Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., March 24, 1922.
P. GRAY MEEK, - -
“Te Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
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Published weekly, every Friday morning.
Entered at the postoffice Bellefonte, Pa.,
as second class mail matter.
In ordering change of address always
give the old as well as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be no-
tified when a subscriber wishes the pa-
per discontinued. In all such cases the
subscription must be paid up to date of
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
be sent without cost to applicants.
Will the “Missing Link” be Built.
During the past week or two a corps
of Pennsylvania railroad surveyors
have been at work making a survey
from Lemont to Fairbrook, by way of
State College, and residents of the
College are hoping that the survey is
preliminary to the building of the
missing link which will connect the
eastern and western end of the Lew-
isburg and Tyrone railroad and make
that town the principal station on the
through line instead of the terminus
of the Bellefonte Central.
Similar surveys have been made on
former occasions and all data as to the
cost of construction, probable income
as the result of the building of this
piece of road, and everything connect-
ed therewith compiled and filed with
the railroad officials and there the
matter apparently ended. But now
that another survey is being made
hope has again revived in the hearts
of State College residents and they
are anxiously awaiting the verdict.
One argument put forth as favora-
ble to the building of this piece of
road is the recent purchase of an im-
mense tract of limestone in Penn
township by the Midvale Steel compa-
ny. Most of the stone, when opera-
tions are begun there will be shipped
west, and State College people figure
that the building of the missing link
will reduce the haul by many miles.
While this is correct, the fact must
also be considered that the western
end of the Lewisburg and Tyrone rail-
road is a line full of sharp curves and
heavy grades, and it is impossible un-
der present conditions to haul a train
of more than ten or twelve cars cover
Be that as it may, the railroad com-
pany will undoubtedly figure out the
whole proposition to the question of
dollars and cents, and if they find that
the building of the link will be a pay-
ing proposition, the link will surely
be built; but if the report is adverse
it will likely be pigeonholed like all
Planting of Memorial Trees Post-
The planting of memorial trees
along the state highway between Lock
Haven and Bellefonte, contemplated
for this spring by the Civic club of
Lock Haven and later by the Wom-
an’s club of Bellefonte, can not be
done this year. The project has been
held up by negotiations with the State
Highway Department which has been
going on for some months.
The United Telephone company ob-
jected to the project when it was plan-
ned to plant the trees at the edge of
the highway, but the Highway De-
partment now advises setting the trees
back from the present line, as the de-
partment will broaden the roadway
when the present macadam wears out.
The fund that the Civic club of Lock
Haven has already accumulated to-
ward this project will be kept intact
for another year.
District Health Board Organized.
Representatives of the borough
boards of health from Blair, Hunt-
ingdon, Clearfield, Centre, Fulton and
Bedford counties met in Altoona last
Friday and organized a district health
board with the following officers:
President, Luden K. Chilcote, of Mt.
Union; vice presidents, M. W. Nace,
McConnellsburg; Sheridan Gaulin,
Clearfield county; John C. Dunkle,
Huntingdon; James C. Furst, Belle-
fonte; John N. Drass, Hollidaysburg,
and William Lysinger, Bedford. Sec-
retary, Thomas G. Herbert, Altoona;
treasurer, H. G. Bickley, Williams-
In the appointment of the various
standing committees John Blanchard
Esq., of Bellefonte, was made chair-
man of the committee on public policy
——Albert Torrence White, of New
Castle, was electrocuted at the west-
ern penitentiary at Rockview on Mon-
day morning for the murder of his
wife over a year ago. Early in 1921
Mrs. White mysteriously disappeared
and several weeks later her body was
found in an abandoned barn on the
outskirts of that city. Every indica-
tion pointed to the fact that she had
been choked and beaten to death.
White was convicted of the murder
and on Monday morning paid the pen-
alty, though he protested his inno-
cence to the last.
