Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 27, 1922, Image 4

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    maining unpaid it will be seen that
the original $16,277.00 has shrunk:
to $11,370.54 or nearly $5000 short of ,
the amount originally supposed to’:
“ i. Volley Ball League.
Ba Bellefonte, Pa. January 21, 1922.
Te Correspondents.—NoO communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
motice this paper will be furnished to sub-
seribers at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance
Paid before expiration of year 1.75
Paid after expiration of year 2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morning.
Entered at the postoffice Bellefonte, Pa.,
as second class mail matter.
Y. M. C. A.
What Has Been Done and What Must
be Done to Accomplish the De-
sired Results.
No one familiar with sentiment in
Bellefonte has failed to take cogni-
zance of the interest in the Y. M. C. A.
that has been awakened since the pre-
opening reception that was held in the
remodeled building on January 2nd.
In all quarters and from all classes
we have had inquiries that indicate
an earnest and insistent desire to
have the building opened and func-
tioning in every one of the branches
in which its equipment offers facili-
ties for public service.
Mr. Stephen S. Aplin, the new gen-
eral secretary, is here and it is quite
possible that his assistant, a trained
physical director, will be with him be-
fore this is in print. Plans for the
opening are completed, classified
memberships have been arranged, the
budget for the year 1922 has been
adopted and tentative plans for car-
rying on the social and religious fea-
tures of the work for the year are
made so that it would seem that noth-
ing more is necessary than to throw
open the doors and invite the public
in, old and young, rich and poor alike.
But something more is necessary and
in order that everyone may under-
stand just what it is we will have to
hark back three years to the time
when the rehabilitation of the Asse-
elation was thought to have been per-
manently assured.
Most of you will recall that at that
* time, after what was thought to be a
most careful survey of the needs of
the Association and a compilation of
its debts, it was announced that $16,-
000 would pay off all the old obliga-
tions, remodel the interior and provide
capital on which to run the Y. for a
year. We were all enthused over the
project, for many of us especially
wanted to have it open and ready for
the soldier boys when they came
home. We went to work with a will
and in a week $16,277.00 had been
- - $1.30
At once plans and specifications’
were prepared for the improvement
work and contractors invited to bid
on them. The first shock came when
the bids submitted were opened. Not
one of them was within the limit of
cash available for new work, if the
debts were to be paid, any new equip-
ment purchased or running expenses
for the year provided for. In such a
perplexity several very well known
builders and engineers were called in-
to conference and it was their opinion
that the work could be done cheaper
by the day than by contract, for the
reason that in tearing out an old
building a contractor never knows
what his element of risk in shattered
walls will be so he very properly fig-
ures on a larger margin of safety
than is necessary on entirely new
Largely on the advice of Mr. Hora-
tio Moore, engineer, the committee de-
cided to take the risk itself and build '
by the day. It was a long drawn out |
work, caused general dissatisfaction |
and we have no intention of justifying |
have been available. .
When we consider how much more .
has been done than was contemplated
at first and compare it with what we
know of recent building costs in Belle-
fonte we are not surprised that the Y.:
is now $6000.00 in debt, for this actu-
ally represents the $2700 of unpaid
pledges and only $3300 for a new
building, 45x70, that was not in the
original plans and four bowling alleys
that would cost new today, $2200.
This $6000 is part of the something
else necessary that we started out to
| tell you about.
Today the Y. has only fifteen cred-
be exact it owes $6,604.12. They must
be paid. It is an honest debt, con-
tracted in good faith. The work has
been done clean and square and we
know of no instance where more could :
have been accomplished for the same
expenditure. In fact it is a marvel
that so much was accomplished, under
existing conditions, within the figures
given. It will require $6667.50 to pay
the general secretary, the physical di-
rector, the clerk, provide coal, light,
repairs, replacements, social enter-
tainments and what-not for 1922.
