Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 18, 1921, Image 4

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“Bellefonte, Pa., November 18, 1921.
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.~Until further
sotice this paper will be furnished to sub-
scribers at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance
Paid before expiration of year 1.75
Paid after expiration of year 2.00
Dr. Thomas J. Orbison Visits His Old
Home Here.
-.- $1.30
Dr. Thomas J. Orbison, some forty
years ago one of the most mischiev-
ous boys in Bellefonte, now one of the
most eminent neurologists of the Pa-
cific Slope, dropped into the old town
last Wednesday morning. He has
many relatives and hosts of friends
here and while his visit was partially
on their account the primary objective
was the Union cemetery, where the
body of his lamented mother rests.
The doctor-captain arrived from
Russia about the first of October, It
will be recalled that he closed his of-
fices in Los Angeles at the first call
of the country for medical specialists
and went to France where he served
with the rank of captain until the
close of the war. Shortly after the
signing of the Armistice and before
leaving Paris he was urged to go to
Russia to help carry on the Hoover
relief work in that destitute country.
He was assigned to Riga and later
was in sole charge of all of the Lat-
vian country lying to the east and
west of Riga and extending northward
to the Baltic sea. Some of the perils
of his work were revealed in the
“Watchman” last year. Some of the
triumphs may be gleaned by reading
the translation of the testimonial pre-
sented him by the Latvian govern-
ment on the occasion of his departure
from that country only a few months
ago. It is published in column 3, page
2 of this edition.
Riga was the gateway into Russia.
Through that city royalty, peasants,
Communists, Bolsheviki fled as their
fortunes rose or fell in Petrograd.
Dr. Orbison had a wonderful opportu-
nity of studying all phases of their
life and ideals. He has been in inti-
mate association with those who have
left the parlors of Russia to take the
humble kitchen posts as well as with
those whom the revolution has turned
out of the kitchens into the parlors.
It is all chaos, he says, but is surely
working out to a stable readjustment.
When asked as to whether there
might be any ground for the recurrent
story to the effect that the imperial
family of Russia was really not
murdered and is only in hiding he re-
plied: That there is not a scintilla of
doubt as to the tragic fate of the
Czar and his family.
Dr. Orbison left here Thursday
afternoon for Los Angeles, where his
office is open and waiting for his re-
“Connecticut Yankee” at State College
The Pastime theatre has secured
direct from its sensational run at the
Selwyn theatre, New York city, the
film supreme, “A Connecticut Yan-
kee in King Arthur’s Court.” It will
be presented on Monday and Tuesday,
November 21st and 22nd, with mat-
inees daily at two, at popular prices.
In keeping with this hilarious comedy
special light jazz music will be ren-
dered by the orchestra.
Mark Twain was in earnest when
he wrote “A Connecticut Yankee in
King Arthur's Court.” He wanted
to show the folly of the worship of
kings, titles, established religions and
all the tomfoolery of knighthood.
His book is a satire on snobbery, on
sham, romance and on glittering tyr-
The Fox production retains the
spirit that animates Mark Twain's
novel. Emmett Flynn and Mr. Mec-
Conville have made it a snappy, ro-
bust comedy that is going to win the
approval of the public. !
Because the picture inspires honest,
downright laughter and because it
carries Twain’s message of democra-
cy, we think it is a fine picture. It
makes a sincere and straightforward
play for the laughter of the plain,
‘every day sort of man or woman. And
that was Mark Twain’s aim.
The story is presented in spectacu-
lar fashion. William Fox rebuilt
Camelot and then destroyed it. The
backgrounds are really beautiful.
State Glee Club on Trip.
The Penn State student glee club of
forty-four men will give three con-
certs in the western part of the State
next week. On Monday night the
glee club, accompanied by the varsity
quartet, and a specialty trio, will ap-
pear in Johnstown; on Tuesday night
at the Indiana State Normal school
and on Wednesday under the auspices
of the alumni in Pittsburgh. The
musical trio is composed of J. W.
