Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 28, 1921, Image 4

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" Bellefonte, Pa., January 28, 1921.
. Editor
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 following rates:
Paid strictly in advance - -
Paid before expiration of year -
Paid after expiration of year -
High School Boys Compete for Coun-
ty Team.
Corn judging teams representing
the rural high schools of Centre coun-
ty and the vocational school at Spring
Mills were in competition for the
county team at the Spring Mills vo-
cational school last Thursday. The
following boys were the picked teams
of their respective high schools:
Aaronsburg High School:
John Burd Ward Hosterman
Millheim High School:
Norman Braught Franklin Stover
Boalsburg High School:
Russell Bohn Philip Musser
Howard High School:
Walter Shank Sherman Confer
Fred Confer Paul Schenck
Walker Township High School
Carl Hayes Melvin Miller
Dean Emerick Ralph Dorman
Charles Long
Port Matilda High School:
Robert Way Jesse Gray
Centre Hall High School:
Stanley Brooks William Sweetwood
The following boys from the voca-
tional school were in competition for
the team of two boys to represent
their school:
Owen Barger
Biron Decker
David Hosterman
John Meyers
Robert Rishell
Roy Rote
Eugene Slegal
Biron Specht
Harry Bartges
Albert Bartges
Fred Slegal
Joseph Swabb
Paul Bright
Eugene Lee
John Rishell
George Sweeney
The boys winning highest honors !
for the county teams were Russell
Bohn, of Boalsburg, and Robert Way,
of Port Matilda. Those winning
highest honors in the vocational school
were Biron Specht and Joseph Swabb.
These four boys were given a free
trip to the Farm Products show at
Harrisburg this week where they com-
peted with boys from every county in
the State in the boys’ corn judging
contest :
The rural high schools receiving |
instruction in vocational agriculture
in Centre county have completed their
third course of study in plant produc-
tion and farm crops, and upon the
data of a competitive examination,
have the following standing:
: Av. Grades
Howard High. School...:.<x........ 89.5
Aaronsburg High School........... %
Port Matilda High School.....
Walker Township High School
Boalsburg High School............:
Millheim High School...............
The students of the various school
having the highest grades were as fol-
lows: 2
Miss Lillian Pletcher, Howard High...98.6
Paul Schenck, Howard High........... 90.
Miss Margaret Cunningham, Aarons’g..
Harold ‘Keller, Centre Hall ay
Benjamin Sheetz, Howard.........
Miss Helena Kling, Howard.......
Miss Elouise Adams, Port Matilda 97.:
Miss Madge Allison, Howard.......... 97.
Miss Miranda Bohn, Boalsburg........ 96.5
Miss Martha Boyer, Aaronsburg.......96.
Miss, Jean Hosterman, Millheim....... 95.5
Dean Emerick, Walker................. 95.
Legal Holidays in Pennsylvania.
In Pennsylvania we have at present
11 legal holidays a year, 10 specifical-
ly designated by the Legislature and
one (Thanksgiving day) the date of
which is proclaimed annuallly by the
Governor, so as to comply with the
President’s recommendation (which,
of itself, has no mandatory force in
any State, of course). Of the 10 still
remaining ahead of us for this year
you will notice that one-half will fall
on days that will afford opportunities
for an extended rest, thanks to their
proximity to Sunday:
New Year's day was Saturday this year.
Lincoln's birthday, February 12 (Satur-
Good Friday, March 25.
Memorial day, May 30, (Monday).
Independence day, July 4, (Monday).
Labor day, September 5 (Monday).
Columbus day, October 12, (Wednesday).
Election day, November 8, (Tuesday).
Thanksgiving day, November 24, (Thurs-
Christmas day, December 25, (Sunday).
birthday, February 22,
Steele—McDowell.—Miles O. Steele,
a son of William Steele, of Axe Mann,
and Miss Susan J. McDowell, a daugh-
ter of D. A. McDowell, of the same
place, were married at the Lutheran
parsonage, Boalsburg, at six o’clock
last Friday evening, by the pastor,
Rev. Elmer F. Brown. The young
people were taken to Boalsburg by
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelley, of Belle-
fonte, who officiated as their attend-
ants at the ceremony. Returning to
Axe Mann a delicious wedding supper
was served at the home of the bride-
groom, and later in the evening the
couple were given a rousing serenade
by the yorung people of that locality.
