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Interesting Hexathalon Contests by
Y. M. C. A. Boys.
Harry L. Kutz, a student at the
Academy, and who has been assisting
in the physical work of the Y. M. C.
A. by conducting the junior and inter-
mediate boys’ classes, has found it
necessary to discontinue his leader-
ship on account of his participation in
the Academy baseball and track work.
During his four months’ work he has
gained the friendship and interest of
the boys and the Hexathalon events
on Saturday afternoon and Monday
evening was the climax of his most
efficient and appreciated services with
The Hexathalon is an international
Y. M. C. A. annual event, running
through a series of indoor athletics,
with standardized rating for each
class, thus making it possible for the
younger boys to score on a level with
the older and more experienced boys. 1
It is a point contest and each boy
making 400 points is presented with
an international bronze button as an
award, and a silver button for 500
points. Leslie Shultz came within
nine points of making the 500 points
necessary—going below his usual
high jump record, which would have
carried him away beyond that point.
Following are the events: Long
distance potato race, short distance
potato race, running high jump, stand-
ing broad jump, for all classes. For
the 110 lb. class, the snap under bar
and baseball throw, and for the 125
Ib. and unlimited classes, the fence
vault and 8 Ib. shot put. The follow-
ing classes were entered:
80 1b. Class—Ross Aplin, Wilbur
Badger, Harry Beck, Sheldon Evey,
Charles Long, Hugh Miller, Richard
Sager, Jackson Spangler, Reynolds
95 1b. Class—Richard Bleecker,
Charles Coder, Joseph Gingery, Earl
Heverly, Jacob Kofman and George
110 Ib. Class—Arnold Kalin, Gilbert
125 1b. Class—Walter Clark, Ray
Singhizer, Leslie Shultz, Leslie Van-
Unlimited Class—Donald Best.
Following is the standing of the
boys and points made: Shuitz 491,
Long 447, Shope 435, Miller 412, Ka-
lin 411, Best 407, Aplin 378, Clark
355, Ray 349, Coder 344, Sager 343,
VanDusen 331, Badger 3819, Spangler
301, Evey 286, Bleecker 265, Heverly
258, Gingery 256, Kofman 249, Shope
220, Beck 183, Singhizer 158.
The boys who will receive bronze
Hexathalon buttons, securing between
400 and 500 points out of a possible
600, are Shultz, Long, Shope, G. Mil-
ler, Kalin and Best.
Messrs. Kimball, Keller, Cutler,
Cheyney, Wilson, Mauk and Martin
rendered valuable assistance in acting
as officials during the meet.
At a meeting of the board of
» directors of the. Bellefonte cemetery
association, last Friday afternoon,
James C. Furst Esq., was elected
president to succeed the late Clement
PINE GROVE MENTIONS.
Robert Harpster is quite ill with an
attack of appendicitis.
J. Harry McCracken and sister
spent Saturday at the county seat.
C. H. Meyers, wife and son Paul, of
Meek’s church, spent Tuesday in
Some of our enterprising farmers
did some ploughing, last week, but
found the soil pretty wet.
Mrs. Mary Coombs and Mr. Wilson,
of Johnstown, spent Sunday at the
home of Hon. J. Will Kepler.
W. R. Port, of the State College
Times staff, was off duty several days
this week on a little vacation.
Keep in mind the I. O. O. F. ban-
quet which will be held in their hall
tomorrow (Saturday) evening.
H. N. Musser, of Struble, was in
this locality on Monday, placing or-
ders for wire among the farmers.
Mrs. A. P. Ward, of Bellefonte, is
spending some time among friends in
this section, the home of her youth.
James I. Reed, our enterprising con-
tractor and auctioneer, transacted
business at State College on Tuesday.
The personal effects of the late
Frank W. Swabb will be offered at
public sale on Saturday, April 26th.
