Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, July 14, 1922, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    July 14, 1922.
Bellefonte, Pa.,
Te Correspondents.—No communications ' |
published unless accompanied by the real '
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
motice 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
Published weekly, every Friday morning.
Entered at the postoffice Bellefonte, Pa., |
as second class mail matter. i
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
gubscription must be paid up to date of
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
pe sent without cost to applicants.
=u s————— erm mm—
For United States Senator,
(Short and Full Term)
SAMUEL E. SHULL, of Stroudsburg.
For United States Senator,
(Unexpired Penrose Term)
FRED B. KERR, Clearfield County.
For Governor,
JOHN A. McSPARRAN, of Lancaster.
¥or Lieutenant Governor,
ROBERT E. PATTISON Jr., Philadelphia.
For Secretary of Internal Affairs, |
Judge of Superior Court,
For Congress,
J. FRANK SNYDER, of Clearfield.
For State Senator,
WILLIAM 1. BETTS, of Clearfield.
For Assembly,
Miss ZOE MEEK, of Clarence.
For Member of State Committee,
G. OSCAR GRAY, Bellefonte.
For County Chairman,
G. OSCAR GRAY, Bellefonte.
em————— ee —————
The Bellefonte Chautauqua August
1st to 7th, Inclusive.
Now that the Fourth of July is a
thing of the past the next event of in-
terest will be the Bellefonte Chautau-
qua, which will be held the week of
August 1st to 7th. The feature en-
tertainment number of this year’s pro-
gram will be “Turn to the Right,” the
comedy that will live forever, by Win-
chell Smith and John E. Hazard.
“The Martyrdom of Fools” is the sub-
ject of a lecture by Brooks Fletcher, |
who enjoys the reputation of being |
one of the most dramatic orators on |
the present day platform. Fletcher’s |
lectures always carry a special appeal
to the younger people. Other lecture
features are Julius Caesar Nayphe’s
“Oriental Pageant;” Leslie Willis
Sprague on current events, and Harry
R. McKean on “Your Community in
The musical events will include the |
Swarthmore Versatile Six, the Ernest
Gamble concert party, the Dunbar
Philharmonic choir, the Shandon
Singers and the Russian Cathedral
quartet. Entertainment, clean and
high-grade, will be presented by
Charles R. Taggart, the “Old country
fiddler;” the junior pageant, “Con-
quests of Peace,” by the Junior Chau-
tauqua, the double-jointed clown, Will
H. Lea, and that irrepressible man of
fun, Ralph Bingham, on the last night.
A detailed photo story will soon be
An important meeting of the execu-
tive committee of the Chautauqua
guarantors will be held at the Y. M.
C. A. this (Friday) evening at eight
o’clock. The members of this com-
mittee are as follows:
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, chairman.
Nevin Cole, secretary.
Cecil Walker, treasurer.
Mrs. Harry Yeager, chairman tick-
et committee.
Walter Cohen, R. R. Blair, John
Blanchard, A. H. Sloop, Walter Arm-
strong, Oscar Gray, James Potter,
Mrs. G. P. Bible, Mrs. Morris Krader,
Miss Mary Blanchard, Mrs. Robert M.
Beach, Miss Anna Straub.
These men and women are asked to
notice their membership on this com- |
mittee and to make every effort to be
present this evening.
The members of the ticket selling
committee, (Mrs. Harry Yeager chair-
man) are asked to attend this meet-
ing at 7:30 to confer with Mrs. Yea-
ger before the regular meeting.
The advance agent of the Chautau-
qua association of Swarthmore will be
present to give information and ad-
There are altogether 110 guarantors,
any of whom will be welcome at this
meeting. A great effort will be made
to make the 1922 season more success-
ful than ever.
EE ——
Penn State Killed
Graduate in
Byron Duke, of Jersey Shore, who
graduated in the forestry course at
State College early in June, was kill-
ed by an explosion of dynamite caps
on June 26th at Kalispell, Montana.
The young man went to Montana im-
mediately following his graduation to
accept a position as forester in the U.
S. government service. The cabin in
which he and several others were
quartered was infested with mcuntain
rats. The young foresters were en-
gaged in shooting the rodents when a
bullet penetrated a bag containing dy-
namite caps. A terrific explosion fol-
lowed and Duke was killed by the con-
cussion. The remains were brought
east and buried at Philipsburg last
Editor |
| pital undergoing treatment.
| died a number of years ago.