Mr. Steele is employed at the Titan
Metal company and is an industrious
young man. For the present they
will make their home with the Steele
r——— et ete.
——John Waite, who has been as-
sociated in the implement business
with his brother, has sold his interest
to Darius Waite, in anticipation of
accepting a position with a large bus-
iness firm in one of the eastern cities.
Mr. Waite is advertising elsewhere
in the paper a sale of household goods,
which can be seen where they are
stored: over the implement “store on
Water street.
| SHEFFLER.— Miss Kathryn R.
' Sheffer passed away at the Bellefonte
hospital at six o’clock last Thursday
.. | evening following a brief illness with
pneumonia. She contracted a cold the
week previous and on January 12th
was compelled to relinquish her work
as an operator in the Bell telephone
“exchange. Her condition, however,
| did not become alarming until Tues-
| day of last week when pneumonia de-
' veloped and she was promptly taken
| to the Bellefonte hospital for treat-
ment. The disease, however, had al-
‘ready reached a critical stage and
‘though everything possible was done
| to save her life it was of no avail, and
i she passed away on Thursday even-
|ing. Her death was the third to oc-
| cur in the family in about six months.
|! She was a daughter of J. R. and
| Frances Sheffler and was born at
Pleasant Gap forty-two years ago last
August. When a girl her parents
moved to Bellefonte and most of her
life was spent here. On June 18th,
1906, she entered the Bell telephone
| exchange as an operator and during
the fourteen years of her service there
: she proved one of the company’s most
| efficient and obliging employees. She
{ was always courteous and polite to
| the patrons of the company and kind
and thoughtful in her conduct with
i her fellow employees.
| She is survived by her mother, in
| Bellefonte, and the following brother
‘and sisters: Mrs. Asher Adams, of
| Sunbury; Mrs. Fearon Hughes, of Ni-
| agara Falls; Clyde, of Hyde City, but
i who will now make Bellefonte his
home; Mrs. Frank Sasserman, of
| Bellefonte, and Mrs. John Engle-'
| baugh, of Sharon.
Funeral services were held at the
Sasserman home at two o'clock on
Sunday afternoon, by Rev. Alexander
Scott, of the Methodist church, of
which she was a most faithful member
for twenty-four years. Burial was
made in the Union cemetery. Officials
and employees of the telephone com-
| pany carried her body to its last rest-
ing place, they including superintend-
ent G. H. Heilhecker, Dale Musser, J.
I. Young, Edward Brown, B. D. Tate
and Mr. Meyer. All her immediate
relatives were here for the funeral
came to pay their last respects was
S. H. Uriane, of Williamsport, head
phone company.
i il
. GLINZ.—Mrs. Amelia S. Glinz, wife
shortly before ‘twelve o’clock last
Thursday night of angina pectoris.
past eighteen months but was up and
around the day before her death, so
that her passing away was a great
shock to her family and friends.
She was a daughter of Michael and
3 | Elizabeth Hert Mall and was born in
Allegheny county on June 20th, 1875,
hence was 46 years and 7 months old.
{On April 17th, 1893, she was married
to Mr. Glinz in Pittsburgh and prior
to coming to Bellefonte in 1914 the
family resided in New Kensington.
Mrs. Glinz was a member of the
Lutheran church and a kind-hearted,
home-loving woman. In addition to
her husband she is survived by two
children, Mrs. Walter Krytzer, of New
Kensington, and Lloyd, at home.
i Another daughter died about a year
ago. Funeral services were held at
the Garman house at 8:30 o’clock on
Sunday evening by Rev, Wilson P.
Ard, and burial in the Union cemetery
was made at 2 p. m. Monday.
ii li
BARGER.—Mrs. Mary G. Barger
| died at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Joseph Griffith, at Curtin, on Monday
of an affection of the heart, aged 75
years, 10 months and 21 days. When
a young woman she was united in
marriage to James Barger, who pre-
ceded her to the grave several years.
In addition to the daughter mention-
ed above she is survived by these chil-
dren: Mrs. Irvin Bryan, Mrs. John
Bryan and Eliza ,of Curtin; John, of
Williamsport, and William, of Chica-
go. She also leaves one brother, John
Graham, of Los Angeles, Cal. Fun-
eral services were held on the after-
noon of January 10th. Rev. M. S. Mel-
lot, of the. Methodist church, of which
she was a faithful member,
charge, and burial was made in the
Curtin cemetery.