——Two cakes of soap FREE with
a 2bc. package of talcum at The Mott
Drug Co. 11-2t
GOSS.—William H. Goss, a well
known farmer and lifelong resident of
Ferguson township, passed away at
the home of his son Samuel, at Read-
ing, at 12.30 o’clock on Sunday morn-
ing. He had been in poor health for
almost a year and in January went to
Reading and entered the hospital
where he underwent two operations.
He was apparently regaining his
health and had gone to the home of
his son but last Wednesday he suffer-
ed a relapse and sank gradually until
Deceased was a son of Samuel and
Myra Harpster Goss and was born at
Graysville on February 2nd, 1848,
hence was a little past 74 years of
age. In the spring of 1873 he married
Miss Susan Keichline and they start-
ed their married life on a farm at
Rock Springs. In 1891 he purchased
the Brett farm at White Hall where
he lived until 1909 when he quit farm-
ing and moved to Pine Grove Mills.
He was a lifelong member of the
Lutheran church and for a number of
years past a ruling elder in same. He
was a member of Pennsvalley Lodge
No. 276, 1. 0. O. F., a past grand and
one of its trustees. In 1920 he was
elected supervisor in Ferguson town-
ship but was compelled to resign his
office owing to ill health.
Surviving him are his wife and
three children, Samuel E. Goss, of
Reading; Wiiliam K., of Tyrone, and
Mrs. Elsie Corl, of Pine Grove Mills.
He also leaves one sister, Mrs. Sadie
Krebs, of State College, as well as
eleven grand-children and two great
Funeral services were held in the
Lutheran church at Pine Grove Mills
at 1:30 o'clock on Wednesday after-
noon by Rev. W. C. Dunlap, and bur-
ial in the new cemetery at Pine Grove
Mills was under the auspices of the
RIPKA.—Mrs. Amelia V. Ripka,
wife of Adam C. Ripka, of Centre
Halli, passed away on Wednesday
night following an illness of two
weeks with kidney trouble and other
complications. She was a daughter of
Joseph and Katherine Decker Daup
and was born at Centre Hill on De-
cember 19th, 1853, hence was 68
years, 3 months and 3 days old. She
was married to Mr. Ripka on June
18th, 1885, and for twenty-two years
they occupied the Joseph Neff farm at
Centre "Hill. During the past seven
years they had made their home in
Mrs. Ripka is survived by her hus-
band and one daughter, Mrs. Charles
McCool, of Spring Mills. She also
leaves two step-sons, Emery S. Ripka,
of Centre Hall, and Bruce, of Spring
Mills, and one brother and three sis-
ters, namely: Daniel Daup, of Centre
Hall; Mrs. William Ertle, of Coburn;
Mrs. Jefferson Huffman, of Spring
Mills, and Mrs. Charles Leister, of
She was a member of the United
will have charge of the funeral which
will be held at 9:30 o’clock tomorrow
(Saturday) morning, burial to be
made in the Centre Hall cemetery.
HEATON.—Mrs. Arvilia Heaton,
wife of Miles Heaton, of Bellefonte,
passed away at the Bellefonte hos-
pital at two o’clock last Friday morn-
ing following a prolonged illness with
dropsy. She had been a patient at
the hospital two months previous to
Deceased was a daughter of James
and Isabella Stine and was born in
Clearfield county on January 25th,
1868, making her age 54 years, 1
month and 22 days. When she was a
child the family moved to Centre
county and practically all her life was
spent in or near Bellefonte. She was
a member of the Methodist church
from girlhood and a good, christian
woman. On April 9th, 1891, she mar-
ried Miles Heaton and he survives.
Two children preceded her to the
grave. Other survivors include her
father and three brothers, Harvey R.
Stine, of State College; A. W. and J.
Ellis Stine, of Bellefonte.
Funeral services were held at her
late home at one o’clock on Monday
afternoon by Rev. George E. Smith,
after which burial was made in the
Advent cemetery in Boggs township.
WEILAND.—John Weiland, a well-
known farmer, died at his home in
Spruce Creek valley last Saturday fol-
lowing two day’s illness with the flu.