$1400 could be very advantageously
expended on new gymnasium appara- :
tus and additional repairs. Enlarge-
ment of the house heating plant and
renewal of the heater for the swim-
ming pool will require $2000 more so
that if we expect to greet 1923 with
a clean slate and a Y. that is reach-
ing out into every quarter for oppor-
tunities for service we must have
Wait a minute! Wait a minute!
Don’t throw up your hands and ex-
claim that we are taking you right '
back to where we started three years
ago. We're simply playing square.
Showing you the situation as it is, so
you'll know it all. Now let’s take off
$2,000 of the $2,700 of unpaid pledges,
for that amount will surely be paid,
and we’ll need $14,571.62. Then let’s
take off $4600 which is the minimum
income from membership and other
sources to be evnlained below, and
we'll have a total of $9,971.62, the sum
necessary to pay all debts and run the
Y. right, clean through to January
1st, 1923. This should be raised right
now to clean off the slate, start the
work right and guarantee the gentle-
men who are here to carry it on that
they will be handicapped in no wise
by financial matters and that every
moment of their time and every bit
of their energy can be devoted to giv-
ing this community such a welfare
service as it has never thought possi-
ble through Y. work.
The American Legion boys are for !
it! Are you? Come on fellows. Let’s
go. Let’s raise it now!
“ri £4 © AND FUTURE. -
"The ‘work during the past three
years has been directed by a tempora-
ry Board of Directors who will be re-
elected or repiaced by a regular Board
appointed by an active membership
as soon as a sufficient number have
joined’ to justify the election. This
is a membership privilege. Commit-
tees for the various departments will
be appointed by the Board and a cab-
inet will be formed of the chairmen of
the various committees who will be
responsible for the work of the de-
partments. Committees to be ap-
are: Finance, building,
membership, religious, boys, phys-
ical, social, educational.
A department for work with the la-
dies and girls will be promoted
through a Ladies’ Auxiliary and a
Mothers’ committee. Privileges for
, them will be provided as quickly as
{onportunity permits. The use of the
gym and showers will be set apart
for their use at stated periods.
The divisions of membership have
been decided on and are in age
all of them in Bellefonte. To:
Hi Y. Club for High School Boys.
Outing Club for Boys.
Radio Club.
Camera Club.
Bowling League.
Basket Ball League.
Book Clubs.
Sunday afternoon meeting for Men. ;
9 to 12 regular Gym Classes for
men, boys and girls. :
Saturday Night Entertainments.
With the co-operation of churches
and welfare organizations of the town
and community, the Young Men's
Christian Association is sure to be-
come ‘the influence it ought to be for
better manhood, womanhood and citi-
: zenship, and assuredly will be, if the
. people of Bellefonte rally to its sup-
port and patronage as they should
Watch and help it grow into a bee-
hive of activity for the betterment of
the community.
Advises Subscribers to Buy Stock.
C. W. Heilhecker, the local manager
of the Bell Telephone company of
Pennsylvania, is sending out personal
letters to telephone subscribers in his,
district urging their purchase of the:
shares of the American Telephone and |
Telegraph company. This move is in
line with the best thought of the
It is becoming more and more evi-
i dent every day to thoughtful peopie
be interested as investors in the com-
panies that render the service. A
| widespread ownership of this sort in
the communities served leads to a
sympathetic understanding on the
part of the users of such service of
the problems and difficulties with
which the utility companies are con-
fronted from time to time, resulting
in more cordial relations between the
purveyors of the service and their pa-
The American Telephone and Tele-
graph company, directly or indirectly,
owns the entire capital stock of the
local Bell company, and about 90 per
cent. of all the other so-called Bell
Telephone companies in the United
States. The American Telephone and
Telegraph company is one of the larg-
est industrial organizations in ‘the
country and has over 183,000 share-
holders. Local manager Heilhecker
points out with enviable pride that
over 75,000 of the employees of the
company are regularly paying for
shares of its stock, taken under re-
cent subscription plans, and that al-
ready some 23,000 of them ‘hold
shares for which they have paid in
full. He also points, with natural
satisfaction to the dividend record of
the American Telephone and :Tele-
graph company, which has paid divi-’
dends regularly for the last forty
years at rates varying from $7.50 per
share per annum, to $9.00 per .share
per annum which is the present“tate,
dividends being paid quarterly in‘Jan-
uary, April, July, and October.