Meyers, Philadelphia; H. E. Schloss-
er, York, and John H. Hayes, Belle-
fonte. The quartet includes D. V.
Bauder, Galeton; R. A. Roxby, Wash-
ington, D. C.; E. H. Rolston, Chatta-
nooga, Tenn., and P. J. Duncan, Mead-
ville. .
———— A es ———
——Bellefonte merchants are going
to give the people of Centre county
the advantages of a dollar day sale
next Wednesday, November 23rd. If
it’s bargains you are looking for
come to Bellefonte and look them
KUNES.—Mrs. Clara E. Kunes,| DEITRICH.— Mrs. Margaret A.
wife 'of W. T. Kunes, of Runville, Deitrich, widow of J. L. P. Deitrich
died on Monday morning of last week . and a sister of Mrs. Robert Irwin, of
at the home of her sister-in-law, Mrs. | Bellefonte, died at her home in Al-
E. P. Swisher, at Mill Hall, whither toona on Tuesday morning, following
she had gone on a visit. Some five | ten days’ illness with pneumonia, at
years ago she suffered a stroke of f the age of almost eighty-four years.
paralysis which affected her left side, !
rendering her partially helpless. Not- | Harkness and she was born in Car-
withstanding her affliction she was pa- lisle, though most of her life had been
tient and cheerful at all times. She ' spent in Altoona. She is survived by
was a faithful member of the United | two children, two brothers and five
Brethren church and at the time of sisters. The funeral was held at 2:30
Her maiden name was Margaret
her death was corresponding secre- o'clock yesterday afternoon,
being made in the Oak Ridge ceme-
tary of the Christian Endeavor soci-
ety and treasurer of the Women’s
Christian Temperance Union.
Surviving her are her husband and
the following brothers and sisters:
Ralph Snyder, of Stewart, Va.; Lew-
is, of Mill Hall; Mrs. F. F. Stout and
Mrs. S. S. Stout, of Renovo, and Mrs.
Samuel Schroyer, of Savannah, Ga.
Funeral services were held at the
Swisher home at Mill Hall at one
o'clock last Thursday afternoon by
Rev. G. A. Sparks, of Runville, after
which burial was made in the Cedar
Springs cemetery.
The following resolutions on the
death of Mrs. Kunes was passed by
the Christian Endeavor Society of
Runville: -
Whereas, the hand of Providence has re-
moved our beloved sister from the scene
of her temporal labors, and from our so-
ciety, and in view of the loss we have sus-
tained by the death of our friend and sis-
ter, and of the still greater loss sustained
by those who were nearest and dearest to
her, be it
Resolved, That we deeply mourn her
untimely departure, and sincerely regret
the loss of her faithful services as a co-
laborer in our Christian Endeavor society,
taking refuge in the thought, however,
that after having ended her earthly strife
she has at last joined the blessed society
of the redeemed in heaven.
Resolved, That we tender our earnest
and heartfelt sympathy to the afflicted
husband and relatives, and cominend then
for consolation to Him who orders all
things for the best, and whese chastise-
ments are dealt by a loving hand.
Resolved, that the above resolutions be
published in the Centre county papers,
that a copy thereof be placed in the rec-
ords of the Society and another sent to
the husband of the deceased.
Mrs. G. W. SPARKS,
Com. on Resolutions.
il li
MUSSINA.—Lyons Mussina, the
oldest resident of Lock Haven, died
last Wednesday morning of general
infirmities. He was born at Aarons-
burg, this county, on February 24th,
1827, hence was in his 95th year. His
boyhood days were spent at Aarons-
burg but when seventeen years of age
he went to Huntingdon to learn the
printing trade. About 1850 he locat-
ed in Lock Haven and for three years
was one of the publishers of the Clin-
ton Democrat. In the latter fifties he
became cashier of the Lock Haven
National bank, a position he filled for
twenty-five years. During his life he
served as county treasurer and also
county commissioner of Clinton coun-
ty. He was the oldest member of
Lafayette Lodge of Masons, of Lock
Haven. Burial was made in the
Highland cemetery on Saturday after-
i I!
