle,....-..- Bellefonte
J. L. Hartsock,--Bellefonte RD
C. E. Lutz,..____Bellefonte RD
A. W. Witmer,__Bellefonte RD
W. N. Fishburn__Bellefonte RD
John R. Burd.._.__._.Howard RD
Thomas Confer-.._Howard RD
Robert Askey,......._Pine Glen
S.T. Hepburn,---..-. Moshannon
Clyde Williams,__._. Moshannon
Chas. Hippie, ~-----< Pine Glen
Martin Viehdorfer,._Pine Glenn
Centre Hall
J. G. Dauberman,__Centre Hall
Edward E. Bailey,._Centre Hall
H. G. Strohmeier,._.Centre Hall
E. 5S. Ripka, ....... Centre Hall
FF. P. Geary, ........ Centre Hall
Sam’l Everhart,._St. College RD
Elmer W. Evey Le
Geo. R. Roan,.
Wm. (. Murtoff,__State College
J+ K. Dale,-.---__-Oak Hall Sta.
James Nyman,....Howard RD
W. A. Heverly,..._ Howard RD
A. M. Womer,-.._Howard R. D.
J. D. Sayers,....._.Howard RD
J." C. Heverly, coo. Orviston
N. C. Neigle,._State College RD
D. S. Peterson,..._.Pa. Furnace
Jas. W. Peters,....Pa. Furnace
Jacob Harpster,.._._Pa. Furnace
Chas. T. Homan._State College
Jacob T. McCool,-.Spring Mills
R. H. Shook,.....- Spring Mills
100, ma aa Spring Mills
. Weaver,._Centre Hall RD
Zerby,.----Centre Hall RD
. W.
2 Fiedler,...._.... Woodward
Stover, .....-
. Guisewite,_.Aaronsburg
D. Frazier----- ~Aaronsburg
M. Bower,....._.Aaronsburg
Half Moon.
. B. Waite,._Port Matilda RD
Harry FBisher,......ccemnnnman.-
ammem---Warriors Mark R. D.
D. J. Beck,._Warriors Mark RD
C. 0. Beck,.. Warriors Mark RD
Chas. W. Corl,....._Boalsburg
F. E. Wieland,.. inden Hall
Geo. D. Fortney,-...Boalsburg
Chas. Kuhn, .o.cwe- Boalsburg
1. W. Hess,..State College RD
Howard Boro.
Dr. WW. J. Kurtz, ....... Howard
C. H. Pletcher,......._Howard
'W. H. Holter,.......... Howard
S. J. Wolfe, oa... Howard
Chauncy Pletcher ....- Howard
Howard Twp.
Jacob RODD, ewic—rane, Howard
Wm. B. Pletcher,
Herbert S. Schenck,..-
Samuel Diehl —oeeevnnna Howard
John F. Schneck.......-Howard
1. H. Merritt -..........-.- Julian
R. G. Williams, . ---Julian
C. M. Myers......-*- —--Julian
R. M. Alexander........ Julian
Dorsey Cronister —.....--Julian
H. O. Pletcher,.—..._...Howard
J. Harris Clark -Blanchard
N. J. Spangler,. -Blanchard
W. R. Schenck,- --.-Howard
J. B. Shope,---------Monument
R. H. Bennison,....Nittany RD
C. W. Bartley,--Bellefonte RD
W. BE. Weight,--_-__Nittany RD
W. N. Weaver,--._Nittany RD
Harry Butler_______Nittany RD
PJ. Ockeri..ouom- Rebersburg
H. A. Meyer,.-.—--- Rebersburg
Geo E. Wise, oeccuum- Rebersburg
H. M. Esterline,.._.Wolf’'s Store
J... N. ROYeI) acum Madisonburg
Wilson Heaton......-Milesburg
P. H. Haupt,........_Milesburg
Harry P. Austin,...._Milesburg
Geo. Letterman, ._... Milesburg
Leon Yorks,.....--..-Milesburg
' Millheim.