Thursday. . ie
WOODWARD.—In the death of
| Col. John A. Woodward, at his home
i at Howard at four c¢’clock on Tuesday
! afternoon, Centre
county has lost
another of its citizens whose name was
known throughout the State. He had
been ailing for some months with kid-
i ney and bladder {rouble and recently
spent some time in the Bellefonte hos-
His con-
dition was such, however, that noth-
‘ing could be done and he was taken
home about ten days ago. Sunday
evening he lapsed into unconscious-
ness and remained in that condition
until passing away. ;
He was the eldest son of John V. |
and Wealthy Ann Woodward and
was born at Wysox, Bradford county, |
on March 31st, 1841, hence had!
reached the advanced age of 81 years, |
3 months and 11 days. While a!
youth the family moved to Williams-
port and there he grew to manhood. |
One of his first jobs was with the
Northern Central railway where by
his close application to work he won
promotion to a conductor on the road.
It was while thus employed that he
lost his arm in a railroad accident.
On June 9th, 1868, he married Miss
Annie Packer, of Howard, and they
went to housekeeping on the Packer
farm in Howard township. His work
on the farm had much to do with the
course of his future life. He early
saw the need of improved methods
on the farm and became interested in
the courses
Farm School, now The Pennsylvania
State College. He was eventually
elected a trustee of the College, an of-
fice he filled for many years. His
connection with the College brought
him in touch with the State Depart-
ment of Agriculture and he was ap-
pointed director of farmers’ institutes
for Centre county and also selected as |
one of the institute lecturers, in which
capacity he traveled all over the
State. He z2lso became one of the ed-
itors of the Pennsylvania Farm Jour-
nal, published at Philadelphia, a po-
sition he filled for many years.
Politically Col. Woodward was a
Democrat and in 1902 Centre county
Democrats boosted him for the nom-
ination for Governor and a special
train of his adherents went to Erie
where the convention was held. But
the tide was high for Robert E. Pat-
tison for a third term and Woodward’s
following was confined to Centre
county alone. He was a man of pleas-
ing personality and genial manner
and had many friends throughout the
Mrs. Woodward died many years
ago but surviving him are a daughter
and son, Miss Annie Harriet Wood-
ward, at home, and Charles V., of
Philadelphia. One son, William P.,
He also
leaves two sisters, Miss Mary F.
Woodward, of Williamsport, and Miss
Martha D. Woodward, of Miami, Fla.
Rev. W. U. Lyle will have charge
of the funeral services which will be
held at 10:30 o’clock this morning,
burial to be made in the Schenck ¢em-
etery at Howard.
i Il
| SPEER.—W. Francis Speer is no
| Olewine ran across the street from:
| carried him onto Dr. Seibert’s porch.
t | The doctor was not at home but Dr. |
| Reed was summoned and was quickly |
: ! on the scene. It required only a brief | her life was spent on the farm but a
; father who came here to take charge
completed, so that practically all his
| compelled to give up his studies there !
more. He was called to the life —
yond so suddenly that the echoes of |
his hearty laugh were still reverber-
ating in the distance as he passed over
the border line about eight o'clock |
last Friday evening. He had been a
‘ dinner guest at the home of Mr. and .
: Mrs. H. C. Menold that evening and |
‘in company with Mr, Menold was on |
at the Presbyterian church.
ing and laughing without a premoni-
the pavement in front of the home of |
Francis sank to the pavement. Mrs. |
her home and she and ‘Mr. Menold !
examination to show that life was ex-'
tinct. Heart failure was assigned as
the cause and the end came so sud-
denly that po human aid could have
averted it.