Il il
STEPHENS.—Rev. W. A. Stephens,
a former pastor of the Bellefonte
Methodist church, passed away at his
home at Carlisle on Sunday, aged 86
years. He began his work in the
| Master’s vineyard in 1870 in the State
of Missouri, coming to Pennsylvania
in the fall of 1876. His first charge
was at Ennisville, and his subsequent
assignments were Jersey Shore, 1879-
’81; Renovo, 1882-'84; presiding elder
Williamsport district, 1880-90; Sha-
mokin, 1891-'92; Clearfield, 1893-’96;
Bellefonte, 1897-'99; secretary Twen-
tieth Century thank offering, 1900-03.
In 1904 he was placed upon the list of
supernumeraries, owing to defective
hearing and had since made his home
in Carlisle. Burial was made at
Carlisle on Tuesday afternoon.
i il
COMPANI.—Frank Compani, who
has been a resident of Bellefonte for
more than thirty years, died on Tues-
day night at his home on south Alle-
gheny street as the result of a stroke
of paralysis sustained the day pre-
vious. He was seventy years old and
was born in Italy, coming to this
country thirty-two years ago. He is
survived by his wife and two sons,
Anthony and Joseph, both at i home.
Funeral services will be held in the
Catholic church this morning, burial to
be made in the Catholic cemetery.
while among the telephone people who
of the traffic department of the tele-
of landlord August Glinz, died very :
unexpectedly at the Garman house
She had not been in good health the
morning, January 10th, as the result"
was in .
der, and Raymond. Parks, State Col-
OSMAN.—Another old-time resi-
dent of Ferguson township, and a vet-
eran of the Civil war, Lemuel H. Os-
man, passed to his reward at his home
near Pine Hall at 10:15 o’clock on
Monday evening. Though he had been
in failing health the past year he was
able to go about and last September
attended the soldier’s reunion at Cen-
tre Hall. About ten days ago he con-
tracted a cold and pneumonia devel-
oping his death ensued.
He was a son of David and Marga-
ret Fulton Osman and was born at old
Monroe Furnace on January 12th,
1846, hence had reached the age of 74
years and 12 days. When he was a
boy his parents moved to State Col.
lege and because of his faithfulness
he soon found plenty to do as errand
boy at the old farm school. When he
grew older he helped to lay the foun-
dations of the college building now
familiarly known as “Old Main.”
When the war broke out in 1862,
though less than seventeen years old,
he enlisted in August, 1862, in Com-
pany C, 148th regiment, under Capt.
Robert M. Foster.. He took part in
some of the fiercest engagements of
the Virginia campaign and was se-
verely wounded at the battle of Cold
Harbor. After his recovery he was
given an honorable discharge and re-
turned home and resumed his work
as a carpenter at the College. He fol-
lowed that occupation all his life and
was a conscientious, faithful work-
man. He was a zealous member of
the Lutheran church and a member of
Capt. Foster Post, G. A. R., of State
On September 12th, 1867, he was
united in marriage to Miss Hannah
McCormick, a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Shannon McCormick, of Pine
Hall, and they at once went to house-
keeping in that locality, where they
have spent all their married life. The -
aged widow with the following chil- |
dren survive: Mrs. H. C. Bloom, of |
Centre Line; Mrs. Gertrude Sankey,
in the State of Washington; Mrs. C. |
M. Fry and Mrs. Theodore Ritchie, of
Altoona, and J. Shannon, at home. He |
also leaves two brothers, Jesse, of Al- |
toona, and John H., of State College,
as well as nine grand-children. |
The funeral was held at 1:30 o’clock
yesterday afternoon. After brief
services at the house the remains
were taken to the church where final |
services were held by his pastor, Rev. |
A. M. Lutton, after which burial was |
made in the Pine Hall cemetery. i
U Il
ORBISON.—Mary Elliott Orbison, |
of Huntingdon, passed away at the |
Bellefonte hospital on Saturday after- |
noon. On November 10th she came
here to visit her cousin, Mrs. James A. :
Beaver, and eleven days later suffer- ,
ed a stroke of apoplexy. She was re- |
moved to the Bellefonte hospital
where every care and comfort were |
given her but she passed away at the!
time above mentioned. |
Deceased was a daughter of William |
P. and Lydia Allison Orbison and was
born at Huntingdon, having lived
all her life in the house built by her
grand-father, William Orbison, in
1816. She was 76 years, 4 months and
3 days old, and is survived by one
brother and a sister, Robert A. and
Miss Ellen Orbison, both of Hunting-
don.” The ‘remains were taken to
Huntingdon on Sunday and the fun-
eral held on Monday afternoon. Rev.
