Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 30, 1925, Image 4

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Bellefonte, Pa., January 30, 1925.
® GRAY MEEK. Editor
— — emmes—
Te Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
setice 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 morn-
img. Entered at the postoffice, Bellefonte,
Pa., as second class 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. It 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.
Another Interesting Letter from
Mrs. W. R. North.
Dear Mother and All:
When I wrote to Berenice more
than three weeks ago I fully intended
to get a letter off to you the following
week. Where the time has gone to I
don’t know. I planned when I came
to the mountains to get caught up
with my correspondence, but our va-
cation is almost half gone and I have
not accomplished anything in the way
of letter writing. If only there were
not so many other things to take one’s
attention. There are thirteen fami-
lies or more of foreigners here now
crowded into three temples and we!
have a great many interruptions. Ev-
en our mornings, when we plan to
spend all of our time studying Chi-
‘nese, are so broken into that we feel
we have accomplished nothing. But
I guess we are making some progress.
I am working hard every day on the
first five hundred characters. We are
supposed to be able to write them so
as to be examined in them soon after
we return to school in the fall. It’s
no easy task, I assure you. Sometimes
I feel as though it’s almost a hopeless
task, but, surely some day I'll be able
to write the crazy things.
Daddy, the next time you read the
first ten chapters of the Gospel of
John (Yohan Fuyin) think of Bill and
me reading them in Chinese. It’s the
worst thing in the way of Language
Study that I've tried to tackle yet,
But it, like the five hundred charac-
ters, I also hope to get some day and
I certainly hope I'll be able to retain
it so that I can read it for you when
I come home. I've heard of some
folks being asked to repeat the Lord’s.
Prayer in Chinese when they’ve been
home on furlough, and being embar-
rassed to death because they couldn’t
do it I do hope my Chinese will stay
with me while I'm on furlough. T’'m |
getting now so that I think more!
quickly in Chinese than in English and
am often at loss for an English word
when I can instantly think of a Chi-
nese character to express my mean-
Today the ‘June 6th copy of the
“Watchman” reached me, I was sorry
to see the notice of Dr. Wilcox’s
death. It makes us realize how many
changes will have taken place by the
time we return home. We have not
yet been gone a year and already
many of our friends and acquain-
tances have died . And weve had
announcements of three weddings
since we reached Kwanhsien.
Your letter of May 25th reached me
about three weeks ago. I hope by
this time you are having some warm
weather to make up for the cool
spring. How I wish you could all be
here with us on the mountains. The
weather certainly is delightful. Here !
it is almost the last of July and we
don’t know what it is to be really
warm, unless we take a trip down to |
Kwanhsien City or climb the fours]
tains, and then it is the exercise which
makes you warm. I'm sitting on our
verandah now and there is the loveiest |
breeze blowing. In fact this morning '
when I was sitting here studying I°
had to put on my sweater.
Two weeks ago to-day, Miss Hutch-
insen, an English lady, Bill, and I
took a trip to a temple located on the
“Green City Mountain” (Chin Cheu |
San) a distance of about sixty li, or'
20 miles from here. We walked the
whole way and I tell you I was pretty
tired when we climbed the last flight
of steps up into the temple. The
scenery on the mountain was beauti-
ful, though, and the temple itself very
attractive. We stayed there Thursday
and Friday and made the return trip
on Saturday. The accommodations for |
foreigners there are not very good,
however. There are so many natives ;
there worshiping, and we had our
rooms right close to their quarters.
The first night it was so noisy we
could get very little sleep. The Chi-
nese never seem to go to bed, for at
least, that’s the way it sems to us.
Bill has written quite a long descrip-
tion of our trip to Chin Cheu San, so
I won’t go into detail. When we left
there Saturday morning for the re-
turn trip, it was raining. But I was
anxious to get back home and so we
started out in the rain. It was rather
slippery coming down the mountain
roads, but when we reached the plain
it was raining very little and walking
was fine. Because I became so tired
on the trip over, Bill sent for his wha-
gau(a seat swing between two poles
and carried by two men) to meet me
and carry me part way home. It
met me about ten li out of Kwanhsieu
and I was grateful for a lift, though I i
was getting along pretty well. The
poles weren't strong enough for my
hundred and fifty pounds, though for
just about three li out from Kwan-
hsieu one pole broke and I almost
went down into the ditch. We had to
stop in Kwanhsieu and buy new poles,
which took over an hour and I was
anxious to get home early. But you
just can’t hurry the Chinese. Part ot
the time when we were waiting for
the pole to be changed, I sat in a little
shop beside a woman who was hold-
ing a baby that was just covered with
what looked like boils. I asked the
woman what “bin” (sickness) the
child had, and she replied “do do”,
Well, I didn’t know any more than I
did before. But afterwards I asked
Miss Hutchinson about it she said it
was small-pox. I had never heard
small-pox called by that term. The
only term I knew for it was “tieu”
wha’ which means “heavenly flower.”