W. Francis Speer was a son of Wil-
liam T. and Lucinda Franz Speer and
was born in Chambersburg on Octo-
ber 20th, 1860, hence was not quite
sixty-two years of age. While yet a
helpless infant a careless nurse left
him fall from a baby carriage. He suf-
fered an injury to his spine which
rendered him a cripple for life. His
mother died when he was quite young
and in 1872 with his brothers and sis-
ter, he was brought to Bellefonte by his
of the car works, which had just been
life was spent in Bellefonte. He was |
educated in the public schools and!
later entered State College but the!
work there was more than he could
stand and he was compelled to leave .
the College on account of his health. |
Several years later he entered the
Dickinson College law school but was '
i on account of his health. !
| His physical condition made it im-
| possible for him to engage in manual
i labor and about twenty-five years ago
{he decided to enter the field of news- |
i paper work and accepted a position
i as local editor on the Keystone Ga-
i zette. He gave to his work all the
(energy and faithfulness within his
power. It was he who originated the
i “That” column in the Gazette which
| at times scintillated with wit and wis- '
dom. After working on the Gazette
\ : | a number of years he resigned his po- !
in agriculture at the:
sition there and went with the Centre
Democrat. It was while working on
that paper he decided to enter politics
and in 1911 became a candidate for
Recorder. He made a personal can-
. vass all over the county, was nominat-
ed, and that being a Democratic year, |
i was elected for a four year term, the
| painstaking official and in 1915 was
a candidate for re-election but was de-
feated. Some time later he again en-
tered newspaper work, returning to
his old position on the Gazette, work-
ing there up until his death.
i Francis was known by every man,
‘woman and child in Bellefonte. He
Iwas one of the living institutions of
the town. Since the death of his
i father twelve years ago, and his step-
i mother a few years later, he has been
the only member of the family in
: Bellefonte, and though he roomed
alone he never lost his cheerfulness
| of disposition nor his love for the so-
{ ciety of his fellowmen. He was a
life-long member of the Presbyterian
{ church and one of the most faithful of
the entire congregation. His life’s
! work has been completed but he will
{be missed in the church and in the
His survivors include three broth-
(ers and one sister, namely: Edward
: Speer, of the First National bank, at
i Hays, Kan.; Mrs. Harris Mann, of
| Lewistown; William T. Speer, an ad-
! juster in Horne’s store, Pittsburgh,
and Irvin, chief engineer of the Pitts-
“burgh Plate Glass company plant, at
Crystal City, Mo.
| Funeral services were held in the
; Presbyterian church at two o’clock on
i Monday afternoon. Rev. David R.
i Blair,
is survived by her husband and the
following children: Edith M., Hazel
E., Estella G., Helen M. and Ernest
L., all at home. She also leaves three
brothers and three sisters, Irvin L.
Thomas, of Stormstown; John, of Ty-
rone; Mrs. Jacob McClellan, of
Stormstown; Mrs. Victor Eves and
Mrs. Clyde DeVore, of Warriorsmark,
and Harry Thomas, of Johnstown.
his way to attend preparatory serv- | Burial was made at Warriorsmark on
| Walking along the street he was talk- |
Sunday afternoon.
GOHEEN.—Miss Lucretia Davis
| tion that his life’s work had been com- | Goheen, a lifelong resident of Harris
| pleted. Just as the two men reached township, passed away at her home
in Boalsburg on Monday evening, fol-
{ Dr. J. L. Seibert, on Allegheny street, : lowing an illness of three months with
a complication of diseases.
She was a daughter of Robert and
Margaret Murray Goheen and was
born on the farm about a mile east of
Boalsburg in October, 1859, hence was
about sixty-three years old. Most of
few years ago she moved to Boals-
burg where she lived with Daniel Pat-
terson, who has lived with her since
boyhood. She was a life-long mem-
‘ber of the Presbyterian church. Her
survivors include two brothers, John
Goheen, of Baileyville, and William,
of Boalsburg. Rev. J. Max Kirkpat-
rick had charge of the funeral serv-
ices which were held at two o’clock
yesterday afternoon, burial being
made in the Boalsburg cemetery.
Well Known Huntingdon Man Takes
Own Life.
Charles A. Vuille, of Huntingdon,
the well known distributor of the
Cadillac automobile for Huntingdon,
Miffiin, Bedford and Centre
counties, committed suicide by shoot-
ing himself at his home in Hunting-
don at 6:35 o’clock on Monday mgrn-
ing, July 3rd. He had been in ill
health for six weeks and on the ad-
vice of his physician was to have been
taken to a hospital some time during
that day. He was reluctant about
going to a hospital and sending his
first under the preferential primary.
system. He made a competent and :
| attendant out of the room on an er-
rand he took advantage of his absence
i to take his own life.
| Mr. Vuille was born in Switzerland
{ and would have been forty-eight years
{ old in August. He came to this coun-
[try when a boy and lived at Hoboken,
| N. J., and various other places until
11897 when he went to Huntingdon.
| For several years he worked as a pho-
: tographer but in 1900 he became the
agent for the Cadillac car. Automo-
i biles were not only a novelty at that
time but a luxury and it was not un-
til ten years later that he began to
reap a financial reward. By that time
his business had grown to such propor-
tions that he erected a large garage
and salesroom, and since that time
had been unusually successful. In
1917 he established a plant in Altoona
but after operating it for four years
a year ago.