R. P. Daubenspeck officiated and bur-
ial was made in the Riverview ceme-
tery. :
Ij 3
HOLTER.—Word was received in
Bellefonte on Monday of the death-of
George L. Holter, at his home in San
Diego, Cal. He was a native of Cen-
tre county, having been born in the vi-
cinity of Curtin about fifty-five years
ago. He graduated in physics and
chemistry at State College in the class
of 1886, and for a number of years
thereafter was an instructor in the ag-
ricultural department at the College.
Leaving there he went to Oklahoma,
where he held a responsible position
in the agricultural college of that
State finally resigning his position to
go as chemist with the Hercules Pow-
der company, and has since been sta-
tioned at San Diego, Cal. Burial was
made at that place.
3 il
BARTON.—Mrs. Ida Barton, a na-
tive of Centre county, died on Sunday
morning at her home in Pittsburgh
following two month’s illness with
dropsy. Her maiden name was Ida
Knopff and she was born at Oak Hall.
She had been a resident of Pittsburgh
about ten years, her husband being
an engineer on the Pittsburgh divis-
ion of the Pennsylvania railroad. She
is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Irvin,
living in Snow Shoe, and another liv-
ing in Altoona. The remains were
brought to Centre county on Wednes-
day and taken to Boalsburg for bur-
Thirty-Second Degree Masons.
. The Masonic fraternity of Central
Pennsylvania have been well repre-
sented in Williamsport this week, the
occasion being the initiation of a class
of about seven hundred candidates in-
to the mysteries of the thirty-second
degree as members of the Williams-
port Consistery. Those from Belle-
fonte and Centre county who went
down to take the degree were Hon.
Henry C. Quigley, Col. J. L. Spangler,
Dr. W. K. McKinney, Rev. W. P. Ard,
Thomas H. Harter, William W. Henry,
W. E. Hurley, Alex G. Morris Jr,
Fred W. Hollabaugh, Walter I. Mec-
Cullough and Earl P. Grove, of Belle-
fonte; C. L. Goodling, Floyd H. Sny-
lege; Harry J. O’Brien, Snow Shoe;
Dr. H. S. Braucht, Spring Mills, and
D. A. Holter, of Howard.
Jury List for February Court.
The first time in the history of the
United States women have been
drawn to serve on an equality with
men as jurors, and Centre county is
right in line as can be seen by the list
published below. Included in the roll
of twenty-four grand jurors is the
name of one lone woman, Mrs. Cyrus
Hunter, of Stormstown. Nine women
have been drawn as traverse jurors.
The complete list is as follows:
List of Grand Jurors.
A.D Boges, nvalid...........; Milesburg
DP. H. Bartley, Ilaborer.......... Bellefonte
: Edw. Bradford, plumber...... Philipsburg
R. BR. Blair, jeweler.............. Belleonte
J. N. Campbell, farmer. ...Ferguson Twp.
Edw. S. Dorman, mechanic... Walker Twp. |
Thos. T. Decker, lumberman..Gregg Twp. |
Ralph Etters, laborer....Snow Shoe Twp.
Chas. Holtzapple, miner..Snow Shoe Twp.
‘Wm. Helt, manager............ Philipsburg
Mrs. Cyrus Hunter, housekeeper
Robert Irwin, painter............ Bellefonte
H. N. Koch,undertaker...... State College
Geo. B. McCullough, clerk.......Milesburg
Wm, Nevil, armer......... Snow Shoe Twp. |
John D. Neese, farmer........ Gregg Twp. |
James C. Reeder ,farmer..... Gregg Twp.
U. 8S. Shaffer, gentleman....... Miles Twp.
: Luther Strouse, farmer..... Ferguson Twp. |
Wm. Walker, foreman,......... Snow Shoe
C. W. Williams, machinist....Philipsburg
E. J. Williams, eclerk........ State College
1.C. NN. Yearick, clerk.......... Marion Twp.