J. M. Wieland and wife attended the
sessions of the Huntingdon Presby-
tery held in Tyrone on Monday and
The minstrel show on Saturday
evening was a success in every par-
ticular, the receipts amounting to fif-
Paul Sunday and wife and Harry
Dearmit, of Fairbrook, spent Monday
in Bellefonte looking after some Eas-
Mrs. Margaret Benner, of Centre
Hall, spent Wednesday in Bellefonte,
visiting her nephew, H. K. Miles, who
is a patient in the local ospital.
J. BE. McWilliams and-wife, Ida Sun-
day, E. C. Musser and wife, Miss Ma-
bel Musser and J. A. Fortney and
wife were in Bellefonte last Thursday
visiting friends in the hospital.
In our list of movings last week we
omitted to mention the fact that J. B.
Zerby has moved onto the Snyder:
farm at White Hall and Harry Dear- '
mit from Gatesburg to the Harpster
farm at Tadpole.
Charles Goodman, a world war vet-
eran who was wounded in action in
France, was run down by a train on
the Pennsylvania railroad, near Hunt-
ingdon, last Friday morning, and
killed instantly. He was thirty-five
years old and made his home at Penn-
- sylvania Furnace where two brothers,
George and William Goodman, his on-
ly survivors, reside. Burial was made
in the Graysville cemetery on Sunday
Miss Mary McWilliams has resign- |
ed her Jegition as teller in the First
National bank at Centre Hall to take
effect the first of May when she will
return to her home at Rock Springs ta
help care for her father, W. E. Mec-
Williams, the veteran mail carrier.
Ex-sherif W. Miles Walker, of
Bellefonte, spent last Friday on his
farm, looking after the progress be-
ing made on the erection of his new
barn. Mr. Richards, of Julian, has the
contract in charge and expects to get
the building completed in time for
housing the summer crops.
Rev. A. H. Thompson, pastor of the
United Brethren churches at Lemont
and Houserville, attended a council of
administration in Bellefonte on Tues-
day, called for the purpose of consid-
ering the drive now being made for a
new seminary building at Dayton,
Ohio. Rev. Thompson is a hustler.
Spending ever y hour possible looking
after his church work he still finds
time to make daily visits with his
wife, who is a patient in the Belle-
CHURCH SERVICES ON SUNDAY.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
The pastor will speak at 10:45 on
“The Coming World Triumph of
Jesus,” and at 7:30 “Christ and the
Way-side Fig Tree.” Sunday school
9:30. Juniors 2; Epworth League and
teen agers 6:30.
Tuesday night class; Wednesday
night a study in teacher training.
Passion week services will begin
Sunday and continue each night at
7:30, except Saturday. We extend a
hearty welcome to all strangers.
E. E. McKelvey, Pastor.
ST. JOHN'S REFORMED CHURCH.
Palm Sunday morning at 10:45 con-
firmation and reception of members.
Sermon, “Follow Thou Me.” Palm
Sunday music. Evening service at
7:08. Sermon, “The Anointing of
Bethany.” Services every evening
during Holy week at 7:30. The fol-
lowing clergymen will assist: Mon-
day evening, Rev. Wilson P. Ard;
Tuesday evening, Rev. Reed O. Stee-
ly; Thursday, Rev. Malcolm DePui
Maynard. The pastor will give the
Wednesday evening and the two Good
Friday addresses. The Good Friday
services will be held from 2 to 3 p m.
«The Seven Words of the Cross.”
Preparatory services 7:30 p. m. “I¢ is
Finished.” The public is cordially in-
vited to all of these services. Sunday
school and union C. E. services at the
usual hours, 9:30 a. m. and 6:45 p. m.
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D.D., Minister
ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
“The friendly Church.” :
Palm Sunday. Sunday school 9:30
a. m. Morning worship 10:45 “Da-
vid’s Royal Son.” Confirmation serv-
ice. Baptism of infants. Vesper
service with sermon 7:30. Holy week
services as follows: Wednesday 7:30,
“Christ Shrinking from the Cross.”