He was a son of Lazarus and Mary
Weiland and was born on the same
farm where he spent all his life, in
1864. In the spring of 1884 he mar-
ried Miss Carrie Gilbert, who died in
1905, leaving one son, Fred. He later
married Miss Minnie Rosecrans who
survives with four children, Roy,
May, Guy and Martha, all at home.
He also leaves two sisters and one
brother, Mrs. Henry Wagner and Mrs.
Henry Houck, both of Warriorsmark,
and A. L. Wieland, of Baileyville.
Burial was made in the Seven Stars
cemetery on Tuesday.
EVEY.—Mrs. Sarah M. Evey, wife
of Henry Evey, died at her home at
Lemont last Saturday as the result of
a stroke of paralysis, aged 82 years.
She was a daughter of John and Ma-
ry Painter and was born in Potter
township. She married Mr. Evey in
1870 and he survives with the follow-
ing children: Mrs. A. C. Grove, of
Bellefonte; Mrs. J. C. Williams, of
State College; Robert F. Evey, of
Bellefonte, and Wade, at home. She
also leaves two sisters, Mrs. Cathe-
rine Beck, of Axe Mann, and Mrs.
Mary Lontz, of Niagara Falls. Bur-
ial was made at Lemont on Tuesday
Evangelical church and Rev. Bingman | ago she had made her home with her,
HARTMAN.—Rev. Willard W.
Harcman, a well known minister in
the Central Pennsylvania Methodist
conference, died at the Ward house,
Tyrone, on Monday afternoon as the
result of a stroke of paralysis sustain-
ed on Sunday morning. Rev. Hart-
man was stationed at Clearfield. and
was in Tyrone attending the confer-
ence. On Sunday morning he went to
the Tyrone station to take the train
for Clearfield to conduct the funeral
of Mrs. Thomas H. Murray. He was
stricken while waiting for the train,
was carried to the Ward house where
he lingered until late Monday after-
The deceased minister was not quite
fifty-two years old and was a native
of Columbia county. A peculiar co-
incidence is the fact that he was or-
dained a deacon when the conference
was in Tyrone in 1895, and it was
there he passed away just twenty-sev-
en years later. During his pastorate
he filled appointments at Freeland, St.
Mary’s, Mifflinburg, Gettysburg, Hol-
lidaysburg, Tyrone, Harrisburg and
Clearfield. He is survived by his wife
and three children, his only son being
a theological student at Boston. The
remains were taken to Bloomsburg
STAMM.—John William Stamm, a
native of Centre county, died at his
home in Altoona on Sunday morning.
He had been in failing health for sev-
eral years and last August fell and
sustained a fractured hip which kept
him confined to bed ever since.
He was born near Boalsburg, this
county, on November 18th, 1846, hence
was in his seventy-sixth year. He fol-
lowed farming in Harris township un-
til fifteen years ago when he sold out
and moved to Altoona, where for some
years past he had lived a retired life.
In January, 1870, he married Miss An-
na Myers, of Boalsburg, who preced-
ed him to the grave. Surviving him,
however, are the following children:
Mrs. W. A. Lytle, Fred P. and Charles
H. Stamm, of Mifflinburg; Mrs. W. J.
Ishler, of Bellefonte; Ursinus W., of
Aaronsburg; Russell H., of Altoona;
Jacob M., Annette E. and Elsie M.,, at
home. He also leaves one brother, C.
J. Stamm, of Eldorado.
Funeral services were held at his
late home on Tuesday evening and on
Wednesday the remains were taken
to Boalsburg for interment.
PEALER.—Mrs. Jane Pealer, wid-
ow of the late William Pealer, of
Spring Mills, passed away last Friday
night at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Manasses Geiss, at Penn Hall, as the
result of a stroke of paralysis sustain-
ed a short time previous. ;
She was a daughter of Philip and
Julia Leitzell and was born in Gregg
township almost eighty years ago.
She married William Pealer when a
young woman and all their married
life was spent at Spring Mills. Since
Mr. Pealer’s death a number of years
sister. She had no children and her
survivors include her sister, Mrs.