WITHERITE.—Mrs. Corinna With-
erite, wife of Augustus Witherite, died
at her home at Runville on November
6th, after six week’s illness, aged 59
years. She is survived by her hus-
band and eleven children, namely:
Jesse, of Bellefonte; Joseph, of Flem-
ing; Mrs. Orris Lucas, of Yarnell;
Mrs. W. H. Watson, Mrs. W. H.
Walker, Mrs Samuel Shirk, Mrs. Ed-
ward Walker, and Fred, of Runville;
Claire, Jacob and Jennie, at home.
She was a faithful member of the
United Brethren church for many
years and her pastor, Rev. G. A.
Sparks, had charge of the funeral
services which were held in the Unit-
ed Brethren church at Runville at ten
o'clock last Wednesday morning,
after which burial was made in the
Advent cemetery. :
1 I.
BAUDIS.—John Baudis, a native
Centre countian, died at Erie on No-
vember 4th, following an illness of
some months with diabetes. He was a
son of John and Hilda Baudis and was
born at Benore twenty-seven years
ago. During the world war he served
as a marine on the U. S. S. Pennsyl-
vania. About a year ago, while liv-
ing at State College, he married Miss
Margaret Flick, of Unionville, who
survives with the following brothers
and sisters: Mrs. David Slagle, of
State College; Mrs. J. G. Veder, of
Cleveland, Ohio; Paul M., in North
Dakota; Edward H., in Canada, and
Charles, in Altoona. Burial was made
at Erie on November 7th.
1 il
COAKLEY.—Mrs, Jennie Coakley,
wife of Edward Coakley, died at Yar-
nell last Saturday evening after a
week’s illness with pleuro-pneumonia,
aged 36 years. She is survived by her
husband and three children, Clarence,
Owen and Raymond, all at home. She
also leaves two brothers and two sis-
ters, Philip Confer, of Bellefonte;
Claude, of Orviston; Mrs. Clyde Fetz-
er, of Milesburg, and Mrs. Elsie Rock-
ey, of Avis. Burial was made in the
Advent cemetery on Tuesday after-
BATHURST. — Mrs. Martha M.
Bathurst, widow of Potter Bathurst,
died at her home at Birmingham on
Wednesday evening of last week as
the result of a comdlication of diseas-
es. She was born at Port Matilda
fifty-two years ago. Her husband
died less than two months ago but
surviving her are seven children.
Burial was made at Birmingham on
Saturday afternoon.
tery, Altoona.
Thanksgiving at The Philips.
Those of you who are not going to
Pittsburgh for the State-Pitt game
and want to have a real Thanksgiv-
ing, one that mother or wife does not
have to spend the whole morning
cooking for and the most of the after-
noon cleaning up after, might realize
your ambition more than you know
by taking the family out for a change.
You can buy a fine Thanksgiving
* dinner at most any good hotel or res-
taurant cheaper than you can prepare Zerby, L. A., bricklayer
You have no worry, a:
one at home.
Jury List for December Court.
Following is the list of jurors for
the December term of court which will
begin on the ‘second Monday, Decem-
ber 12th. The names of three women
appear on the grand jury and eight
on the traverse jury.
Aikens, William, laborer......
Auman, O. J., farmer.........
Bailey, Harry T, laborer..Halfmoon Twp.
Bargar, H. L., blacksmith.Snow Shoe Twp.
Barnhart, Miss Laura......... Boggs Twp.
Bowersox, B. F., druggist........ Millheim
Billy, John, laborer....... Snow Shoe Twp.
Craine, Scott W., lumberman.. Worth Twp.
Coder, Albert, farmer....... Howard Twp.
Decker, Logan M., farmer.......... Potter
Dreiblebis, Mart A., farmer..... Ferguson
Docman, Lewis W., laborer.......
Ferree, Mrs. W. A., housekeeper
College Twp.
Geyer, Augustus W., laborer....... Worth
Glenn, Wm., farmer.......... College Twp.