E. B. McMullen... Millheim
E. R. Shreckengast,.._Millheim
J. Spigelmeyer,c---- Millheim
1. R. Qark.........-... Waddle
Chas. T. Sellers,----.-.-Waddle
W. E. Brennan,._Bellefonte RD
I. M. Huey,-___Bellefonte RD
O. J. Shivery,.Port Matilda RP
G. ‘W. Fraukenberger,_-Millheim
PF. J, Malone........---- Coburn
Percival Tharp,.- --Coburn
. . _Braucht,.......-Coburn
N. F. Kreamer,....---- Millheim
S. H. Wigton,.._.__Philipsburg
Rev. H. S. McClintock, mmm om--
—— sp ——— Philipsburg
QC. GQ. Avery ..... Philipsburg
A. W. Marks,..-..-Philipsburg
Geo. F. Troutman,._-Philipsburg
Potter. :
E. W. Crawford,.---Centre Hall
F. P. Floray,- -Centre Hall
J. KE. Bubb,.. Centre Hall
F. W. Frazier, Spring Mills
Wm. Bower,.......Spring Mills
Rev. J. F. Cobb.._Sandy Ridge
A. P. Woodring-..Osceola Mills
H. C. Hall......__Osceola Millis
Fred J. Eisenhauer..... Munson
Snow Shoe Boro.
Jas. F. Uzzell, Jr.._.Snow Shoe
--Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe
--Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe Twp.
Andrew Chambers..... Clarence
R. Daugherty......Clarence
David Chambers ...-- Clarence
Paul Shaffner .......-- Clarence
AA, Grog....ce..- Moshannon
South Philipsburg.
Fred Maurer o...... Philipsburg
0, "B, Musser.___._. Philipsburg
M. E. Frank...._.__Philipsburg
¥red Cross ........- Philipsburg
Lloyd A. Stover-..... Bellefonte
John H. Barnhart....Bellefonte
D.M Kine.........- Bellefonte
H. E. Corman ....... Bellefonte
BE. E. Swartz... Pleasant Gap
State College.
M. S. McDowell._._State College
Thos. I. Mairs..._State College
Mrs. Julia R. Frear._State Col.
Dr. F. A. Robison_.._State Col.
Dr. W. S. Glenn, Sr._State Col.
John T. Merriman_._Tyrone, RD
A. H. Copenhaver_Port Matilda
W. E. Shively..-.. Port Matilda
Andy Weaver. Port Matilda
Henry Lewis -... i. __.. ‘Tyrone
Hdward Flick omen... Fleming
H. M. Miles........e--_Fleming
T. G Ingram... ..ccco Fleming
Jd. Warner....--s=--= Fleming
Fredrick Parsons,...... Fleming
H, 1. Stere...........--Fleming
Geo. W. Rumberger .._Fleming
Geo. 'W, Fleming
H. M. Fleming
J. N. Fleming
H..D. Vonada cc rnemmun n= Zion
Clyde N. Lee...ceveun-- Nittany
J. GC: Nolan..c.muivvne-- Nittany
A. B, BecK...occco.c..... Nittany
F. M. Mingoville
H. C. Woodring..-Port Matilda
Calvin Weston_.._Port Matilda
E. T. Spotts......-. Port Matilda
W. W. Shultz...._Port Matilda
Clifford Spackman-Martha Fur.
Non-Resident Eighth Grade Pupils Promoted to High Schools in Sep-
tember 1919,
The list of non-resident 8th grade pupils certified for entrance to
high schools in September 1919, is given below by districts.