“A.C. Ziegler, clerk............ State College
List of Traverse Jurors.
! Victor A. Auman, dealer...... Centre Hall
Harry. Alters, .clerk............. Bellefonta
Frank. Bowersox, gentleman..... Ferguson
Mrs. Ebon Bower, housekeeper. .Bellefonte
Christ. Beezer, dairyman..... Benner Twp.
Harman Bowes, farmer...... Liberty Twp.
Wm. Bigelow, farmer........ Taylor Twp.
Clair Boyce, laborer..... Snow Shoe Twp.
John : Burd, farmer:........... Boggs Twp.
Miss Mary Blanchard........... Bellefonte
Chas. Custer, painter.......... Philipsburg
Ray: 1. Corl, laborer....... Ferguson Twp. !
J. 1. Dietrich, armer........ Walker Twp.
Miss Annie M. Dale, housekeeper
Cede Harris Twp.
A. H. Duncan, booklkeeper.. Philipsburg
L. G. Emerick, Mds. manager. Liberty Twp.
Samuel Etters, operator...Snow Shoe Twp.
David Foreman, gentleman...... Bellefonte '
A. J. Fortney, farmer........... Ferguson
Mrs. W. L. Foster, housekeeper
...State College
Wm. Fisher, farmer.......... Boggs Twp.
Mrs; Harry 'Flegel............. Philipsburg !
Edward Gardner, laborer.......... Howrad
Harry Goss, 'agent............ Philipsburg |
John B. Goheen, laborer...Ferguson Twp.
Paul. Gulich, .agent............ Philipsburg
Wm. Hudson, carpenter....S. Philipsburg !
Harvey. Hoy, farmer... ........ Spring Twp.
J. Dorsey Hunter, merchant..... Bellefonte :
A. J. Hoover, farmer......... Huston Twp. |
Geo. R. Haines, laborer...Snow Shoe Twp.
Walter D. Hoover, coal operator |
rire Philipsburg
Samuel B. Helter, laborer........ Howard !
David Houser, gentleman..... College Twp. '
Theo. C. Jackson, banker..... Philipsburg
Frank C. Kunes, laborer..... Liberty Twp.
John Long, laborer........... Walker Twp.
Michael Lamb, painter........ Spring Twp.
Chas. Leockington, laborer....... Bellefonte
Mrs, A. G. Morris Jr.......:.... Bellefonte |
Harry K. Metzger, clerk...Ferguson Twp.
Mrs. C. S. Musser, housekeeper Haines Twp
Mrs. 33. J. Matthews.......... Philipsburg
B. H. Musser, J. of P........ Haines Twp.
Jas. A. McDermott, laborer..... Bellefonte
John T. McCormick, manager.State College |
Hershel Parker, blacksmith...Philipsburg
Henry Resides, farmer........ Patton Twp. |
Miss Amy Rickard, lady........ Milesburg
Fred Resides, shopkeeper..... State College |
Paul Resides, farmer........ Benner Twp. |
Percival Rudy, chauffeur..... State College !
Howard Richards, butcher....Philipsburg
J. Ellis Stine, plumber.......... Bellefonte |
Fred Thompson, clerk.......... Bellefonte |
Lee J. Vonada, farmer........ Gregg Twp. ,
Jacob Winkleblech, lumberman.Miles Twp. i
Wm .Wilson, laborer......... Philipsburg |
Chas. 8. Zeigler, clerk........... Bellefonte |
Lutheran Church at Pine Grove Mills |
to be Rededicated Sunday.
On Sunday, January 30th, the Luth- |
eran church, at Pine Grove Mills, will |
be rededicated with appropriate serv- |
ices. Dr. Boslin, of Harisburg, will
preach the morning sermon at 10:30
and Dr. Charles T. Aikens, president
of Susquehanna University, will offi-
ciate at the evening service at 7.
The church has been closed since
November and in the interim hand- |
some oak pews have been placed, a |
new carpet laid and the entire interior
of the building, both the Sunday
school room and the auditorium re-
decorated. They have spent about
three thousand dollars in improve-
ments so that very pleasing changes
will be apparent to those who attend
next Sunday’s services there.