Well, I'm expecting to develop small-
pox any day, now, but I hope I won’t.
Changing chair poles out here is like
changing tires on an automobile at
home. But chair poles are a little
cheaper. My new poles on my wha
gau cost 1,800 cash or about 25c¢ gold.
When we reached our rooms lrere
at the temple Saturday evening, just
as it was getting dark, I felt as if I
was getting back home. As inconven-
ient as things are here, They were
much more so at Chin Cheu San, and
they also had more fleas over there.
Tomorrow, Mr. and Mrs. Starrett,
Bill and I plan to start on another
trip to visit Dr. Stubbs, an English-
man, at his bungalow about forty li
from here. Where he is located there
is a fine swimming and also good
fishing and Bill expects to have his
first opportunity to catch Chinese fish.
His tackle is very crude and I doubt
if he’ll be able to catch anything. This
trip we also expect to make on
Shanks mares, but we'll take the wha
gan along to be on the safe side. If
it rains, of course, we won’t be able
to go. Nobody here ever starts out
on a pleasure trip in the rain, for it’s
no fun at all taking a trip in the rain
in China. You only go in the rain
when you have to.
Yesterday and last night we had the
hardest rains we've had since we came
to the mountains. Just now the sun
is shining, but it doesn’t look as if it
were going to stay with us very long.
To-day the cook has been busy get-
ting food ready for our trip. He has
canned five pints of lovely red plumbs
and is now making apple sauce. We
are getting apples now, but they're
just about the size of our crabapples |
at home and are not good eating raw.
We either stew them or make sauce
of them. I want to can enough sauce
so that we’ll have it next winter.
I don’t know whether I mentioned
in my letter to Anna or Berenice that
just before we came to the mountains
we unpacked a big box of foreign
stores that came from Shanghai.
certainly was lots of fun and unless
they’re stolen while we’re up here,
we'll have good “eats” next winter.
Among them are such things as sauer
kraut, dill pickles, cheese, shrimp,
oysters, chipped beef, all kinds of
fruit, olives, etc. some of which I
never expected to see out here in
China. We're eating a small box of
kraft cheese now, and I tell you we
make it last a long time. In our
order was also two dozen lemons, and
out of the two dozen, only two were
spoiled. I brought ten of them up to
the mountains with me and still have
two of them left. The times when
iwe have lemonade are few and far
between, but oh! It does taste good.
Yes, we have heard of the death of
the Chinese delegate to the General
Conference. He was a teacher in our
Boys’ High School at Chung King
(where we will be) and Mr. Rape had
planned for him to study in America
before he returned to China. He has
a wife and two sons in Chung King.
He was rather a despondent sort of
| person and was not very well while he
was in the States. He had decided to
return to China as soon as General
Conference was over, and not stay
to study. He worried a great deal
about the conditions in the States (a
supposedly Christian country) didn’t
cheer him up much. It certainly is too
bad. At first, we felt that it couldn’
be true. Bill met him when we stop-
ped over in Chung King.
Well, I must close. My hand is ter-
ribly cramped, and I have much to do
to get ready for our trip to-morrow.
In spite of two servants to help, there
is always plenty for me to do my-
Heaps of love to you every one,
Changes Proposed in Fishing Laws.
A new code of fishing laws, making
numerous changes in the existing
laws, was introduced in the Legisla-
ture on Monday night by Representa-
tive Huber, of Lackawanna county.
The bill reduces the age limit for
licenses from 18 to 16 years and
changes various closed seasons and
limits of catches.
The closed season for all trout
except lake and salmon trout, would
be from August 1 to April 30; for
lake or salmon trout, September 30 to
June 80, and for bass, pike and mus-
callonge, December 1 to June 30. Lim-
its of catches fixed by the code would
be: Charr or trout, 15; white and rock
bass, 15; small or large mouth bass,
10; wall-eyed pike, 10; pickerel, 15;
muscallonge, 3; yellow perch, sun fish
cat fish, suckers, chubs and fall fish,
25; striped bass, 5 and others species
of fish, 5.