Two Men Electrocuted.
Walter A. Lewis, of Delaware coun-
ty, and John Mason, of Allegheny
county, both colored, were electrocut-
ed at the Rockview penitentiary on
Monday morning. Lewis was only
twenty-two years old and was con-
victed of the murder of John Dalton,
a son of Dr. Dalton, of Sharon Hill.
Three men were implicated in the
crime, ‘one of whom was acquitted,
another sent to the penitentiary for
twenty years and Lewis convicted of
first degree murder. Lewis was noti-
fied last Friday that he would be tak-
i en to Rockview on Saturday and some
‘ time during :'viday night he tore his
{iron cot from iis fa-tening: and bar-
| ricaded his cell door.. He also pound-
‘ ed plaster in the lock of the door so
| that the warden was unable to get the
{ key in to unlock it, and it was neces-
‘sary te tear away a portion of the
i steel frame to get the door open when
the delay nor offering alibis for those | grouping, with price of membership | the sheriff went to get Lewis Satur-
who managed it. We are ready to
forget the past. What we want to do
is appraise the present and look to the |
Today we have a Y plant that a city |
of fifty-thousand population could |
point to with pride. The original
plans provided for a place for bowl-
ing, billiards and showers in the base-
ment where there was little ventilla-
tion, ne light and always dampness.
Mark you, we say, only provided
places for these things. The commit-
tee, without leave or license, tore
down an old barn that was on the rear
of the lot, used the stone that was in
it and more that Hon. A. G. Morris
gave and built the handsome build-
ing at the rear that is airy, well light-
‘ed and has not only places for four
bowling alleys but has the alleys and
with them three billiard and pool ta-
bles, lockers and showers for women,
Jeekers and showers for men and a
fine kitchen, fitted out with a big
range, sink and ample cupboards.
Looking back over the cellar lay-out
that might have been and seeing the
splendid mew ground floor building
that is almost we are persuaded to
think that that dilatory committee
wasn’t such a bad institution after all.
Now let us see what they did with
the $16,277.00 that were pledged:
First they paid every long whiskered
old debt the Association had but one.
They amounted to $2,206.46. That
left $14,070.54 of the pledged sum
available. Then they started work
and went as fast as subscriptions
were paid in and they got so far on
that they couldn’t stop until things
were under cover and then when they
took account of the situation they
found themselves in debt because
pledges to the amount of over $4000
were unpaid. From that on it was
optimism and faith in Bellefonte. As
there are still $2700 of pledges re-
Junior 10 to 13 $ 3.00 a year
High school boys 14 to 17 5.00 a year
Kmployed boys 14 to 17 5.00 a year
Young men 18 to 21 7.00 a year
Seniors over 21 10.00 a year
A contributing membership may be
secured by an annual payment of
amounts exceeding $10.00, which will
‘corttribute to the deficit in the receipts
from memberships and the amount
required for current expenses.
The price of membership for the
ladies and girls has not been decided
upon at the present time as the ex-
tent of their privileges and number
using them has not been settled. A
membership campaign will be con-
ducted on the opening of the building.
The building will be open until 10
p. m. and an effort made to have some
officer on duty at the desk from 10 a.
m. In the plan for the development
of the work, it is the earnest desire
of the Directors to make the building
and equipment, with the staff of offi-
cers, of the greatest service to the
town and rural community in the up-
building of Christian citizenship, and
be of service to welfare organizations
having no local home or headquarters.