Mr. Vuille was well known to auto-
i mobile men throughout the central
‘part of the State, which included
Bellefonte. He was a progressive and
enterprising citizen, and in addition to
his property interests in Huntingdon
owned a winter home in Florida and
a summer cottage at Raystown dam.
He was a member of he Huntingdon
club and the Huntingdon Country
club. He married Miss Jane Eby who
survives with four children. He also
leaves one brother and two sisters.
{ Burial was made at Huntingdon on
Thursday afternoon of last week.
Weaver—Adams.—Alvah Howard
Weaver and Miss Ellouise Pearl Ad-
ams, both of Port Matilda, slipped
away to Cumberland, Md., on Wednes-
day, June 28th, where they were mar-
ried by Rev. M. L. Childress, pastor of
the United Brethren church. The bride
is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theo-
dore Adams and is possessed of all
the acomplishments necessary in her
new capacity of wife and house-keep-
er. The young couple returned home
the same evening and were given a
wedding supper and reception at the
home of the bride’s parents at Port
Matilda. The bridegroom is an intel-
ligent and enterprising young man
and works for the Pennsylvania Rail-
FOREMAN.—After an illness of Evans, the pastor, was in charge of | road company, at Dix, which will
but two weeks with creeping paralysis the services. Burial was made in the ' permit of their living in Tyrone,
Robert D. Foreman, a well known res- | Union cemetery, a number of his fel- | where they will go to housekeeping in
ident of Centre Hall, passed away
last Wednesday.
He was a son of John and Sarah
Raymond Foreman and was born in
Potter township on October 16th, 1860,
hence was 61 years, 8 months and 19
days old. His boyhood days were
spent on his father’s farm where he
helped with the farm work during
the summer and attended the public
school in the winter season. About
thirty-five years ago he married Miss
Sevilla Breon and they located in Cen- |
tre Hall where Mr. Foreman became
an agent for farming implements.
Some years later he =2lso became a
dealer in grain and coal, in which he
was quite successful. He was a mem-
ber of the Lutheran church for more
than thirty years and was an upright,
christian gentleman.
He is survived by his wife but no
children. He leaves, however, four
brothers and two sisters, namely:
Frank Foreman, of State College;
David R., of Bellefonte; J. Wesley, of
Farmer’s Mills; Edward, a contractor,
in Canfield, Ohio; Mrs. Lyman L.
Smith, of Centre Hall, and Miss Jane
Foreman, at the old home in Centre
Funeral services were held at his
late home in Centre Hall at 2:30
o’clock on Saturday afternoon by Rev.
Beiber, of Muncy, assisted by Rev. J.
Max Kirkpatrick, after which burial
was made in the Centre Hall ceme-
| low newspaper men acting as pall-
- bearers.
| WILSON.—Samuel Boyer Wilson,
ja well known farmer of Spruce Creek
| valley, died last Friday at his home
i near Graysville after five week’s ill-
{ness with kidney and liver trouble.
{He was a son of Albert and Mary
! Boyer Wilson and was born at
! Frankstown, Blair county, sixty years
"ago, but most of his life had been
spent on the farm near Graysville.
He married Miss Ida Musser, of Buf-
falo Run, in 1893, who died two years
ago. Surviving him, however, are
four sons and one daughter, namely:
Robert and George, of Altoona; Al-
bert and Ray, at home, and Mrs.