Thursday 7:30, “Contrasts of the
Night of Betrayal.” Good Friday 7:30,
«Christ’s Finished Work.” Service of
a confession and absolution prepara-
tory to the Holy Communion. Visit-
ors are always welcome.
Rev Wilson P. Ard, Minister
¥. ANTED,—Washing -and ironing to
do at home. Mrs. LINN’ BOT-
TORF, Brown Row. Box Dat
OST.—Saturday p. m., small black
traveling bag, in Bellefonte or en-
route to State College. Finder call
254-R Bell phone, State College. 15-1t *
~ ALESMAN WANTED—With automo-
S bile for country work. Quality
line. Good pay. The Lennox Oil
& Paint Co., Dept. Sales, Cleveland, Ohio.
A DMINISTRATRIX’S NOTICE.—Let-
ters of administration having been
granted to the undersigned. upon
the estate-of Rachael W. Harris, late of
Bellefonte“ borough, deceased, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to same are
requested to make prompt payment, and
those having claims against said estate
must present them, duly authenticated,
for settlement to
JANE H. VAN PELT,
Care of John McCoy, Bellefonte Pa.
James C. Furst, Atty. 69-10-6t
ters of administratica upon the es-
tate of Andy Onder, late of Snow
Shoe township, Pa., having been granted
to the undersigned, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate are re-
quested to make prompi payment, and
those having claims against the same must
present them, duly authenticated, for set-
ANDY ONDER Jr.
Box 31, Clarence, Pa.
W. Harrison Walker, Attorney. 69-10-6t
N OTICE IN DIVORCE. —Mary E.
Develin vs. William J. Develin.
In the Court of Common Pleas of
Centre County. No. 96
1924. In re Divorce.
To William J. Develin, late of —
Whereas Mary E. Develin, yeur wife,
has filed a libel in the Court of Common
Pleas of Centre County to the above term
and number praying a divorce from you:
Now, you are hereby notified and required
to appear in said Court on or before Mon-
day, the 19th day of May, 1924, to answer
the complaint of the said Mary E. Develin,
and in default of such appearance you will
be liable to have a Divorce granted in
E. R. TAYLOR
69-15-4t . Sheriff of Centre County.
Blue Bird Tea Room
Mrs. J. A. Cramer, Prop.
Make the ‘‘Blue Bird’’ your Meeting Place
Real Home Cooking. Chicken Dinners Daily
Many automobile parties entertained daily
Open Sunday and evenings.
740 West Fourth St., just below the Park Hotel
69-14-4t Williamsport, Pa.
J. M. Keichline
will insure your properties
against Fire and Lightning
vacant or occupied. 15 8t
Baby Chicks 0,000 Exch Week
‘When you wantjChicks
let us know. We have them at the right price
Hecla Pouiiry Farm
69-15-tf Bellefonte, Penna.
PUPIL NURSES WANTED.
Girls over 18, with high school
education. Free board, lodging,
laundry. Good salary while learning.
3-year course. Beautiful nurse’s
home. Apply in person, or by mail, to
MISS PENA SCHNEIDER, Superin-
tendent, J. C. Blair Memorial Hos-
pital, Huntingdon, Pa. 69-13-4t
XECUTRIX'S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
mentar having been granted to
the undersigned upon the estate of
Marv Belle Struble, late of Bellefonte bor-
ough, deceased, all persons knowing them-
selves indebted to said estate are requested
to make prompt payment, and those hav- |
ing claims against the same must present
them, duly authenticated, for settlement.
ELIZABETH B. MEEK,
HERIFF’S SALE.—By virtue of a writ
of Levari Facias issued out of the
Court of Common Pleas of Centre
County to me directed, there will be ex-
posed to public sale at the Court House,
at Bellefonte on
MONDAY, APRIL 28th, 1924,
at 10 o'clock a. m., all those three certain
messuages, tenements and tract of land
situate, lying and being in the Township
of Patton, Centre County, Pa., bounded
and described as follows:
Purpart No. 1. Beginning at a small
black oak; thence along Centre Furnace
lands North 441% degrees East 50.4 perches
to stone; thence along lands now or late
of Hyland Biddle North 331% degrees West
171 perches to white oak; thence along
lands now or late of James T. Hale South
45 degrees East 51 perches to a stone;
thence along lands now or late of John
Wasson South 35% degrees East 170.9
perches to place of beginning, containing
53 acres and 46 perches.