It is hoped that the ladies will soon
have a room fitted up as a rest room
for those coming to town from the
neighboring community.
Boys and young men will be organ-
ized into groups for club activities
and the spacious rooms in the build-
ing will make efficient work possible.
On the arrival of the physical direc-
tor, a leaders corps will be organized
to train selected members with lead-
ership ability to assist in the activ-
ities of the Association and the
churches they belong to.
The organization of the tolling
groups is planned for activities as
soon as possible after the opening of
the building:
| day morning to take him to Rock-
Being informed of these facts offi-
i cials at Rockview prepared for any
i contingency in the event Lewis should
| offer any resistance on Monday morn-
ing, but he didn’t. Supported by two
guards and with little show of fear he
walked to the chair. Mason followed
thirteen minutes later. Dr. Robert
M. Campbell was the physician in
Vocational Boys at State College.
| As a result of their good scoring in
‘a livestock judging contest at State
College last Friday three Centre coun-
ty boys, Fred Ross, of Boalsburg;
Ward Hosterman, of Aaronsburg, and
Philip Musser, of Centre Hall, got a
trip to the State farm products show
at Harrisburg this week at the ex-
pense of the State Department of Ag-
riculture. Under the direction of John
B. Payne, vocational education direc-
tor for Centre county, the boys will |
compete in the livestock judging con-
tests held there. A large number of
boys were entered in the contests at
State College last Friday and the best
first to fourth grades, with the per
cent. made, were as follows:
, that it is very desirable that the us- |
ers of public utilities’ services shouid |
i Fred Ross, Boalsburg
Jesse @ray, Port Matilda
Joseph Shutt, Boalsburg
Paul Ripka, Centre Hall
Philip Musser, Centre Hall
Bdgar Jodon, Centre Hall
Harry Burd, Aaronsburg
. Newton Crawford, Centre Hall
Ward Hosterman, Aaronsburg
Rossman Wert, Boalsburg
Harold Crain, Port Matilda
, George Sweeney, Centre Hall
——Reyv. J. Shibley, of State Col-
lege, will fill the pulpit in the Belle-
fonte Presbyterian church on Sunday,
both morning and evening.
Fitzgerald passed away at 11:30
o’clock last Thursday night at the
home of her aunt, Mrs. Sadie M.
Deitrick, :in Williamsport, where she |
had made her home since leaving!
Bellefonte about nineteen months ago.
She had not been in good health the
past few weeks but-her condition did
not become serious until within thirty-
six hours of her death.
Miss Fitzgerald ‘was a daughter of
‘William T. and Isabelle Kase Fitz-.
gerald and was born in Bellefonte,
“practically her entire life having been
spent here. She was educated in the
public schools and at an early age
displayed considerable musical talent.
When she grew to womanhood she
spent several years in Philadelphia
studying music and made that her life
work. Returning to Bellefonte she
taught music for several years. She
was one of the leading figures in most
of the musicales and amateur theat-
ricals given in Bellefonte in recent
i years and in a great measure aided
in their success. She was a member
of the Patriotic League which later
was merged into the Y. W. C. A., and
always took an active part in all its
She went with her father to Wil-
liamsport in June, 1920, and at the
time of her death was supervisor of
| music in the schools of Loyalsock
{ township. She was active in the Sto-
ry Telling League of Williamsport
and voluntarily contributed her serv-
ices in training the boys at the Boys’
Industrial Home in singing. She was
a member of St. John’s Episcopal
church, of Bellefonte, and after going
to Williamsport attended the Trinity
Episcopal church.
Her mother died in May, 1916, and
her father in June, 1921, and her only
survivor is a half-brother, Harry
Fitzgerald, of Columbus, Ohio. The
remains were brought to Bellefonte
on the 3:10 train last Saturday after-
noon, and taken direct to the Union
cemetery for burial. Rev. M. DePui
Maynard had charge of the services
at the grave.