Geiss, and two brothers, James Leit-
zell, of Wisconsin, and Philip Leitzell,
Funeral services were held at the
Geiss home on Tuesday and burial
made in the Heckman cemetery.
Among those who attended the fun-
eral were James Leitzell and several
nieces and nephews, of Pittsburgh;
William Pealer Leitzell, of Illinois,
and Mr. and Mrs. John Dauberman,
of Centre Hall.
WHITEMAN.—After a week’s ill-
ness with pneumonia John A. White-
man passed away at his home near
Centre Hall last Thursday, aged six-
ty-one years. He is survived by his
wife and eight children, Ira and Mrs.
Arthur Garlic, of Lynn, Mass,; Edna,
Grace, Gilbert, Ralph, Laura and
Frances, at home. He also leaves one
brother and two sisters, Samuel
Whiteman, of Hastings; Mary and
Margaret, of Snow Shoe. The remains
were taken to Snow Shoe where bur-
ial was made on Monday afternoon in
the Askey cemetery.
Automobile Show a Success.
Bellefonte’s second automobile show
closed last Saturday evening and
every member of the Centre County
Automobile Dealers’ association, un-
der whose auspices it was given, seem-
ed well satisfied with the results. The
total paid attendance during the week
ran close to twelve hundred. The pro-
ceeds were more than sufficient to
meet the expense, and will leave a
small balance in the treasury.
Several of the exhibitors claim to
have made sales as the direct result
of the show, while most every one got
a number of prospects that they prob-
ably would not have had if it hadn’t
been for the show. Every person who
visited the show was impressed with
its style and dignity and there is
every reason to believe that it will be
made an annual affair.
——The March meeting of the
Womans club of Bellefonte, will be
held Monday night, at the home of
Miss Mary H. Linn, at seven-thirty
o'clock. It being a musical evening,
Mrs. Louis Schad and Mrs. J. Carpen-
ter Hess will have charge of the pro-
gram which will include a male quar-
tette composed of James Seig, Russell
Blair, John Bullock and Frederick
Reynolds. All music lovers are invit-
ed to be the club’s guests that even-
——Boncilla massage sets, consist-
ing of face powder, mud, vanishing
and cold creams, for 50c. at The Mott
Drug Co. 11-2¢
'| stock but only three cows and a large
Father’s Day at State May 6th. |
The annual “Father’s Day” celebra-
tion at The Pennsylvania State Col-
lege will be observed on Saturday,
May 6th, according to a decision by
the student council, and plans have
already been started to show the 1500
to 2000 “Dads” expected, the most un-
usual treat of their lives. More than
a thousand fathers attended the first
gathering of this kind at Penn State
last spring and that event was such a
great success that many more are ex-
pected by their sons and daughters
Members of the Senior class at Penn
State who last fall started a move-
ment for the laying out of a monster
letter “S” on the shoulder of Nittany
mountain, three miles from the col-
lege, are about to reconsider the plan.
A number of objections have been
raised, chiefly by faculty members,
based on the ground that the letter,
even outlined in evergreen trees of
light and dark shades, would have a
“billboard” effect and mar the natural
beauty of the mountain scenery. No
final action has yet been taken by the
class, and plans are being considered
to use the letter fund for some worthy
The Penn State war memorial tab-
let has arrived and plans are under
way for its erection in the auditor-
ium on the campus on May 30th, Me-
morial day. This tablet was purchas-
ed through student contributions. It
is of bronze and contains the names
of all Penn State men who lost their
lives in the world war, a total of sev-
To Furnish Feed for Trout.
To provide natural food for trout
in streams flowing through state for-
ests, the Pennsylvania Department of
Forestry is preparing to plant along
the brooks trees that will attract in-
sects. It has been decided that shad
bush, commonly called June berry, is
the most desirable variety because
bugs and insects will come to the
white flowers which bloom in the ear-
ly spring. It is expected the insects
will fall into the stream and be eaten
by the fish.