Purpart No. 2. Beginning at a white
oak corner adjoining lands now or late of
Hyland Biddle, thence North 2915 degrees |
West 16 rods to a post; thence South 69%
degrees West 13.4 rods to a chestnut:
thence South 3214 degrees East 20.3 rods
to a corner; thence North 51 degrees East
12.6 rods to the place of beginning, con-
taining 1 acre and 77 perches.
Purpart No. 3. On the North by land
now or late of the heirs of James T. Hale,
deceased, on the Northeast by lands now |
or late of the heirs of Miles Green, deceas- i
ed; on the East by lands now or late of
Moses Thompson; on the South by lands
now or late of the said Thompson, and on
the West by lands of the estate of John
Biddle, deceased, containing 53 acres more !
Seized, taken in execution, and to be
sold as the property of H. A. Ellis. No
deed will be delivered until purchase mon-
ey be paid.
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff’s Office, Bellefonte, Pa.,
April 2nd, 1924.
Costs no more than
Is superior to ordinary
Buttermilk because of its
Delicious, Velvety Smooth-
ness, Appetizing, Creamy
Richness, Uniformity, Puri-
ty, Keeping Qualities, Pal-
atable Flavor and High
SPLENDID RESULTS IN
COOKING and BAKING
Highly recommended by
physicians as a healthful bev-
erage and general conditioner.
SOLD IN ANY QUANTITY
Western Maryland Dairy
66-24-tf Bellefonte, Pa.
Having purchased the Furniture and Undertaking
business of O. A. Bittle, 19 South Allegheny Street,
we solicit a share of your valued patronage. Itis
our intention to carry such lines as are demanded
by this trade, at a price that will be attractive to
you, giving you service second to none.
his Department is under the supervision of Mr. and Mrs.
Widdowson, of New York City. Mr. Widdowson is
a graduate of Eckels” College, Philadelphia, and bas been
connected with the oldest Undertaking Establishment in New
York City for the past few years. We Want to assure the
pleasing and kind disposition of both Mr. and Mrs. Widdow-
son will meet With your approval.
F. W. West Company
Naginey Building . . . 19 South Allegheny Street
101 South Eleventh St.
WHAT ARE YOU PAYING?
u ber ood
Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum
64-30-tf EXCLUSIVE EMBLEM JEWELRY
1 SH0 66 66
2.00 6€ 4
Edison bec aetamedic Records
will be closed out, on account of our stock being too heavy.
These records are all from our regular stock, and in good condi-
tion—and many records that you have been looking for. Look
over your catalogue, mail order to us and we will parcel post Soa
what records we can supply, and refund for records not in stock.
If possible, come in and hear them in our sound-proof booths.
$1.00 Black-Label Disc, now $ .65
Tanner's Cut-Rate Store
Opposite the Scenic
SAVE THE DIFFERENCE
Amberola 4-Minute Cylinder Records
Lots of 6, 20c. each—Lots of 50, 10c. each
This covers only the records we have in our present stock, from
Special orders will cost you 35c. each.
prices on Amberola machines—$41 now $30 ; $68 now $50; $100
Terms on Records, Cash—Machines Sold on Installments.
These prices will only last until our stock is reduced, and may be
discontinued any time, so get your orders in at once—don’t wait.
The Music Shop
ELLIS B. SHAFFER, Proprietor
Lock Haven, Penna.
“ The Hostess Newport”
F. P. Blair & Son
Victor, Brunswick, Edison and DeForest Radio
Jewelers and Optometrists
axt BELLEFONTE, PENN’A
? 0 2\ Rs
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