{l I
PEASE.—Mrs. Bessie Emma Pease, |
wife of William H. Pease, died at her
home in Tyrone on Saturday evening
following several year’s illness with
Bright's disease. Two months ago’
she was taken to the: Clearfield hos-
pital for treatment but was taken
back to her home early last week, suf-
fered a relapse and passed away Sat- |
urday evening. |
She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. |
Edward Packer and was born at
Pleasant Valley, Bucks county, on No-
vember 14th, 1890, hence was 31 years,
“2 months and 7 days old. When she
was a child her parents moved to
Milesburg, where she lived until six
years ago since which time she had
been a resident of Tyrone. On March
19th, 1914, she married William:
Pease who survives with two children,
Harold” and -Sardh." She alSo’ leaves
her mother and the following brothers
and sisters: Cleveland Packer, of |
Milesburg; Ira Packer, of Yarnell;
Mrs. Frances Ammerman, of McAl-
listerville, and Mrs. Kate Jacobs, of
Milesburg. Mrs. Pease was a member
of the United Brethren church and a
good christian woman. The body was
brought to Milesburg Tuesday after-
noon where funeral services were held
on Wednesday by Rev. Sparks. Bur- |
ial was made in the Fairview ceme-
tery. }
Il I |
KELLEY.—Mrs. Emma Mary Kel-
ley, widow of the late William Kel-
ley, died on Saturday at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. J. A. Sherlock, at
Josephine, Pa., following an illness of
some days with heart trouble and
uraemic poisoning. She was ‘a
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. C. D. Fort-
ney and was born at Scottdale, Pa.,
on January 5th, 1855, hence was 67 |
years and 14 days old. |
Forty years ago she married Wil-
liam Kelley, a well known furnaceman,
and for two score or more years they
resided near Bellefonte. Mr. Kelley
died five years ago and about a year
ago Mrs. Kelley went to Josephine to
make her home with her daughter.
Her surviving children are Mrs. Sher-
lock, of Josephine; Mrs. Harry Aus-
tin, of Bellefonte; Mrs. Ernest Ebe-
ling, of Saltsburg; Mrs. Frank Sals-
giver, of Slicksville; Mrs. Samuel D.
Rumberger, of Pleasant Gap; Daniel
Kelley, of Canton, Ohio, and William
Jr., of Scottdale. She also leaves
three brothers, Harry Fortney, of
Greensburg; John, of Scottdale, and
James, of Connellsville. Burial was
made in the family lot at Scottdale.
il i
CLARK.—Mrs. Mary Ellen Moore
Clark, wife of J. E. Clark, died at her
home at Waddle on Sunday evening,
following a lingering illness with sar-
coma. She was born at Centre Fur-
nace over sixty-six years ago but all
her married life has been spent in
Buffalo Run valley. She was a member
| of the United Brethren church at Par-
adise for forty-one years, and an
earnest christian woman.
Surviving her are her husband and
one daughter, Mrs. Ethel Snyder, of
Pittsburgh. She also leaves a foster
son, John, on the home farm, two sis-
ters and a brother, namely: Mrs.
Andrew Gummo, of Bellefonte, R. F.
D.; Mrs. Maggie Bair, of Pitcairn,
and John Moore, of Warriersmark.
Funeral services were held at her
late home on Wednesday morning by
Rev. George E. Smith, her pastor, as-
sisted by Revs. L. C. McKinley and
G. W. Emenbhizer, after which burial
was made in the Meyer's cemetery.