Frank Mattern, of Johnstown. He al-
so leaves four sisters and two broth-
ers. He was a member of the Pres-
byterian church and Rev. J. O. C. Mec-
Cracken, of Juniata, had charge of
the funeral services which were held
at 2:30 o’clock on Sunday afternoon,
burial being made in the Graysville
Il i
LYTLE.—Mrs. Dora G. Lytle, wife
of Wade Lytle, died at her home at
Stormstown last Friday following an
illness of some weeks with heart trou-
ble. She was a daughter of David R.
and Mary S. Thomas and was born at
Waddle on March 28th, 1876, hence
‘was in her forty-seventh year. She
! the near future.
i mm———————————————
Fox—Potts.—Lawrence Fox and
| Miss Pearl Potts, both of State Col-
lege, were married in Hollidaysburg on
Monday, July 3rd, by justice of the
peace C. Irwin Lewis. Following a
short wedding trip east Mr. and Mrs.
Fox have gone to housekeeping at
State College where the bridegroom
is employed as a carpenter.
Sunday Schools to Picnic.
The Bellefonte United Brethren
Sunday school picnic will be held in
conjunction with the union Sunday
schools of Coleville and Pleasant View,
at Hecla park next Tuesday, July
18th. :
Busses will leave the Union chapel
at Coleville and the United Brethren
church, Bellefonte, at 8:30 a. m. and
return at 6:30 p. m. Transportation
has been arranged to bring the people
of Pleasant View to Bellefonte. All
friends of these Sunday schools are
invited to enjoy the day with us.
Fare, adults 40 cents; children 20
cents. Roy H. Grove, William J. Sa-
ger and C. D. Young, committee in
——The Potter-Hoy Hardware Co.
has purchased the old Masonic camp
near Curtin and will improve it at
once for use as an outing resort for
the use of the company’s employees.
sold the same to A. W. Jacobs about’
—The Misses Helen and Roxy Mingle
left yesterday morning for a two week’s
sojourn at Atlantic City.
—Mrs. Ambrose M. Schmidt and her
guest, Mrs. Gill, left last Thursday for
Chambersburg, to spend several, weeks
with relatives in that city.
—Miss Emma Pletcher, president of the
Civic club of Howard, spent a part of Mon-
day in Bellefonte, looking after some bus-
iness pertaining to the ciub.
—Miss Anna Mann, who has been a guest
of Miss Mary Linn for a part of the week,
drove over from Lewistown Wednesday !
with Miss Rebecca Rhoads, expecting to
be in Bellefonte for a day or two only.
—Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Saunders
drive here from Vicksburg this week and
be joined by Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Garthoff |
for a drive to Clearfield and an over Sun-
day visit with Mr. and Mrs. Hoover,
friends of all the party
—Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Gettig and their
grand-daughter, Alice Jane, the elder child
of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Gettig, motored to
Washington, Pa., to make a Fourth of Ju-
ly visit with Mr. and Mrs. R. Wynn Davis.
Mrs. Davis is Mr. and Mrs. Gettig’s dangh-
—Edward B. Felty, district representa-
tive of the R. L. Dollings Co., of Philadel-
phia, returned to Bellefonte Saturday. Mr.
Felty had been on a week’s vacation, which
was spent with friends on a trip up the
Hudson river, to Lake George and through
the mountains of New York State.
—Cbarles H. Young, of Charleston, W.
Va., joined Mrs. Young here Saturday and
took her and their small daughter to Clear-
field, where Mr. Young has been spending
his vacation with his mother. Mrs. Young's
father, Dr. M. A. Kirk, accompanied them
on the drive to Kylertown, where he spent
Sunday with Dr. George Kirk and family.
—Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lane and their
three children drove in from McKeesport
this week and are
Lane’s mother, Mrs. James B. Lane, with
whom their oldest child, James, has been
visiting for several weeks. Mrs. Lane en-
tertained at the Country club Tuesday
evening for her grandson, thirty of the
younger social set of Bellefonte being his
guests for the evening.
—Mr. and Mrs. Robert Garman, of Ty-
rone, who have been occupying the Gar-
man courtry home at the “Springs,” will
leave Saturday. The same day Mr. and
Mrs. Al Garman and their family will go
there, expecting to be joined Monday by
a par-y from Jersey City, that will include
Mr. and Mrs. Little, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Garman and Mrs. C. M. Garman. The par-
ty will drive to Centre county intending
to remain for three weeks.
—Mrs. Case, of Washington, D. C., and
Sister Oliva, accompanied by Sister Fran-
ces Joseph, of Mt. Carmel, came to Belle-
fonte last week, owing to the illness of
their father, William McGowan, who is: a
surgical patient in the Bellefonte hospital.