Harrison, Chas.,, Ins. agent..... Bellefonte
Marks, John Farmer, clerk...... Bellefonte |
McCullough, Jas., merchant..... Milesburg
Rockey, John, laborer.......
Reed, James, farmer......... Harris Twp.
Stover, L. H., carpenter Penn Twp.
Valentine, Miss Anna, farmer..Spring Twp.
Weber, Lee, farmer Miles Twp.
Hoe uty State College
Benner Twp.
greater variety and above all the { Auman, Philip A., laborer....Gregg Twp.
faithful little~woman who plans for | Brown, Sarah E., teacher
your meals three times in every one ! Bixler, J. B., merchant
of the three hundred and sixty-five
days in the year will appreciate a
temporary release from the monoto-
nous grind and enjoy some other per-
son’s cooking more than she will ever
tell you.
If you live in the neighborhood of |
| Bellefonte and don’t care to go far
away during the day the Bush house
offers a splendid menu which is pub-
lished elsewhere. If you want to add
the charm of a delightful ride over
the Alleghenies—and the mountains
are gorgeous now in their heather
colorings—go to Philipsburg and
take dinner at that town’s new half
million dollar hotel. “The Philips” is
worth visiting, if you have never seen
it and the dinner to be served there,
as published on another page of this
issue, will be splendid refreshment
after such a motor trip.
Where Will You Eat Your Thanks-
giving Dinner.
If the time has come at your home
when a little change would do father,
mother and the children, all, good—
and such times do come to all of us—
why not take the family to the Bush
house for Thanksgiving dinner.
An old time pre war dinner at the
pre war price of $1.00 will be served :
in the hotel dining room and. in the
Potter Twp.
Rush Twp.
jrouse, Mrs. RR. S., housekeeper Bellefonte
Brooks, Wm. 8., farmer Potter Twp.
Bumgardner, Collins, laborer.Spring Twp.
Beezer, Joseph, farmer Spring Twp.
Crawford, Frank M., merchant. .Bellefonte
Cook, Miss Margaret............ Bellefonte
«Duck, Wm. N., farmer.......... Penn Twp.
Decker, Miss Marian A., housekeeper
Gregg Twp.
Day, John, farmer...........s Miles Twp.
Decker, C. N., farmer....... Walker Twp.
Diehl, Samuel, farmer..,... Howard Twp.
Eckel, John, laborer............ Bellefonte
Coffee Shop from 1 to 2:30 and from !
6 to 7:30 p. m,
¥ye, L. D., merchant
Fisher, Geo., dealer
State College
Harris Twp.
Grove, John, gentleman..... College Twp.
Grebe, WIm., ClerR....ccvuerave Philipsburg
Gilliland, M. J., clerk.......... Snow Shoe
Harter, Clem, farmer... sc cvssjssvs Marion
Holt, Wm., laborer Snow Shoe Twp.
Henney, Wilbur, blacksmith. ..Centre Hall
Harnish, Geo., laborer...Snow Shoe Twp.
Herr, Joseph H., farmer Howard Twp.
Houser, Abram H., J. of P...Benner Twp.
Harris, Watson, laborer...Snow Shoe Twp
Korman, G. Wesley, merchant. ..Milesburg
Kern, A. B., painter
Krebs, R. M., dentist Ferguson
Lutz, Harry N., laborer..... Walker Twp.
Mann, Robt B., laborer...Snow Shoe Twp.
Morrison, Alex. Jr., laborer...Philipsburg
Mott, Mrs. Odillie, housekeeper. .Bellefonte
Musser, Geo., instructor...... Spring Twp.
McCool, A. S., laborer........ Patton Twp.
McKinney, Edward, laborer...... Burnside
McCradie, Thos., motorman....Rush Twp.
Naginey, Frank HE., undertaker..Bellefonte
Orndorf, I. M., farmer Haines Twp.
Oswalt, Wharton, Laborer Snow Shoe Twp.