John W. Keller, chief of the Bu-
reau of Silviculture, has announced
the Department will collect shad bush
seeds and plant them in state forest
nurseries next spring. When they
are large enough, the trees will be
transplanted from the nurseries to the
banks of streams.
Boy Scout News.
At our meeting last Friday evening
we went over portions of the tender-
foot test in order to explain it to those
who failed to pass on March 10th. We
also went over the second-class test
briefly, taking most of the sixteen
parts.in the compass and going over
the semaphore code. At the conclu-
sion of this work three-quarters of an
hour was spent in games and social
THE SCOUT SCRIBES.
Announcement has been made
by Mrs. David Watts, of Harrisburg,
of the engagement of her daughter
Miss Marion B. C. Watts and Richard
Randolph Johnson, of New York. The
wedding will take place in the fall.
Miss Watts and Miss Bertha Laurie
volunteered for service at the opening
of the war, going over and working
together until its close. Upon return-
ing home they were put in charge of
a Y. M. C. A. in New York city, the
first women to hold this position in
America. Miss Watts left the work
when announcing her engagement.
——Very few farmers this spring
who have made public sales have been
satisfied with the prices received for
their stock and farm machinery, but
this cannot be said of ex-county Com-
missioner D. A. Grove, who made sale
last Friday. One horse sold for $302
and a pony for $75. His sale totalled
$4650, as much as the two day’s sale
of the Grazier brothers at Hunting-
don Furnace. Mr. Grove had good
variety of implements. He advertised
his sale well and had many real buy-
ers there. :
Good motion picture shows can
be seen at the Scenic every evening in
the week. If you are among the reg-
ulars you know the high class pictures
always shown there; if you are not a
fan you can’t find a better place to
spend a few hours each evening than
at this well known place of amuse-
ment. Pictures worth the money is
the standard set by manager T. Clay-
ton Brown, who believes the best is
what his patrons deserve.
——To those people who are be-
moaning the fact that cold weather
continues to prevail to a certain ex-
tent it might be stated that at this
time last year many fruit trees were
in full bloom and then on April 11th
along came a storm of rain, sleet and
snow with a regular freeze and that
settled the fruit crop last year. Bet-
ter put up with the cool weather now
and have in prospect a bountiful sup-
ply of all kinds of fruit later.
——John Price Jackson, formerly
dean of the school of engineering of
The Pennsylvania State College, is
chairman of the Engineers’ Club
committee of Philadelphia, on the
Sesqui-Centennial Exposition. He has
also been retained in consulting capac-
ity by the Industrial Relations com-
mittee of the Philadelphia Chamber of
Commerce. Mr. and Mrs. Jackson are
living at 1108 S. 46th St., Philadel-
The Value of Cow Testing Associa-
How a cow testing association in-
creased the average value of produc-
tion per cow above feed costs from
$46.50 to $222.53 in the five years he
was in the association is told by coun-
ty agent J. N. Robinson. This man
started with grade cows and finished
the five years’ period with pure-breds.
His average production from grades
the first year was 7.1560 pounds of
milk and 274 pounds of butter fat.
The production from the pure-breds
in the fifth year was 11.720 pounds of
milk, average for each cow, and 454
pounds of butter fat. The cow test-
ing returned an increase of 4.570
pounds of milk and 180 pounds of
fat in five years. He was receiving
$176 more per cow above the feed
costs, with pure-breds in the fifth
year than he received from the grades
in the first year.
Dairying is probably the most im-
portant single farm enterprise in Cen-
tre county, yet there is not a single
cow testing association in the county.
There is considerable sentiment in
favor of a testing association and ‘al-
ready about two-thirds of the requir-
ed number of dairymen have signified
their desire to join. Any one inter-
ested should get the particulars from
Mr. Robinson, at the Farm Bureau of-
Sunday—On March 15, to Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Sunday, of Axe Mann, a
Snyder—On March 8, to Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Fisher Snyder, of Sun-
bury, a son, Charles Fisher Jr.