Mr. McGowan was operated on a week ago
by Dr. Vaughn, of Washington, D. C., and ,
although seventy-two years of age is rap-
idly recovering from the operation. Mrs.
Case, a graduate nurse of the George
Washington University hospital, is taking
care of her father and will remain with
him indefinitely.
Mrs. Edward Elder is now a patient
in the Bellefonte hospital.
The steam thresher has made its
appearance in this section.
Miss Etta Keller and her mother
are visiting relatives in Pittsburgh.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Homan are on a
twe week’s motor trip to the Sucker
Rev. J. O. C. McCracken and fami-
ly, of Juniata, are here for a month’s
While Cyrus Powley was cutting
hay last week his team ran away
smashing his Champion mower.
Paul Ward represented Pennsvalley
lodge I. O. O. F. at a meeting of the
Sunbury orphanage association this
The Stork left little sons at the
homes of Samuel A. Homan and Rob-
ert Rishel during the week of the
From all reports Pine Grove Mills
will soon have a butcher shop of its
own and we will be able to get our
meat right off the block.
Geeorge C. Meyer was in our town
on Monday negotiating for lumber for
the erection of a saw mill near the
ice plant at State College.
Word has been received here that
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Fry are now in
Los Angeles, Cal., on their way to Ta-
coma, Washington, where they expect
to locate.
Jacob Barto, a Civil war veteran
and life-long resident of Ferguson
township, died on Tuesday morning,
aged 79 years. Full particulars in
our next letter. ;
During a severe electrical storm
which passed over this section on July
2nd the barn on the Ewing farm was
struck by lightning and burned to the
ground. The James Keller barn and
the S. M. Hess house were also struck
and considerably damaged but fortu-
nately did not catch fire. Fences
were blown down and crops badly
damaged. It was the most destruc-
tive storm we have had in this sec-
tion in years.
nm ——— A A ——————
Miss Jennie Stahl has been visit-
ing in Tyrone and Altoona.
The two new benedicts of our town
boys are William Bradford and Wil-
liam Arney.
Mrs. Howard Grove returned from
the Geissinger hospital on Thursday,
greatly benefitted by her operation
for goitre.
Mrs. “Peck” Smithgall and chil-
dren, Helen and Drew, are visiting
Mrs. Smithgall’s grandmother, Mrs.
John Spangler.
F. P. Geary, O. F. Funk and Miss
Tillie Keller made a trip to Newport
and brought Rev. Harry Buck with
them on their return.
Rev. B. F. Beiber was greeted by
many old friends last Saturday after-
noon, at which time he was in town to
conduct the funeral services of R. D.
Foreman. He came by auto and was
one of a party of five, his wife and
daughter being members of the party.
will |
now guests of Mr. |
| Superior Milk for Bellefonte.
{ Milk that is as nearly perfect as is
| possible to make it will be supplied
| to the people of Bellefonte after July
{ 1st, by the W. I. Dunkelbarger Dai-
‘ry. The special brand of milk refer-
{ red to is that known as Certified milk
produced in the clean and spotless
, dairy barn of The Pennsylvania State
| College. The board of health of Al-
| toona has immediate charge of the
' regulations, methods and equipment
{under which this milk is produced.