Peterson, W. E., merchant Philipsburg
! ; os ve Hall
The menu to be serv- | Potter, Joshua T., gentleman..Centre Ha
x Ripka, Clyde, laborer........ Spring Twp.
ed will be as follows: Rishel, R. G., earpenter........ Miles Twp.
Bouillon en Tasse Mock Turtle | Reed, George, laborer........... Bellefonte
| Rishel, John E., farmer....... Potter Twp.
Queen Olives Hearts of Celery
Rimmey, Earl, laborer Spring Twp.
Roast Native Turkey with English Filling | Sackett, Mrs. R. L., housekeeper
Cranberry Sauce
Baked Sugar Cured Ham, Wine Sauce
Roast Ribs of Prime Beef au jus | Smith, Mrs. Frank, housekeeper
Oyster Patties Lemon Sherbet
Mashed Potatoes Candied Sweet Potatoes
Dried Sweet Corn Creamed Onions
Tomato Salad a la Bush House
Pumpkin Pie
Martha Washington Cream Pie
Maple Walnut Ice Cream
Mince Pie
Cheese Wafers
It reads good and manager Lewis
Daggett assures you all that it will
taste just as good. Make reservations
nese ep pee ————
Special Thanksgiving Dinner.
Why worry with cooking at home
when you can get a special Thanks-
giving dinner at the Brockerhoff
House next Thursday for $1.25 a
plate. Make your reservations ear-
ly. 45-1t
——DBear are reported quite plenti-
ful on the mountains this season and
quite a number of hunters have sight-
ed one or more of the animals while
out hunting small game. On Monday
morning Wallace Merrill, of Sandy
Ridge, was out along the Tyrone pike
looking for squirrel. He shot one
then sat down on a stone by the side
of the road to rest. Hearing a noise
back of him he looked around and saw
a big bear come trundling down the
road. The bear saw him about the
same time and stopped. Merrill has-
tily removed the shot shells from his
gun and attempted to put in ball car-
tridges, but the latter were damp
and choked in the barrels, so that he
couldn’t get them in or out. He was
just figuring what he would do if bru-
in started his way when the bear took
to the woods and got out of that as
quickly as possible. Merrill, also,
beat it for home at once.
——The Bellefonte Central Rail-
road company has sold its largest lo-
comotive to the Louisiana and North-
western railroad for use in the oil
fields of Louisiana. Van Jodon, su-
perintendent of maintenance of the
Bellefonte Central, will leave today
with the locomotive and stick right
with it on the entire trip to Louisia-
na. He will also stay there long
enough to see the big engine working
satisfactorily before returning home.
Marriage Licenses.
George L. Homan and Esther L.
Raymond, Oak Hall.
Clayton S. Martz, Tusseyville, and
Bertha M. Callahan, Linden Hall.
Homer E. Baldwin, Middletown, O.,
and Edith V. Somers, Bellefonte.
—Get your job work done here.
State College
Sowers, J. M., foreman Milesburg
Centre Hall
Smith, Miss Grace, lady....... Centre Hall
Stover, Albert, carpenter....Liberty Twp.
Taylor, Wm., farmer Harris Twp.
Watson, Wm. H., farmer Union Twp.
Wynn, D. Ross, bankpresident Philipsburg
Wagner, Chas. C., instructor.State College
‘Wolfe, Thos, G.,, farmer Haines Twp.
Zimmerman, Wm., laborer... Walker Twp.
Lieut. Browning Missing.
The State College Chapter Red
Cross has been asked to aid in locat-
ing Robert F. Browning, lieutenant
Company G, 318th infantry, 80th di-
vision, who has not been seen since
June 15th, 1921, when he left his
home in Kingston, N. Y., supposedly
to keep a business engagement in New
York city. He is a very dark, good
looking man; about five feet eleven
inches tall and weighs about 150
pounds. He has jet black hair and a
black mustache, hazel eyes, and no-
ticeably white teeth. His left arm is
amputated above the elbow.
Trial List for December Court.
Following is the list of cases put
down for trial at the December term
of court:
Potter-Hoy Hardware Co. vs. Mary R.
Charles H. Donley vs. Catherine Flick.