It is unusual that the public is in-
vited to a rededicatory: service with-
out a hint that a fat pocket book
would be a welcome guest also. But
it is to be understood that the bills for
this work are all paid or provided for
and you are invited because it is to
be purely a spiritual feast and no spe-
cial collections or pledges will be tak-
en. We congratulate the Lutheran :
congregation at Pine Grove Mills.
They must be cheerful givers.
——The choir of St. John’s Epis-
copal church will go to Lock Haven
on Sunday afternoon to take part in
a festival choral service at St. Paul’s
church. The choirs of the Episcopal
churches of Renovo and Jersey Shore
will be present in addition to the Lock
Haven and Bellefonte choirs.
——Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Snyder, of
Milesburg, who were both very ill dur-
ing the holiday season but now much
improved, take this means of thark-
ing their friends for the many acts of
kindness and delightful remembranc-
es extended to them at Christmas.
Marriage Licenses.
Harold C. Zimmerman, Bellefonte,
2nd Catherine A. Williams, Pleasant
‘addresses were made by superintend-
! Charles Gilmour, Bellefonte;
tary, Charles F. Cook; treasurer, A.
' gates to the State convention, Thom-
! Township Supervisors, tract in Miles
: ship; $1.
| B. Cupelo, et ux, tract in Rush town-
Robert H. Cole and Henrietta Walk,
School Directors Meet.
Less than half the school directors
were present at the annual convention
held in the court house last Friday. |
Thomas I. Mairs, of State College pre-
sided and after the preliminary open-
ing called upon Mrs. M. E. Brouse
who read a report of the State con-
vention held last year. Col. J. L.
Spangler addressed the convention on
the subject of teaching conditions now
compared with fifty years ago. Other
ent D. O. Etters, superintendent
Thomas Bock, of Chester county, and
Mr. Stearns, of Susquehanna county.
Officers elected for the ensuing year
were president, Thomas I. Mairs,
State College; vice president, Mrs.
C. Mingle, both of Bellefonte; dele-
as I. Mairs, State College, and James
Uzzle, Snow Shoe.
Real Estate Transfers.
Anna C. Guelich to D. C. Fighner,
tract in Philipsburg; $4000.
Elsie M. Robison, et al, to Malissa
M. Mann, tract in Curtin township;
Theresa Rachau Daley, et bar, to
Miles H. Baumgardner, tract in Un-
ion township; $1200.
John P. Harris, et al, to William J.
Emerick, tract in Bellefonte; $9500.
Walker township school district to
Martha D. Gardner, tract in Walker
township: $50.
Francis H. Thomas, et ux, to Joseph
H. Wolf, et ux, tract in Bellefonte;
Thomas J. Ocker, et ux, to Trustees
Union Cemetery, tract in Miles town-
ship; $100.
Sadie M. Garrett, et bar, to Miles
township; $275.
Wm. H. Johnstonbaugh, et ux, to
Frank D. Gardner, tract in Patton
township; $9500.
Robert Pritchard, et ux, to M. Em-
mett Davis, tract in Philipsburg;
C. P. Long, et ux, to Jacob Kern,
tract in Miles township; $23.
Anna M. Kern to M. L. Kern tract
in Miles township; $100.
Rhoda E. Williams to Margaret
Schenck, et al, tract in Liberty town-
Thomas A. Reed, et ux, to Edward
ship; $400.
Mary Miller, et al, to Catherine
Schreckengast, tract in Gregg town-
ship; $1000.
H. M. Hutchinson to Alfred R. Lee,
tract in Harris township; $2,678.55.
R. B. Hosterman to F. D. Stover,
tract in Haines township; $575.
Margaret E. Crouse, et al, to H. E.
Crouse, tract in Haines township;
John T. Harnish, et ux, to Ever-
green Country Club, tract in Boggs
township; $1. © rap
Daniel W. Boyer to Miles B. Pow-
nell, tract in Boggs township; $4000.
No Worry for Office Seekers.
From the Philadelphia Record.
The fire in Mr. Harding’s offices in
Marion is believed to have destroyed
no applications for office and no in-
dorsments by “original Harding men”
in every State in the country. The
damage done by the flames cannot
have been of much consequence if the
tons of documents filed by officeseek-
ers were rescued. The results of Mr.
Harding’s conference with the best
minds are locked up in his brain, and
are therefore saved to the country.