— Miss Winfred M. Gates has ac-
cepted a position with the Keystone
Power Corporation, having gone to
work on Monday morning.
NOLL.—The very sudden death of
Boyd A. Noll,at his home at Zion,early
last Friday morning, was a distinct
shock to his many friends, not only at
that place but in Bellefonte and else-
where. He had been in Bellefonte the
day previous and spent the most of
Friday in his store. After closing
that evening he went home and was
apparently in as good health as ever.
When he retired for the night he
had no premonition of illness but
about one o’clock in the morning he
roused up and complained of a pain
in the side of his face. While rubbing
his face he experienced a similar feel-
inging in one arm. He started to
rub the arm and almost immediately
his breathing became labored and
irregular and the end came within a
few minutes.
Boyd Allen Noll was a son of
Henry and Emeline Evey Noll and
was born at Pleasant Gap on Decerh-
ber 23rd, 1871, hence had reached the
age of 53 years and one month. His
schooling was received at Pleasant
Gap and when but twenty-one years
of age he went to Zion and embarked
in the mercantile business in. a
small way. In the thirty-two years
he had been there he built up one of
the best country stores in Centre
county and was universally esteemed
for his honest, fair dealing with ali
his patrons. He was a member of
the Reformed church at Zion and one
of its most liberal supporters. He
belonged to the Hublersburg lodge of
Odd Fellows and was a stockholder
in both the First National bank of
Bellefonte and the Bellefonte Trust
He married Miss Emma Garbrick,
of Zion, who survives with one son,
Kermit, a student at Bucknell Uni-
versity. He also leaves three broth-
ers and one sister, W. H. Jr.,, J.
Abner and John T. Noli, all of Pleas-
ant Gap, and Mrs. H. T. Ramsey, of
His pastor, Rev. Gass, had charge
of the funeral services which were
held at his late home at Zion on Tues-
day morning, burial being made in the
Zion cemetery.
GATES.—Miss Hannah Margaret
Gates passed away at 1.40 o’clock on
Monday morning, at the home of Mrs.
Mary Kane, at Roopsburg, in whose
care she had been the past five weeks.
She had been a sufferer with para-
lysis since December, 1923, and spent
almost a year in the Centre County
A daughter of David and Mary
Solt Gates she was born in Spruce
Creek valley on July 25th, 1865,
hence was 59 years, 6 months and 1,
day old. The greater portion of her
life, however, was spent at Loveville
and Centre Line. For thirty-five
years she was housekeeper forthe
late John P. Sebring, coming to Belle-
fonte at the time he moved here about
sixteen years ago, and this had been
her home ever since.
Her survivors include Charles L.
Gates, of Bellefonte; Mrs. Robert C.
Kustaborder, of Warriorsmark; Mrs.
Hayes C. Dixon, of Johnstown; Miss
Ella A. Gates, of Bellefonte;
Charles Young, of Altoona; Benner
G. Gates, of Lewistown, and Earl E.
of Denver, Col.
She was a member of the Method-
ist church, of Bellefonte, and Rev. E. i
E. McKelvey had charge of the fun-
eral services which were held at the
home of her brother, C. L. Gates, on
Spring street, at two o’clock Wednes-
day afternoon, burial being made in
the Union cemetery.
HAYES. ars.
Alice McGrath
Hayes, wife of Edmund. P. Hayes, !
passed away at the West Penn hos-
pital, Pittsburgh, early on Sunday
morning as the result of shock fol-
lowing an operation, for appendici-
She was the youngest child of
Thomas and Norah McGrath and was
born at Morris, Ill.,, where she spent
the greater part of her girlhood life.
She married Edmund Pruner Hayes
in California, in 1913, spending a year
in that State then coming east to
Illinois, living at Joliet and in Chi-
cago until Mr. Hayes was discharged
from service in the world war when
they located in Pittsburgh, where
they have since lived. Her frequent
and long visits in Bellefonte with her
husband’s mother, Mrs.
Hayes, resulted in her becoming quite
well known and a universal favorite
among a large circle of friends.
was possessed of a charming person-
ality and endowed with a sense of wit
and humor made her a desirable ac-
quisition in all social gatherings.