Charles M. Phillips vs. N. F. Kreamer,
et al.
Clifford Thomas vs. Kelley Bros.
Atlantic Fruit Co. vs. Frank Bolistrer.
J. L. Kerstetter vs. Louisa Bush.
J. C. Barnes vs. R. W. Basingam.
Isaac W. Baney vs. Bellefonte Boro.
Oscar Johnson vs. Samuel W. Claster.
Esther Johnson vs. Samuel W. Claster.
Centre County Official Vote.
The return judges for Centre coun-
ty, headed by prothonotary Roy Wil-
kinson, counted the vote cast for
Judge of the Supreme court and Jury
Commissioner on Thursday and the
result is as follows:
Judge of Supreme Court:
William I. Schaffer, R............. 4456
Eugene C. Bonniwell, Deicssasnenes 3013
Alfred B. Lewis, S............ vane 3
Cnarles Palmer, P.....cccorneeenees 914
Jury Commissioner:
John D, Decker, R....ccoosvrneerns 4562
Joseph A. Emerick, 3266
Howard Simler, 8.....cviseevsrnese 289
Thanksgiving Donation for the Hos-
The annual donation days for the
Bellefonte hospital will be Friday and
Saturday, November 25th and 26th.
A house to house canvas will be
As Governor Sproul cut the appro-
priation for maintenance for our in-
stitution $2,000.00 contributions of
supplies are more needed than ever
and your generosity is earnestly ap-
pealed to at this time.
| Sacred Concert.
The public is cordially invited to at-
tend the sacred recital, a community
affair, to be given at the Presbyterian
chapel, Sunday, November twentieth,
Mrs. M. R. Krader. No admission, no
. offering. The following program will
be rendered:
The Voice of Jesus Petrie Ellen Hassinger
The Silent Voice Caro Roma Hazel Solt
Duet Selected
Mrs. Schmidt, Mrs. Kilpatrick
Solo Selected Mrs. Scott
Open the Gates Knapp Rachael Shuey
His Love is Like a Flower Petrie
Messers. Seig and Walker
I Heard the Voice of Jesus Rathbun
Marie Doll
Abide With Me Eville
Winifred Hutchison
Holy Father Jones
Rachael Shuey and Mrs. Krader
Bend Low Dear Lord Ruebush
Julia Waite
+ Solo Selected Russie Cole
I Will Call Upon the Lord Morrison
Mrs. Straub and Hazel Solt i
| Elegie by Massinet, sacred
| setting, by - Miss Bradley
i Violin Obligato by Mrs. Schad
Mrs. Robert S. Walker
O Rest in the Lord (Elijah)
Mendelssohn - Mrs. R. Wakeland
Silent Sea Neidlinger Quintette
Messrs. Seig and Walker, Misses Walker
and Williams and Mrs. Krader
tinier teem is
Amends to Max Rosenthal.
i lishing an account of the attempt to
| apprehend a liquor runner named Sul-
i livan, stated that the warrant for his |
arrest was sworn out on information
furnished by Max Rosenthal.
| Rosenthal called the writer from
| Elmira, N. Y., Tuesday evening and
| stated that he had not been in Belle-
: fonte for two weeks prior to the date :
of the Sullivan visit and had nothing |
i whatever to do with the information
! furnished.
Further inquiry on our part reveals
that it was a resident of Bellefonte
whe saw the Sullivan car and phoned
the information to the parties who at-
tempted the arrest and when the story
was given to us originally Rosenthal’s
name was mentioned in a manner that
. | gave rise to the inference that he was
the informant.
Such was not the case, however, and
we wish to correct the error.
Divorced Wife Asks $25,000 in Breach
of Promise Suit.
The following dispatch appeared in
‘a recent issue of the Altoona mirror:
State College, Pa., Nov. 15.—A di-
! vorced wife here filed suit against her
' former husband for $25,000 for alleg-
ed breach of promise, instituting one
of the most novel cases in the annals
, of local courts.