{ Il
GRAY.—George S. Gray, an old-
time resident of Halfmoon township,
died last Saturday night of general
debility, aged 92 years, 5 months and
26 days. He was the last of the fam-
ily of Isaac and Catherine Gray, pi-
Sarah G. oneer settlers of that valley, while
his survivors include one son and four
daughters. Burial was made at
Gray’s cemetery on Tuesday.
wi i Ir. :
ROSS.—Mrs. Gertrude M. Ross,
wife of Elmer C. Ross, of Lemont,
passed away at eight o'clock on Wed-
nesday evening. She had been a suf-
ferer for several years with a com-
! plication of diseases but her condition
had not become critical until a few
weeks ago. She was a daughter of
William and Sarah Allison Irwin and
was born in Marion township about
fifty-eight years ago. All her married
life had been spent at Lemont.. In ad-
dition to her husband she is survived
by one daughter, Miss Edith, at home.
She also leaves one brother and four
sisters, D. Allison Irwin, of Ebens-
burg; Mrs. Jessie Rosser, of Mill
Hall; Mrs. J. Will Mayes, of How-
ard; Mrs. Samuel L. Allen, of Pitts-
burgh, and Mrs. Harry B. Martin, of
She was a lifelong member of the
Presbyterian church and Rev. Kirk-
patrick will have charge of the funeral
which will be held at ten o’clock to-
morrow morning, at the house, burial
to be made in the Branch cemetery.
I) 1
a .
MILLER.—William Frank Miller, a
well known resident of Hublersburg,
died on Saturday night following an
illness of some weeks with a compli-
cation of diseases, aged 69 years, 8
months and 19 days. He was a son of
John and Sarah Miller and was born
at Hublersburg. He was twice mar-
ried, his first wife being Miss Laura
Carner, who died a number of years
ago. His second wife was Miss Eli-
ra Harshbarger who survives with
the following children to his first
wife: P. C. Miller, of Punxsutawney;
John A., of New York, and Mrs. Ethel
Stover, of Zion. He also leaves two
brothers and a sister, John D. Miller,
of Hublersburg; Charles, of Johns-
town, and Mrs. Minnie Hoy, of Jack-
sonville. Rev. Faust had charge of
the funeral services which were held
, on Wednesday afternoon, burial being
made at Hublersburg.
Il Il
CORMAN.—James T. Corman, a
Civil war veteran and one of the old-
est residents of Rebersburg passed
,away last Friday evening, aged 82
years, 1 month dnd 12 days. For
many years he was one of Miles town-
‘ ship’s most successful farmers but re-
tired sixteen years ago. He is sur-
vived by his wife and the following
children: Mrs. A. E. Strayer, of Jer-
sey Shore; George A., of Rebersburg;
Mrs. Warren F. Stover, of Millheim,
and Mrs. Charles Diehl, of Clyde. He
also leaves two sisters and a brother,
Mrs. Ellen Brungart, Miss Emma and
Noah, all of Rebersburg. Burial was
made in the Union cemetery at Re-
bersburg on Wednesday afternoon.
Former Coleville: Man Killed in, Wil-
Richard Barlett, a native of Cole-
ville and for many years a drayman
: in Bellefonte, was run down by a pas-
senger train on the Philadelphia and
Reading railroad at the Chestnut
street crossing in Williamsport, on
Tuesday morning and so badly in-
jured that he died in a few minutes.
‘The family moved to Williamsport
four years ago where Mr. Barlett was
employed in the city highway depart-
ment. On Tuesday morning he was
shoveling cinder from a battleship
freight car into wagons. The car was
almost empty and the workmen de-
cided to dump the balance of the cin-
der. Mr. Barlett got down to open
the hopper and in doing so stepped
onto the main track just as a passen-
ger train came along. He was hit
and thrown some distance, his head
. being crushed and left leg broken.
Mr. Barlett was sixty-five years old
and had lived at @oleville all his life
until his removal to Williamsport
four years ago. He is survived by his
wife and one son, David. He also
leaves two brothers, William and Ja-
cob, of Bellefonte, and one sister, Mrs.
Jacob Jury, of York. The remains
were brought to Bellefonte on the
3:10 train yesterday afternoon and
taken to the United Brethren church
where funeral services were held by
Rev. George E. Smith, after which
burial was made in the Union ceme-
Plan for 10,000 Students at Pennsyl-
vania State.