George Emenhizer o...- Benner
John Fishburn --........Benner
Helen Jack Benner
Sara Bierly ........-. ---Bogsgs
Frank Brooks .........--- Boggs
Virginia Harnish oeeeeo- Boggs
Marcella Malone oeo—---- Boggs
Sara McGinley acoceeeeeo Boggs
George Snyder -_—.....-.Boggs
Florence Wagner ......-.boggs
Cecil Wert ......coeme.--BOBES
Frances Bottorf -..._.._College
Mildred Bottorf .......- College
Ethel Carver ..........- College
Adam Hartswick —ee---- College
Martha HOY ..ecceannne- College
Twilla HOY -----eee---. College
Elizabeth Ishler a......- College
Buelah Moser -.........College
Russell Musser aaeeee--- College
Adrian Murtoff .....a--- College
John Williams aeeemee-- College
Ruth Williams -......._College
Jennie Womer ...---... College
Isabella Zettle ._----... College
Kathryn Corl ... -Ferguson
Lewis Hartswick Ferguson
Kathryn Krebs Ferguson
Mary Tate eee. Ferguson
Mary K. Thompson...Ferguson
William Thompson Ferguson
William Ward -......Ferguson
Nelson Zimmerman __Ferguson
Ruth Waite. ———-._._._.Half Moon
Jennie Andrews -.....-.Huston
Fred Andrews ---Huston
John Bodle .ameoecancen- Huston
Julia Bullock ---.----.-Huston
Margaret Campbell ....Huston
David Chandler -....---Huston
Adam Dillen ooo........Huston
Flossie Pink’ cmv -- Huston
Josephine Gant oceeee-- Huston
Catherine Myers .......Huston
Boyd Richards ---.-----Huston
Elwood Sones ----------Huston
Winifred Walizer -.---- Huston
Mary Weight .....n---- Marion
William Biddle .......-- Patton
Mildred Blair. .......-~--; Patton
Nellie Harshberger _-___Patton
Margaret Steveson __.._Patton
John I. Thompson -—---- Patton
Dorothy Hanna ---.-----Potter
Ruth Royer —.......-—— Potter
Nannie G0SS ------w------Rush
Eleanor Lorrah ..._Snow Shoe
Alex. McDowell __._Snow Shoe
Erma Millard...
Margaret Nevel
Hazel Shaffner.
Helen Shaffner.
Carl Smoke...
Paul Watson...
Malcolm Aikey
Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe
Snow Shoe
Catherine Chandler -----Spring
Clara Clevenstine ----.--Spring
Merrill Gorden .accceeaaa Spring
Hugh Gross .----—--«=--- Spring
Catherine Jodon oooe-a-- Spring
Beatrice Lyons —cceeee-- Spring
Bva Lyons ....--cceeem—- Spring
Ralph Owens .. Spring
Andrew Ringe .cceeemm-- Spring
Harold Sampsel amcaecee- Spring
Vance Sampsel ccecameea Spring
Mary Shuey ..ceecevemn--- Spring
1da Smith cin. Spring
Madaline Stover .-------Spring
Maragaret Taylor —------ Spring
Adaline Tressler ....:-.--Spring
Pauline Nearhoof -..----Taylor
LeRoy Resides Union
Helen Warner Union
Charlotte Stere Unionville
Josephine Ickenroth, Unionville
Many Black Walnuts Planted.
Hon. Robert 'S. Conklin, Commis-
sioner of Forestry, states that 150
bushels of black walnuts have been
planted this fall in the Mont Alto
nursery in Franklin county. The seed
was good in quality and should pro-
duce one hundred thousand seedlings,
which will be available for planting
next vear. Most of the trees will be
distributed to private planters
throughout the State, who are anxious
to start groves of this valuable tree,
the wood of which was in such great
demand during the war.
The planting of black walnut seed-
lings is recommended highly, for the
tree attains a large size, is attractive,
produces valuable wood, and yields
delicious nuts which are used by man,
and furnishes food to many wild ani-
mals, especially squirrels.
Something to Boast of.
First Dauber—The artist of past
centuries could beat us to a frazzle
painting pictures.
Second Dauber—Yes, that’s so—but
look at our modern frames.
It's when the fight begins within him-
self, a man’s worth something.—Robert
When You Pack that Trunk.—It is
almost the season of the year when
many women have to see to the pack-
ing of trunks, thus this question pre-
sents itself as to just how they shall
pack to the best advantage. By the
best advantage is meant not only the
greatest amount of wearing apparel
that may be enclosed within the
trunk; but also how the different ar-
ticles shall be folded and placed, so
that they will arrive at their destina-
tion in the best possible condition.
. Do not try to pack your trunk while
it is standing on the floor, for this is
back-breaking work. This can be
easily avoided by placing the trunk on
two low chairs or soap boxes. The
packing of a firm layer in the bottom
of the trunk is most essential; as
shifting of the contents means rum-
pled and creased garments.
A good way to avoid shifting is to
tack strips of very wide tape across
the bottom and ends of the trunk and
then secure the heavier articles to
them by means of small safety pins.
A trunk set of tray cloths makes
the packing and handling of the con-
tents quite simple and tor the best re-
sults, there should be eight of these
cloths, four long and four short ones.