Mrs. Gertrude Spitler is the com-
| plainant and Guy W. Spitler, local
i furniture dealer, the defendant. Ac-
! cording to the bill, the Spitlers: were
married in 1907, the wife securing a
, divorce on the grounds of cruel and!
inhuman treatment, in 1919.
The defendant promptly sought a
| reconciliation, building a new home
jas an aid to his suit. The complain-
i ant, the bill recites, was induced to
{inspect this home the night before
i her second marriage was to take place
and remained there until morning,
when the defendant failed, and has
i since refused to remarry her, destroy-
| ing her reputation.
{ rt meee fp eee.
Who Killed the Deer
Blair county game wardens have
ing to locate the man or men who kill-
ed a six pronged buck near Pennsyl-
vania Furnace last Thursday. The
dead deer was found hidden in the
woods by hunters and the finding
reported to the game wardens. It had
been shot several times, then dressed
for use and hidden. The carcass was
taken to Altoona and turned over to
the hospital. The deer dressed weigh-
ed 150 pounds. A party of men hunt-
ing for small game in the locality in
which the dead deer was found are
suspected, but nothing definite has yet
been learned.
Real Estate Transfers.
Somerville H. Eastment, et ux, to
Clarence W. Bickford, tract in Rush
township; $1,612.60.
Elizabeth D. Green, et al, to Amer-
ican Lime and Stone Co., tract in Pat-
ton township; $10,000.
Anne T. H. Henzey, et bar, to
Lambda Ass’n of Theta XI, fraterni-
ty, tract in College township; $2,000.
Thomas E. Vonada, et ux, to James
Vonada, tract in Haines township;
Homer D. Decker, et ux, to Harry
E. Harter, tract in Spring township;
Homer D. Decker, et ux, to Harry
W. Lutz, tract in Spring township;
Matilda A. Henderson, et bar, to
Charles B. Maxwell, tract in Philips-
burg; $4,000.
Matilda A. Henderson, et bar, to
Harriet Long Smith, tract in Philips-
50 | burg; $2,500.
James E. Zeigler, et ux, to Calvin
Li ayeeren, tract in Miles township;
Joseph H. Ladew, et al, to Somer-
ville H. Eastment, tract in Rush town-
ship; $1,612.60.
J. B. Krebs, et al, to Harry Elder,
tract in Ferguson township; $1,650.
Wm. L. Foster, et al, to He D.
Monroe, tract in State College; $500.
Annie M. Hassinger, et bar, to
Frederick Housel, tract in Spring
township; $400.
Matilda W. Leib, et al, to Catherine
E. Shawley, tract in Bellefonte; $600.
—If it happens in Centre county
and is worth reading you can find it
in the “Watchman.”
at three-fifteen, under the direction of '
Last week the “Watchman” in pub- |
been in Centre county this week try-:
Homan—Raymond.—George L. Ho-
man, son of Mr. and Mis. B. F. Ho-
man, of State College, and Miss Esth-
er L. Raymond, of Oak Hall, were
married on Wednesday evening of
last week at the Lutheran parsonage
at State College by the pastor, Rev.
-J. F. Harkins, assisted by Rev. W. J.
Wagner. Mr. and Mrs. Homan an-
ticipate going on a farm next spring.
i Academy Road Improvement Fund.
Amount previously acknowledged. .$1849.00
Hugh N. Crider, Bellefonte........ 50.00
MeNitt-Huyett Lumber Co......... 25.00
City Steam Laundry, Bellefonte... 10.00
Bellefonte Hardware Co........... 10.00
G. M. Gamble, Bellefonte........... 10.00
otal veensssissess $1954.00
——Subscribe for the “Watchman.”
————— eee.
| Some folks are never comfortable
unless they are miserable; they are
i always down in the mouth and only
feel good when telling their troubles
' to their friends.
| Pessimism is a habit of seeing only
| the gloomy side of life. It is just as
| easy to see the right side if your vis-
jion is perfect. Let me fit you with
, glasses that will remove the cloud.
{ DR. EVA B. ROAN, Optometrist,
i Both Phones.
i Every Saturday, 9 a. m. to 4:30 p. m.