: Frequent inspections of the dairy
barn and employees are given and the
: milk itself is examined at least once
ya month by the Altoona department
of health. Some of the precautions
i required in the production of this
‘high quality milk are as follows:
Employees must undergo medical
‘inspection; the cows are tested and
i found to be free from tuberculosis;
| the construction of the stable must
be such that the most sanitary pro-
i visions are observed; the drinking and
| feeding troughs must be kept in a
i clean and sanitary condition; the sta-
| ble must be adequately ventilated; an
' abundance of sunlight must be pro-
. vided; flies and other insects must be
i kept out of the buildings; bedding
: must be clean and dry; manure re-
‘moved from the stable at least twice
| daily and the floors kept free from
| refuse; the cows are to be groomed
| daily and kept in the cleanest possi-
| ble condition; the long hairs are clip-
1 ped from the udder; the udders of the
| J
{cows are washed and dried before
| milking; the hands of the milkers are
washed before milking each cow; the
| bacterial content of the milk must be
j under 10,000 per c. ¢. when delivered;
‘the milk must be cooled immediately
to a low temperature, iced and kept
{at a low temperature until delivered;
i the fat percentage of the milk shall
1be 4% and the specific gravity shall
range from 1.029 to 1.034. These and
a large number of other provisions
must be observed in the production of
the certified milk which will be sup-
plied to the people of Bellefonte -be-
i ginning July 1st, 1922. The follow-
ing report which has just come from
the Altoona department of health
shows that the milk is fully up to the
standard of requirements:
i Color - - - - Normal
| Odor - - - iis - Normal
{ Taste - - - - Normal
Sediment - - - - None
Specific Gravity - - - 1.034
Butterfat - - - - 4.0%
Solids not fat - - - 9.30%
Total Solids - - - 13.30%
er. C,.C
Bacteria - 900 p
Duration of incubation—48 hours
. It should be noted that the bacter-
ial count is only 900 per cubic centi-
meter. When one stops to consider
that ordinary market milk may and
frequently does contain as much as
500,000 to 1,000,000 bacteria per c. ec.
it is evident that the title “Perfect
Milk” may readily be applied to the
Certified milk produced by The Penn-
' sylvania State College and retailed
by the W. I. Dunkelbarger dairy. The
price of this high quality milk will be
20 cents per quart. This is the lowest
price for Certified milk in any city in
is United States the size of Belle-
Bell Phone 68-3
| (Adv.) 67-27-1t
IANO FOR SALE.—Behr Bros. up-
right piano, walnut case, in good
condition. Will be sold cheap.
Mrs. G. ROSS PARKER, Spring and How-
ard Sts., Bellefonte, 67-27-2t*
SALE.—Baby carriage in good
condition. Inquire of I". J. GEL-
HAUS. Commercial phone. 27-2t*
OST.—Friday afternoon, on the streets
of Bellefonte, an open face gold
case watch. The finder will please
return it to Bonfatti’s fruit store and get
reward. 67-27-1t*
R First National Bank, No. 9249, at
Howard, in the State of Pennsyl-
vania at the close of business on June
30th, 1922.
Loans and Discounts. .$66,848 36
Total Loans $ 66,845 36
Deposited to secure circulation
U. S, bonds par value. $25,000.00
All other TU. Government
securities ............$21,996.43
TPOLAY .. cite idveinensviveiy 46,996 43
Other bonds, stocks, securities,
REC, isi arrears sen riny v. 131,428 12
Banking House..........S 000.
Furniture and fixtures. .$4252.40
POEAL oo ditnsirinesicisiotinnssess 8,252 40
Lawful reserve with Federal Re-
serve Bank... .. i leans 12,000 00
Cash in vault and amount due
from national banks........... 17,004 32
Total of Items 9, 10,- 11, 12,
and 13,.........5.00..317,00432
Redemption fund with U. S.
Treasurer and due from U. S.
TPEOSUTEY » i cssssssersasssssess 1,250 00
Ota] vo isieinsrvntotsommanies 283,779 63
Capital stock paid IN.cceaveens.s 25.000 00
Surplus FunQG...e.csevscesvnsorse 10,000 00
Undivided profits.......$15,592.34
Less current expenses, interest
and taxes paid....c..veses ice
Circulating notes outstanding...
Certified checks outstanding....
Cashier’s checks outstanding....
Total of Items 21, 22, 23, 24, and
I ss ensmnrin casera tins 21.00
Individual deposits subject to
CROCK. Jo isssnvrninssnvsniveves
Certificates of deposit due in less
than 30 days (other than for
money borrowed)
Dividends unpaid.....c....., 0.
Total of demand deposits (oth-
er than bank deposits) subject
to Reserve, Items 26, 27, 28,
29, 30 and 31........8140,152.92
Certificates of deposit (other
than for money borrowed)....
Total of time deposits subjec
to Reserve, Items 32, 33, 34,
and 35 $68,013.37
Total 283,779 63
State of Pennsylvania county of Centre, ss:
I, W. K. McDOWELL, Cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
W. K. McDOWELL, Cashier.
Subscribed "and sworn to before me this
6th day of July, 1922.
Notary Public.
My commission Jxpires April 7th, 1923.
15,592 34
25,000 00
15 00
136,148 92
3.000 00
1,004 00
68,013 37