Lindquist—On March 7, to Mr. and
Mrs. A. Theodore Lindquist, of Pleas-
ant Gap, a son, Theodore Jr.
Ross—On March 3, to Mr. and Mrs.
John R. Ross, of Saulsburg, Pa., a
daughter, Sara Louise.
Miller—On March 9, to Mr. and
Mrs. Robert J. Miller, of State Col-
lege, a son, Richard Clark.
Wagner—On March 8, to Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Wagner, of Bellefonte, a
son, Toney Wagner.
Campbell—On March 9, to Mr. and
Mrs. Lester L. Campbell, of Miles-
burg, a son.
Yearick—On March 4, to Mr. and
Mrs. Norman A. Yearick, a daughter,
Snook—On March 5, to Mr. and
Mrs. William H. Snook, of Bellefonte,
a daughter, Ruth G.
——A public dance which has been
arranged for by the Woman’s club will
‘be given in the armory Thursday
evening, April 27th. The Academy
orchestra will furnish the music and
all tickets of admission will be seven-
ty-five cents. Go to the dance, which
will be both a benefit and one of the
most delightful events of the season.
——Manager Mishler, of the Mish-
ler theatre, Altoona, announces an
engagement of Sousa and his wonder-
ful band for two special concerts
afternoon and night of March 31st.
Persons not living in Altoona can
make reservations by mail, telephone
or messenger. Matinee at three
o’clock and evening concert at 8:15.
——Word has been received from
Philadelphia of the death in that city
last Friday afternoon of Mrs. Anna
Suber, an aunt of Mrs. H. W. Tate.
She was ill but three days, having
contracted a severe cold which devel-
oped into pneumonia. Burial was
made on Monday.
——Horace G. Tussey died on Mon-
day at his home at McAlevy’s Fort,
following an illness of several months.
He was well known throughout the
western end of Centre county where
for years he pursued his vocation as
a stock buyer.
——The groundhog made good this
year but there is no sense in the darn
critter overworking his usefulness as
he has been doing this week.
——The Hagenback and Wallace
circus with sixty cars is booked for
Altoona on May 6th.
High School Student May Win all
The High school students of Centre
county have received announcement
of a good roads essay contest that will
net the winner an award that carries
tuition and all reasonable expenses for
a college education valued at $4000.
It is a four year scholarship to be
used at any American college or uni-
versity the winner may select. The
contest is national and is announced
by the Highway and Highway Trans-
port Education committee, of Wash-
ington, D. C.
Essays not exceeding 700 words in
length on the subject “How Good
Roads are Developing my Communi-
ty,” are to be written by High school
students and turned over to the prin-
cipal by May first. A local commit-
tee will select the three best from the
essays submitted and send them to
The Pennsylvania State College en-
gineering extension department at
State College. There the best one
from Pennsylvania will be selected
and sent to the committee at Wash-
ington where it will be considered
with those from other States and a
formal award made. The college ex-
tension department, which is now
giving highway construction training
to hundreds of men throughout this
and other States, has sent the an-
nouncement and rules to each High
school in the State. The prize is
worth while, for the scholarship will
undoubtedly cover every item of ex-
pense for a four year college course. |
——=Subsecribe for the “Watchman?
Church Services Next Sunday.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Services on Sunday at the usual
hours, both morning and evening.
Preaching by Rev. Alexander Scott.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
“We Aim to Serve.”
Mid-week service of Bible study
and prayer every Wednesday evening
at 7:30 o'clock. Come! Bring your
Bibles! Learn something of the
greatest book in the world! We are
now studying favorite Psalms.
Lord’s day services: 9:45 Bible-
school with classes for all ages. Our
superintendent, Mr. Menold, is aiming
constantly for a better school. Show
your appreciation of his efforts by at-
tending the session of the Bible-school
10:45 morning worship with sermon
by the pastor. Theme, “Sinning
Against the Child.” Every parent and
person interested in childhood should
hear this message. 7:30 p. m. evening
worship with sermon by the pastor.
Theme, “Commissioned by The Lord.”