In addition to her husband she is
survived by one sister and two broth-
| ers, Mrs. John Welsh, of Joliet, IIL,
and John and Robert McGrath, both
of Morris, Ill, all of whom were here
for the funeral. The remains were
brought to Bellefonte on Monday and
taken to the apartment of Mrs. Hayes,
in the Eagle block. She was a mem-
ber of the Catholic church and fun-
eral mass was held in the Bellefonte
church at ten o'clock on Wednesday
morning by Rev. Father Downes,
burial being made in the Hayes lot
in the Union cemetery.
1 ll
RAGER.—Miles I. Rager, a native
of Centre county, died quite suddenly
as the result of hemorrhages, last
Thursday morning, while on his way
to work as janitor at the Odd Fel-
lows’ building in Altoona, where he
had been employed for some time.
He was born in Milesburg on De-
cember 31st, 1847, hence was a little
past seventy-seven years of age. His
wife died eight years ago and his only
survivor is one daughter, Mrs. E. L.
Roddy, with whom he made his home.
Burial was made in the Rose Hill
cemetery, Altoona, on Saturday.
R.G H|
pp —
PRICE.—A. R. Price, an aged resi-
dent of Taylor township, died on Sat-
urday at the home of Mrs. Catherine
McGrady, following an injury sus-
tained some weeks ago. He was nine-
ty-one years of age and is survived
by the following children: Mrs.
Price, of Hannah Furnace; Thomas
and Mrs. James Reese, of Julian. The
funeral was held at two o'clock on
Monday afternoon, burial being made
in the Mt. Pleasant cemetery.
State Troopers Raid Clarence.
' Last Friday afternoon a squad of
three state policemen pulled off a raid
at Clarence which yielded four stills,
fifty-four gallons of moonshine, ten
barrels of mash and a quantity of
beer. The first place visited was the
in the act. Mrs. John Pushcella was
caught in charge of a ten gallon still
and Mrs. Mary Planko was operating
a ten and a five gallon moonshine
maker. Each one was held in one
thousand dollars bail for trial at the
next term of court.
——If yesterday’s snow had been
rain it would have furnished enough
water for any use.
Mcese—On January 4, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry H. Meese, of Bellefonte, a
son, Harry Harrison.
Shutt—On January 8, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry L. Shutt, of Bellefonte,
a son, Donald Wane.
Snyder—On January 1, to Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph F. Snyder, of Pleasant
Gap, a daughter, Carrie Elizabeth.
Kissinger—On January 7, to Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Kissinger, of Marion
Twp. a daughter, Vera Loraine.
Pecht—On January 13, to Mr. and
Mrs. Bruce H. Pecht, of Pleasant Gap,
a son, Charles Harrison.
Harpster—On January 16, to Mr.
and “Mrs. Walter G. Harpster, of
Spring Twp. a daughter, Mildred
Vonada—On January 11, to Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Vonada, of Walker Twp.
a daughter, Dorothy May.
Schaeffer—On January 11, to Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. A. Schaeffer, of Belle-
fonte, a son, Robert Alexander.
Rockey—On January 12 to Mr. and
Mrs. Henry C. Rockey, of Benner
Twp., a daughter. :
Schreffler—On January 12, to Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. D. Schreffler, of Belle-
fonte, a son, Wilbur Aaron.
Shope—On January, 11, to Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. F. Shope, of Bellefonte, a
son, Richard Leonard.
Anderson—On January 24, to Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Oscar Anderson, of
Spring Twp., a son, Clarence.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Auman and
Mr. and Mrs. Schaick made a busi-
ness trip to Danville Tuesday.
James E. Holloway ‘has for the
past week been a grippe victim, Mr.
and Mrs. George Stover also.
James Musser, Elmer Long and
John Houser have secured employ-
ment in a stone quarry at Oak Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bressler, of
Spring Mills, spent Sunday evening
at the home of Mrs. Bressler’s broth-
er, Wm. A. Guisewite and family.
| Mrs. Raymond Wingard and baby
Hester, of Coburn, have been spending
| some time with Mrs. Wingard’s fath-
er, C. E. Musser, during the absence
of Mrs. Musser.
Mrs. John Durst has been ill for the
past two weeks or more, though not
confined to her bed. However, her
condition is somewhat improved and
her friends trust she may soon fully .
Mrs. C. E. Musser has been in Wil-
liamsport for the past ten days or
two weeks where she is the guest of |
her sister, Mrs. Miller, at whose home
their mother, Mrs. Robert Hacken-
burg, is spending the winter.