OR SALE.—A fourteen room double
house on east Bishop street. Lot
70x200 feet. James I. McClure,
Bellefonte, Pa. 66-4-1t*
of administration upon the estate
of Kathryn R. Sheffler, late of
Bellefonte borough, deceased, having been
granted to the undersigned, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to said es-
tate are requested to make prompt pay-
ment, and those having claims against the
same must present them, duly authenti-
cated, for settlement.
" Bellefonte, Pa.
dN §
In the Churches of the
_ Sabbath services as follows: Morn-
ing worship at 10:45. Evening wor-
ship at 7:30. Sabbath school at 9:45
a. m. Prayer service every Wednes-
day evening at 7:45. A cordial wel-
come to all.
W. K. McKinney, Ph. D., Pastor.
Christian Science Society, Furst
building, High street, Sunday service
11 a. m. Wednesday evening meet-
ing at 8 o’clock. To these meetings all
are welcome. A free reading room
is open to the public every Thursday
afternoon from 2 to 4. Here the
Bible and Christian Science literature
may be read, borrowed or purchased.
Subject, January 30th, “Love.”
Sunday school at 9.30 a. m. Morn-
ing worship, 10.45. Hon. John F.
Kramer, federal prohibition commis-
sioner, will speak on the subject,
“Hiding the Stuff.” Evening wor-
ship, 7.30. Dr. I. Chantry Hoffman,
of Philadelphia, will preach on the
theme of “God’s Big Business.” Vis-
itors welcome.
Rev. Wilson P. Ard, Minister.
Next Sunday morning at 10.45 ser-
mon, “The Wheat and the Tares.”
At 7.30 p. m. a song service will be
held. Sunday school at 9.30 a. m. and
C. E. meeting at 6.45 p. m.
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D. D., Minister.
The revival at the Methodist church
is the real old fashioned kind. Sin,
salvation, repentance and regenera-
tion are some of the truths being
treated. Services each night except
Saturday. The District Superintend-
ent, Dr. E. A. Pyles, will hold the
fourth quarterly conference Saturday
evening at 7:30 and preach on Sun-
day at 10:45 a. m. Other services at
usual hours. Evangelistic services at
7:30. Go early for a seat.
Coleville—Sunday school at 2. p. m.
Rev. Alexander Scott, Minister.
Services for the week beginning
January 30: Sexagesima Sunday, 8
a. m. Holy Eucharist. 9:45 a. m.
church school. 11 a. m. Mattins and
sermon. Evensong at 2:30 p. m.
omitted. Wednesday, Candlemas,
Purification B. V, M., 10 a. m. Holy
Eucharist. Friday, 7:30 p. m. Litany
and instruction. Visitors always wel-
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, Rector.
A RESH COW.—86 year old fresh cow for
F sale. Inquire of Charles Sellers,
Waddle, Pa. 66-4-3t
OUSES FOR SALE.—One on Willow-
H bank street, one on Bishop street,
Bellefonte. Inquire of
66-3-4t* S. E. SATTERFIELD.
ULL CALF.—We have a thoro-bred
B Guernsey bull calf for sale. The
animal will be sold with the reg-
istry papers for $35.00.
Bellefonte, .P’a.
Bell Phone 212-33 . 068-4-tf
A of administration having been
granted to the undersigned upon
the estate of Hammon Sechler, late of the
Borough of Bellefonte, deceased, all per-
sons knowing themselves indebted to said
estate are requested to make prompt pay-
ment, and those having claims against the
same to present them, duly authenticated,
for settlement.
W. Harrison Walker, Bellefonte, Pa.
$ Attorney. 66-4-6t
N DON.—Notice is hereby given that
Benjamin Lichtenstein, alias J.
Kurtz, who was sentenced by the Court of
Oyer and Terminer of Blair County to the
Western Penitentiary in 1912, and by the
Court of Quarter Sessions of Centre Coun-
ty to the same institution in 1917, will
make application to the Board of Pardons
of Pennsylvania on the 16th day of Feb-
ruary, 1921, for pardon.
Attorney for
66-4-2t Benjamin Lichtenstein
Ira D. Garman
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
11th Street Below Chestnut,
Permanent Price Reduction i
averaging over 25% on
“Belle Mead Sweets”
The Mott
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Special Attention
Bellefonte, Penna.
Drug Co.
to Mail Orders