Harrisburg, Jan. 24.—Building plans
on the basis of caring for a student
body of 10,000 at Pennsylvania State
College were viewed and accepted in
principle by the college board of trus-
tees in annual session here today.
Ground will be broken soon for the
first units of the program consisting
of a dormitory for men and a
cattle barn for the college farms. The
architect’s plans for the completed
program were referred to a special
committee of trustees.
Do you see straight, or do you only
think you do? Unless you are sure
and have satisfied yourself by a stand-
and examination you do not know.
Many people are handicapped be-
cause of poor vision. If you wish to
be successful it is essential that you
have perfect vision. It will be worth
your time to consult me.
I Use no Drops and Prescribe Glasses
only when Necessary.
DR. EVA B. ROAN, Optometrist,
Every Saturday, 9 a. m. to 4:30 p. m.
Every Day except Saturday.
Both Phones. 06-42
Jury List for February Court.
Six women have been drawn as
grand jurors and ten as traverse jur-
ors for the February term of court
which will begin on the fourth Mon-
day, the 27th. Following is the list:
Atcheson, Mrs. Agnes, housekeeper
Auman, Mrs, Victor, housekeeper
Centre Hall
Armstrong, Walter, clerk....Spring Twp.
Bennett, Paul, farmer......... Boggs Twp.
Corman, Z. N., farmer........ Spring Twp.
Dale, Chas. N., farmer....... College Twp.
Dale, Edwin H., student
Gette, C. A., accountant Philipsburg
Gordon, L. D., farmer Walker Twp.
Gleason, Thos., farmer....Snow Shoe Twp.
Hinds, Emma J., housekeeper Haines Twp.
Heverly, J. P., laborer Boggs Twp.
Harrison, R. B., clerk........ State College
Ishler, John H., laborer Potter Twp.
Kelley, Mrs. Eliz., housekeeper Snow Shoe
Mitchell, John I., merchant..College Twp.
Malone, Nellie, housekeeper...Boggs Twp.
Neff, Edward, carpenter Spring Twp.
Neese, Emanuel, farmer Gregg Twp.
Nolan, G. H., farmer........ Walker Twp.
Packer, Wm. A., laborer Liberty Twp.
Shive, Allen, foreman Snow Shoe Twp.
Tressler, Wm., gentleman Bellefonte
Williams, Mrs. Jas., housekeeper
State College
Aikens, J. P., inn keeper State College
State College
James, laborer........ Philipsburg
Behrer, Chester, farmer....Ferguson Twp.
Beehtol, 'W. H., laborer.......... Millheim
Burkett, I. G., merchant. ..Halfmoon Twp.
Benner, Geo. 0O., merchant Centre Hall
Barlett, Mrs. J. R., housekeeper....Spring
Breon, Wm. O., laborer.......... Millheim
Cowher, blacksmith........... Worth Twp.
Cook, James, gentleman......... Bellefonte
Caldwell, Chas., weaver....... Boggs Twp.
Dale, Henry L., clerk Bellefonte
Decker, Mrs. Ida, housekeeper Gregg Twp.
Deal, H. H., clerk State College
Eisenhauer, Fred coal operator.Rush Twp.
Frank, Philip C., veterinary..Potter Twp.
Freeman, Mrs. Harry, housekeeper
Grenoble, Geo., farmer Gregg Twp.
Goodyear, Earl foreman..Snow Shoe Twp.
Grauer, Mrs. Tillie, housekeeper Bellefonte
Gramley, James, farmer........ Miles Twp.
Harter, Chas. S., laborer....... Miles Twp.
Heberling, Musser, clerk..... State College
Hicks, Leonard, laborer....... Rush Twp.
Houtz, Mrs. Curtis, housekeeper....College
Hennig, David G., laborer...... .