Chambray and gingham are good ma-
terials for making them and they
should be bound with tape and have
ends that will tie them securely.
Place one of these long tray coversin
the bottom of the trunk filled with the
heaviest articles and fit shoes, slip-
pers, rolls of stockings and soft un-
derwear firmly down into the corners.
Continue in this way, and be very
sure that each layer of packing is
firm and smooth before you put in the
Put trees into your boots and shoes,
or in lieu of these useful articles,
stuff them with soft paper, so that
there can be no possibility of delicate
leather cracking. In folding gowns,
skirts and long coats to be packed, a
flat surface like a table or bed is al-
most a necessity. Upon this the gar-
ments may be laid out and smoothed
and pulled into the best possible posi-
tion for packing.
Hats are perhaps the greatest prob-
lem of all to pack unless one is the
fortunate possesser of a “bonnet box”
which comes especially for that pur-
pose. :
Every woman, however, is not the
owner of one of these luxuries; yet
she hardly likes to go away from
home with but the one simple travel-
ing hat. For one so situated perhaps
the following suggestions may prove
helpful: First, stuff every loop of
ribbon, or satin with tissue paper and
use the same material for pushing up
under the flowers and feathers. Then
fill the crown of the hat with soft ar-
ticles and pin it securely to a wide
tape fastened across the bottom of
the top tray. Place the hat in posi-
tion before you begin to pack the tray
and surround it with neckwear, linge-
rie waists, etc., all wrapped in tissue
paper. Pack the entire tray snugly
and you will find the hat will come
out from its wrappings in quite as
good shape as though it had been car-
ried in a bandbox.
Before you pack the gowns and
skirts, lay them out as nearly as pos-
sible in the original folds and pack
them lengthwise. If they must be
folded crosswise, fold as few times as
possible and lay soft paper between
each fold.
Coats are always hard to pack.
Lay the coat down, right side out, the
outside of the seams facing each oth-
er and the centre of the back of the
coat. Then fold the sleeves once, back
upon themselves, from the elbow up-
ward. If the coat is long, fold the
skirt from the waistline upward, over
the folded sleeves.
Games for a Party.—A crowd of
young people, and the old folks too,
for that matter, will love to play
these games at a mixed gathering
where they don’t all dance. They
were arranged by a soldier’s mother,
who gave him a party one evening
when he was home from camp.
The first one was a variation of
that good old standby, pinning the tail
to the donkey, and it is splendid for
breaking the ice. There can be no
formality or stand-offishness after it.
She had stretched a sheet across one
corner of the room and pasted cutouts
from black paper on it to represent a
sky line of a village. A screen canbe
used if the sheet is too much trouble.
There was a small table behind the
sheet with an electric fan on it, and
fastened along the side of the table
on long strings were toy balloons,
floating above the “town.” Small
darts, the kind that come with the
target game, were provided. Little
ones with pins in the ends may be
made at home. The game was called
“Bringing Down the Zeps,” and when
the fan was turmed on the balloons
moved about in such a way that it
wasn’t easy to hit them. Of course,
a direct hit will put the Zep out of
business, and it will be necessary to
have several on hand, but the rules
must put the contestant far enough
away so it won’t be too easy. The
most successful “one” is proclaimed
“Ace” and the ace of clubs is pinned
to him.
A quieter game is called “Picking
Up Wireless Messages.” Concealed
about the room, the whole house if
the number playing warrants it, are
little slips of paper, each one contain-
ing one word.
When every one has picked up as
many as he can find a limited time is
given to put the words together to
form a message, after the manner of
the old favorite telegrams.
Raisin Buns.—Sift one quart of
flour with four level teaspoonfuls of
baking pawder, one-half teaspoonful
of salt and two tablespoonfuls of su-
gar, rub in two tablespoonfuls of
shortening and mix with sweet milk
to a dough to roll. Roll out thin,
sprinkle with sugar and chopped seed-
ed raisins, roll up like a jelly roll
cake, and with a very sharp knife
slice across into inch pieces, lay these
on a buttered tin and bake in a quick
oven until brown.
Among the laces Val. and filet lead,
the latter as wide pleated reveres in
Directoire style.