John P. Condo and nephew, Frank
Koch, returned on Friday from Wash-
ington, D. C., where they spent the
past several weeks conducting a food
show. Mr. Condo for a number of
years has been a very successful
salesman for the Beardsley food pro-
In last weeks locals mention was
made of the illness of Mrs. Lewis
Mensch who for some time has been
[Sober We regret to note her con-
dition does not improve as she is con-
| fined to bed entirely. Mrs. Robert
| Menigeh, her daughter-in-law spent
Sunday with the Mensch family in
, Sunbury.
Louise Whitehead has been ill with
pneumonia the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Stover, Misses
Mary Reish and Nora Miller, spent
Tuesday shopping in Bellefonte.
Mrs. Ruth MacDowell and son, of
Brunswick, N. J., are visiting at the
home of her mother, Mrs. Higgins.
Mr. and Mrs. George Fisher and
Mrs. John Jacobs visited Miss Mar-
garet Lytle, at the Centre County
hospital, on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Drooks and
daughter Evelyn, of Spring Mills,
spent Saturday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacoob Meyer.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rossman and
Miss Margaret Rossman, of Lock
formed church on Sunday and greet-
ed friends at this, their former home.
——The shortest railroad in the
world, which is operated at the docks
along St. Joseph’s Bay in Florida is
1.43 miles long. The longest railroad
in the world is the Trans-Siberian, a
distance of over 5,500 miles.
Leonora Walk, Sidney and Wilbur
Price, of Coalport; Jesse, of Blue Ball,
home of John Safko, who was caught :
Haven, attended services in the Re-
PENN STATE ASKS $4,323,220
. Bill Presented to Legislature Monday
Night to Provide Funds for Two
An appropriation of $4,323,220 for
the Pennsylvania State College was
asked in a bill presented in the House
at Harrisburg Monday night. Of this
total, $3,360,932 is requested for gen-
eral maintenance. $355,746 for agri-
cultural research and $606,542 for
agricultural extension, which includes
the county farm agent service.
| In commenting on the requests Dr.
John M. Thomas, president of the coi-
lege, declared that the amount is “a
conservative statement of the needs
of the college for the biennium 1925-
27 which properly should be met by
State appropriation.” It is the least
that the college can fairly ask for and
continue its standard of service, ac-
cording to college officials.
The last legislative - appropriation
totaled $2,168,600, and it failed to
relieve conditions that showed the
college to be underfinanced. As a
result, it was found necessary to in-
crease student fees in order to pre-
vent a serious curtailment of the
services of the institution, President
Thomas states in his report on the
legislative budget, which has received
the approval of the college Board of
“Jt is an honest budget and con-
tains no bit of extravagance,” de-
clares Dr. Thomas. “The faculty
salary scale, an excessive teaching
load, a costly rate of depreciation in
the physical plant of the college and
additional equipment for up-to-date
instruction compose the most im-
portant items for immediate remedy.
The college has exhausted the pos-
sibilities of income from its own re-
sources. Student fees already are too
high for a State institution. Increases
already made have worked serious
hardship upon the very class of
students the college was created to
At the same time Senator W. IL
Betts introduced the $8,000,000 bond
proposal for building extension at the
College. It passed the last Legisla-
ture with unanimous vete but must be
passed again at this session before it
can go before the people of the State
for a vote as to whether the consti-
tution shall be amended so as to au-
thorize it. -
G. W. Johnson is critically ill at
his home at Milmont.
| J. D. Neidigh is now paying $2.06
a bushel for wheat for shipment.
Miss Nannie Pearson has been vis-
iting her sister, Mrs. L. D. Musser.
Harry C. Sunday, of Tadpole, spent
Sunday with his mother in this place.
Samuel Homan has received a car-
load of steers from Chicago for fat-
ting. .
i J. G. Miller, of Philadelphia, spent
the early part of the week at his
home here.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Rossman were
entertained at the Archie Laird home
in the Glades, on Sunday.
Charles Dale was a business visitor
at Spring Mills last Thursday and is
now suffering with an attack of the
W. S. Ward, of Baileyville, and his
brother Elliott, of Pittsburgh, are
visiting their brother Isaac, at Medi-
na, Ohio.
i Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Everhart and
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Reed motored to
Colerain and spent Sunday at the
Ben Everhart home
Emory Rider, of Gatesburg, was a
“Rock Springs visitor on Saturday
"and reported the roads opened up and
in good shape for sleighing.