Hewitt, Henry H., assessor...Philipsburg
Hawkins, Jas. coal operator..Philipsburg
Herman, Clark, retired State College
Justice, Elmer, laborer....... Spring Twp.
Kerstetter, Merrill, farmer..... Miles Twp.
Kreamer, Jared, gentleman..... Miles Twp.
Loraine, Mrs. Kate, housekeeper Phiiips’bg
Lucas, J. T., invalid Snow Shoe Twp.
Millard, Truman, laborer..Snow Shoe Twp.
Meyer, M. B., merchant...... State College
Musser, Edward, laborer......... Millheim
Miller, Alonza B., laborer....Liberty Twp.
Miles, Miss Bessie A., housekeeper
Markle, Willis, carpenter..... Spring Twp.
Noonan, Mrs. Louise, housekeeper
Pletcher, Harry, farmer..... Howard Twp.
Rishel, J. F., farmer........... Penn Twp.
Robb, Edward, bank clerk...... Bellefonfe
Reed, J. O., merchant......... Philipsburg
Rhoads, . George; contraetor:.....Bellefonte
Runkle, Calvin, carpenter Centre Hall
Sickel, W. A., laborer..........
Smeltzer, Earl J., farmer..Ferguson Twp.
Shope, Robert K., laborer
Schaffer, Bilger, farmer
Stover, Scott, carpenter Miles Twp.
Smith, John H., farmer...Halfmoon Twp.
Stover, Orrie J., hotel proprietor..Liberty
Strayer, Clarence, farmer Miles Twp.
Shields, Michael, carpenter Bellefonte
Todd, Mrs. Effie E., housekeeper Philipsbg
Thorp, F. R., farmer.........
Thomas, Miss Corilla, housekeeper Howard
‘Wagner, Harry, laborer Boggs Twp.
msm piesa
——St. John’s Brotherhood (Luth-
eran) was royally entertained Friday
night at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
John Garbrick, on Bishop street.
Charles Schlow, of the Schlow quali-
ty shop, addressed the men on the
subject of “Business Efficiency.”
; ANTED.~8ome dry walnut lumber,
four quarter to eight quarter.
Good prices for good lumber.
67-3-2t* Boalsburg, Pa.
XECUTOR’S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
mentary upon the estate of Frank-
lin Bowersox, late of Ferguson
township, 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 set-
. Pine Grove Mills, Pa.
; Lansdowne, Pa.
Gettig & Bewer,
Attorneys. 67-3-6¢
Valuable Real Estate
in Franklin township, Huntingdon ceun-
£ ty, Pennsylvania, divided into
250 acres, 300 acres, and 470 acres, respect-
ively, each with a complete and adequate
set of good buildings, two tracts of 50
acres and 150 acres, respectively, without
buildings, but with water for pasture, a
water power
- mill dam, house, etc., and a Homestead
property consisting of two residences with
modern conveniences, tenant house, office,
garage, stable, etc.
Each ef these farms has excellent water
facilities and wonderful pasture meadows,
a trout stream traversing the entire tract.
The 470 acre farm has four silos and sta-
bles 110 feeders; the 250 acre farm has one
silo and the usual dairy facilities, and the
800 acre farm has one silo and a modern
barn built in 1920 with Louden equipment
for thirty-four cows. All are splendid dai-
ry and stock farms with tractor land, cen-
trally located.
The highest value on any of these farms
is $60.00 Dex acre, the Grist Mill and Home-
stead being valued separately, and any of
these tracts con be purchased Separdtely
by responsible pasties with a small cas,
payment and a first mortgage for the bal-
| ance of purchase money with interest at
six per cent, payable semi-annually, and
the principal payable in yearly instalM
: ments covering a period of ten years if de-
sired. Possession can be given on or be-
fore April 1st, 1922,
Personal inspection is invited, and fur-
ther detailed information may be had by
addressing the owners,
A. C. and F. BE. GRAZIER,
67-4-2t Warriors Mark, Pa,