Every Day except Saturday. 66-42
ANTED.—A position as housekeep-
er in a widower’s home; address
: Mrs. COLLANBINE, care C. s
Harter, Bellefonte R. F. D. No. 2. Bell
phone 907-R4 45-1t*
OR SALE.—Ten acres of land on Ve-
rona hill, south of Bellefonte, with
8 room house, town water, good
barn and out-buildings. Suitable for
chicken farm.—STEVE MATIS. 66-45-tf
OR SALE.—On easy terms, all vacant
lots in Bush Addition, belonging to
the Bush estate; a house and lot
corner of Ridge and High streets, and the
Bush property on Spring street. Inquire
BUSH, Bellefonte, Pa. 45-tf
OST.—In Bellefonte, on Nov. 6, a small
fraternity pin set with 21 pearls.
Pin is a watch key design, with
safety clasp, and with name E. R. Moore
engraved on back. Will finder please com-
municate with E. B. STAVELY, Nittany
Apts., State College. 45-1t
ENTS FOR SALE.—Just the thing
for Hunting and Camping clubs.
| 2 12x16 tents complete with poles
and stakes. One with 414 feet side wall
practically new. The other 3 feet and
somewhat worn, Write or call A. M. or
. W. W. KERSTETTER, Pleasant Gap, Pa.
! 66-44-1t
{ 3
000 A YEAR.—Man between 30 and
40—who has a clean record, and
: good education, with ability to sell
.and handle salesmen, as District Manager
to locate in Centre county. Position is
with an organization financing one of the
largest and most successful food institu-
tions in the U. 8. Reference and bond re-
! quired; ne- advance seekers: need. apply.
{ Address R. K. M., care Ledger Building,
‘ Johnstown, Pa. 66-44-3t
i XECUTOR’S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
| mentary upon the estate of Rob-
: ert Hackenberg, late of Miles town-
i Ship, deceased, having been granted to
| the undersigned, all persons knowing
! themselves indebted to said estate are re-
- quested to make prompt payment, and
' those having claims against the same
+ must present them, duly authenticated for
! W. Harrison Walker, Rebershury, Pa.
| Attorney . 66-43-6t
tate of W. L. Daggett, late of the
borough of Bellefonte, Centre
county, Pennsylvania, deceased.
+ Letters testamentary in the above named
estate having been granted to the under-
| signed, all persons having claims or de-
| mands against the estate of the said de-
i cedent are requested to make the same
known, and all persons indebted to the
said decedent are requested to make pay-
ment thereof without delay, to
66-43-6t Bellefonte, Pa.
N HARTER NOTICE.—In the Court of
Common Pleas of Centre county.
: Notice is hereby given that ap-
plication will be made to the above Court
on Wednesday, the 14th day of December,
1921, at ten o'clock a. m., under the Cor-
| poration Act of 1874 of the Commonwealth
| of Pennsylvania and the supplements
i thereto, for the charter of an tended
: corporation to be called “CENTRE HILLS
{| COUNTRY CLUB,” the character and ob-
ject of which is to promote a better social
relation among and provide means for
athletic exercises for the members of the
Club; to which end it is proposed to own
and 2cquire land and to construct, equip
and maintain a club home; and for these
purposes to have, 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
the Prothonotary’s office.
Farmers and Others Take Notice.
I will insure dwellings at $1.00 a hun-
dred and barns at $1.60 2 Sd on the
cash plan, for three years, as against fi
and rani y Te
66-16-6m Bellefonte. Pa.
Ira D. Garman
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
11th Street Below Chestnut,
asm _—_—
Col. J. L. Spangler Offers
Three lots on North Allegheny
Street, opposite the Beaver resi-
dence. These lots are 47x200
feet in size.
Three other lots on East Cur-
tin Street opposite residence of
Mr, L. A. Schaeffer. These lots
are 47 feet front, and extending
back to alley 200 feet. Terms
Reasonable. Apply to
66-43-3t Bellefonte, Pa.