Comrade D. W. Miller became so
much worse on Saturday night that
he could not be taken to a Philadel-
phia hospital, as had been planned.
W. R. Port and daughter Florence
spent Saturday at Rock Springs look-
ing after their property there, which,
it is rumored, will be occupied next
year by George Barto.
| The Methodist church was well
filled, last Monday evening to hear
‘the colored evangelist, Dr. Jenks, of
| South Carolina, lecture on “slavery
and the causes of the Civil war.”
| Robert Reed sold 2450 pounds of
' porkers last week to William Wit-
mer at $10.50 per cwt. The Shoemaker
She | living with her son, Harry Mensch, in brothers shipped several truck loads
' of hogs to Altoona and Petersburg.
Ferguson township supervisors
‘have received a check for $3000 from
| Harrisburg for township aid road
| work.
'show up in the auditors’ report re-
: cently published.
Word has been received here of the
marriage, on January 15th, of Miss
Mary Krebs, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
J. Baker Krebs, and J. B. Vanbeslaht,
both of Northumberland. The young
| couple will take up their residence in
At their annual meeting last Tues-
day the board of directors of the
| First National bank, of State College,
elected the following officers: Presi-
dent, W. L. Foster; first vice presi-
dent, C. H. Foster; second vice presi-
dent, N. E. Hess; third vice presi-
dent, Dr. L. E. Kidder; fourth vice
! president, Dr C. T. Aikens; cashier,
"D. F. Kapp; trust officer, C. W.
Swartz. The Peoples bank elected E.
J. Williams, president; M. B. Meyer, ' president; B. F. Homan, second |
vice president; C. H. Gould, ceshier,
and P. B. Meek, assistant cashier.
——1It is just possible, moreover,
that Hughes resigned to prove Wash-
ington prevaricated when he said “few
die and none resign.”
, 70-3-3t
It was received too late to |
Church Services Next Sunday
Services for February 1st, Fourth
Sunday after Epiphany: 8 a. m. Holy
Eucharist. 8:45 a. m. Mattins. 9:45
a. m. Church School. 11 a. m. Holy
Eucharist and sermon. 7:30 p. m.
Evensong and sermon. Monday,
Purification of Our Lady, 10 a. m.
Eucharist. Visitors always welcome.
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, Rector.
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D. D. Min-
ister. Services next Sunday morning
at 10.45 Sermon “What Shall We
Have?” Evening service at 7.30 Ser-
mon “What One Lie Cost.” Sunday
school at 9.30 A. M. and union C. E.
meeting at 6.45 P. M.
Worship 10:45 subject “The Cross-
roads of Life” and 7:30 “The Duty of
Earnestness in Seeking Salvation.”
Missionary program in the S. S. 9:30,
Juniors 2.30. Epworth League 6:30.
Monday night Official Board, Tuesday
night class; Wednesday night prayer
service. E. E. McKelvey, Pastor.
OR SALE OR RENT.—Single "house,
east Lamb St. 6 rooms and bath.
Inquire of J. C. BARNES, Pleasant
ANTED.—Responsible party to har-
vest ice crop on artificial pond,
Hughes field. Good proposition.
For particulars inquire of JAMES R.
HUGHES. 4-2t
woodsmen wanted to cut and stock
timber in Patton Township, Centre
Co., Pa., on Buffalo Run, near Briarly and
Filmore, Pa. Write or phone R. A. Smith,
Tyrone, Pa. 70-5-3t
A of administration having been
granted to the undersigned upon
the estate of Elias Confer, late of Gregg
township, deceased, 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-
Orvis & Zerby, Spring Mills, R. F. D.
Attorneys. 69-50-6t
N the Court of Common Pleas of Cen-
tre County. No. 109 December
Term, 1923.