Those who attended the meeting of
the Woman’s Missionary society at
the home of Mrs. Harris last Friday
enjoyed a feast of good things in the
way of a fine program. The special
feature of the day was the message
of the visiting guest, Mrs. Brouse, of
the Reformed church, on “Reminiscen-
ces of My Visit to the Presbyterian
Mission Stations in Japan.” Interest-
Ing papers on both Home and Foreign
Missions were also read. We have a
Missionary society for every age. Join
the society of your choice and keep
abreast of world movements and the
Kingdom enterprise. The Young
Woman’s Missionary society meets
once a month, in the evening, for the
accommodation of those who are em-
ployed during the day.
The social evening in the chapel on
Tuesday evening was a success and
was the first of a series of social even-
ings to be given by the Bible-school.
The monthly meeting of the Broth-
erhood will be held on Monday even-
ing in the chapel. We look for every
man of the church and congregation.
Good Feed! Good Fun! Good Fel-
lowship! Good Speeches!
Rev. David R. Evans, Minister.
8ST. JOHN'S REFORMED CHURCH.
Services next Sunday at 10:45 a. m.,
sermon, “The First Migration.”
Evening, 7:30, “Gideon’s Victory.”
Violin solo by Mr. Quinn, of the Acad-
emy. Good music, good singing, come.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. and C. E.
meeting at 6:45 p. m. Litany service
every Friday during Lent at 7:30.
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D. D., Minister.
ST. JONN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Services for the
March 26: Mid-Lent Sunday, 8 a. m.
Holy Eucharist. 9:45 a. m. church
11 a. m. Mattins and sermon,
“Robes of Glory.” 2:30 p. m. chil-
dren’s vespers and catechism. 7:30 p.
m. evensong and sermon, “An Act of
Love.” Week-day services: The Di-
vine offices recited daily morning and
‘afternoon (Wednesday “evening); cel-
ebrations of the Holy Eucharist, Tues-
day at 10 a. m.,, Thursday at 7:30 a.
m. Visitors always welcome.
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, Rector.
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
Fourth Sunday in Lent. Sunday
school 9:30. Morning worship 10:45,
“The Roman Centurion.” Junior
church with object sermon and spe-
cial features at 2 p. m. Vesper serv-
ice 7:30, “True Satisfaction.” Visit-
ors always welcome,
Rev. Wilson P. Ard, Minister.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY.
Christian Science Society, Furst
building, Hight street, Sunday service
11 a. m. Wednesday evening meet-
ing at 8 o'clock. To these meetings
all are welcome. A free reading room
1s open to the public every Thursday
afternoon, from 2 to 4. Here the
Bible and Christian Science literature
may be read, borrowed or purchased.
Every County Represented.
Every county in Pennsylvania is
represented in the student body of
The Pennsylvania State College this
year, a fact which demonstrates the
representative character of this state
educational institution. Allegheny
leads the list of counties with a total
of 527 in the 3100 students in the reg-
ular four year courses and the 2000
in the last summer session. Centre
is second with 377; Philadelphia third
with 349; Luzerne fourth with 228;
Dauphin fifth with 200, and Lacka-
wanna sixth with 185. Fourteen coun-
ties have 100 or more.
Joseph Cowher, Sandy Ridge, and
Florence G. Shipley, Port Matilda.
Harry W. Reitmyer, Philipsburg,
pr Ruth Northamer, South Philips-
————— A —————
Why Does a Brown Cow Eat Green
Grass and Give White Milk.
That’s the cow’s business. If the
cow had to have glasses to help her
perform this wonderful feat, we
wouldn’t be able to prescribe the
proper glasses. ;
This not being necessary, we give
all our time to caring for men’s, wom-
en’s and childrens’ eyes so they can
see the brown cow, green grass and
white milk, as well as anything else.
Dr. Eva B. Roan, Optometrist. Li-
censed by the State Board.
Bellefonte every Saturday, 9 a. m.
to 4:30 p. m.
State College every day except Sun-
day. Both phones. 66-42
at attractive prices