Madeline A. Bell, Libellant, vs. Edward
V. Bell, Respondent.
Mr. Edward Bell,
Peking, IIL
Dear Sir:
Please take notice that I have been
appointed to take testimony in the above
case, and that I shall hold a meeting for
the purposes of my appointment on Fri-
day, January 30th, 1925, at 10 o'clock a. m,,
in my offices, No. 14, Crider’s Exchange
Building, Bellefonte, Pennsylvania, at
which time and place you are requested to
Very truly yours,
HERIFE’'S SALE.—By virtue of a writ
of Fieri Facias issued out of the
Court of Common Pleas of Centre
county, Pennsylvania, and to me directed,
there will be exposed to public sale at the
Ooury House, in the borough of Bellefonte,
a., on
. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14th, 1925,
at 1:30 o'clock p. m., the following describ-
ed real estate as follows:. ;
All that certain messuage, tenement and
plot of ground lying and being in the bor-
ough of State College, (formerly Fergu-
son Township), Centre county, Pa., bound-
ed and described as follows, to wit:
Beziuning at a point on the West side of
North Patterson street at the N, E. corner
of lot No. 16, now or late the property of
O. C. Johnston; thence along the aforesaid
Johnston premises Westerly 177.5 feet to
the line of a certain 20 foot wide alley run-
ning parallel with North Patterson street;
thence: Northerly ‘along line of said alley
72.6 feet more or less to lands of Pennsyl-
vania State College; thence Easterly along
College lands 177.6 feet to line of Patter-
son street; thence Southerly along line of
Patterson street 68.8 feet to the place of
Being lot No. 17 as shown by the plan of
lots laid out by Holmes and Foster, and
the same premises which Joseph B. Shope
and wife by their deed dated January 3rd,
1923, and recorded in Centre county Deed
Book Vol. 128, page 101, conveyed unto W.
W. Hennigh.
Seized, levied upon, taken in execution
and to be sold as the property of W. W.
Terms of Sale: .No deed will be ac-
knowledged until the purchase money is
paid in full.
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff’s Office,
Bellefonte, Pa., Jan. 20, 1925.
Public Sale of Real Estate
By virtue of an order issued by the. Or-
phan’s Court of Centre County the under-
signed Administrator of Samuel Frantz,
late of the Township of Worth, Centre
County, Pa., deceased, will sell at public
sale on the premises in Worth Township,
2 miles north of Port Matilda, Pa., on
at 1 o'clock P. M.,, the following Real Es-
tate: All those 3 certain tracts of land sit-
uate in Worth Township (formerly Half
Moon), County of Centre and State of
Pennsylvania, bounded and described as
follows: Beginning at a white oak on the
survey in the name of Maria Morris, thence
South 60 degrees East 100 perches to a
white pine; thence South 30 degrees West
169 perches to a pine; thence South 80 de-
grees West 50 perches to stones on the sur-
vey in the name of William Miller and ad-
joining Stephen McMonigal; thence along
the same North 60 degrees West 64 perches
to Hickory; thence by the line of survey
North 30 degrees East 200 perches to the
place of beginning, containing 122 acres
and 60 perches, net measure.
NO. 2, situate in the Townships of Worth
and Taylor. Beginning at Post, corner of
lands aforesaid of Reuben Frantz and Da-
vid Henderson (on Gratz upper survey);
thence by lands of C. Beckwith North 59
degrees West 15.7 perches to post on old
Wise line; thence along said line and land
of C. Beckwith Esq., North 32 degrees
East 103 perches to post in Public Road
near old Pine Stump o iginal corner;
thence along said road and land of said
Beckwith South 59 degrees East 14 perches
to post in said road on said survey line;
thence along said re-survey line and land
of Reuben Irantz South 31 degrees Wout
103 perches to post, the place of beuin-
ning, containing 9 acres and 8) pe “hes,
net measure; excepting and reserving
therefrom a tract of land containing 8
acres and one perch which Reuben I'rantz,
| and wife, by their deed dated the 21st day
of August, A. D, 1883, and recorded in Cen-
tre County in Deed Book 104 page 3,
granted and conveyed unto Levi Hamer.
NO. 3, situate in the Townships of Worth
and Taylor, bounded on the South by
lands of Samuel Frantz, now deco: sed, on
the West by lands of Rankin IR. McMon-
igal, et al, on the North by linds of Wil-
son Frantz, and on the East bv lands of
the said Samuel Frantz, dee ased, contain-
ing about 7 acres, more or li ss.
Thereon erected a 2-storv frame dwelling
house, bank barn and outbuildings. This
iis a very desirable place; good fruit and
TERMS OF SALE :—Ten per cent of bid
on day of sale, 40 per cent on confirmation
of sale and the balance in one year, to be
secured by bond and mortgage on the
Administrator of Samuel Frantz, Dec'd.
70-5-3t Port Matilda, R. F. D.,, Pa.