Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, May 01, 1925, Image 4

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    Bellefonte, Pa.,, May 1, 1925.
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
notice this paper will be furnished to sub-
scribers at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance - - £1.50
Paid before expiration of year - 17
Paid after expiration of year - 2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morn-
ing. 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. In all such cases the
subscribtion must be paid up to date of
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
be sent without cost to applicants.
A ——————————————————————
Child Health Day.
The American Child Health Associa-
tion, of which Herbert Hoover is pres-
ident, urges all people of good will to
join in the celebration of May Day as
Child Health Day. In each State a
chairman has been appointed and, in
Pennsylvania, is Dr. S. McC. Hamill,
of Philadelphia, one-time resident of
Oak Hall, Centre county. Last year
was the first nation-wide observance
of this day when very complete pro-
grams were carried out in many
places. Most attractive plan books
and May Day festival books have been
prepared and sold for ten cents to give
suggestions for celebrating this day,
some of which are pageants, health
plays, tableaux, athletic festivals; at-
tractive posters on cleanliness, food,
care of the teeth displayed in store
windows; special display cards carried
on street cars and ice-wagons; distri-
bution of flowers to shut-in children;
children and mothers taken for a drive
into the country; talks by physicians
and nurses; demonstrations, motion
Picture films, pamphlets on nutrition
and growth distributed, health articles
published in newspapers.
Every individual school or organiza-
tion should find some way of celebrat-
ing Child Health Day, if not today.
then another day. While no elaborate
programs are being carried out. in the
county, attention will be focused on’
child health in various ways through
the month. An especial effort will be
made to have the baby clinics well at-
tended. What facilities are regularly
available, as well as special May plans
may be seen from the following:
In Bellefonte—Health plays will be
given in the sehools under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Alberta Krader, in
charge of music. Each church will
observe special baby day and en-
deavor to get all members of the
cradle roll and beginners room to
the well-baby clinic. Girl and Boy
Scouts will conduct an anti-spitting
campaign in co-operation with the
tuberculosis committee. Health
talks and demonstrations will be
given in as many schools as possi-
ble in districts surrounding Belle-
fonte. There is regularly:
(1) State chest clinic, Tuesdays, 2
to 4 p. m.,, in Petrikin hall, Dr. Da-
vid Dale in charge with Miss Ethel
Campbell, State Health Department
(2) Well Baby clinic, Wednesdays,
2 to 4 p. m, same room as chest
clinic, Dr. LeRoy Locke, with Miss
(3) Red Cross community nursing
service for the past four years, tem-
porarily discontinued, but soon to be
(4) Part-time dental hygienist in
schools. The dental hygienist has
worked, for shert periods of time, in
Snow Shoe, Howard, Milesburg,
Central City, Lemont, Qak Hall,
Bosisture, Centre Hall, and Spring
In Milesburg and Central City—The
tuberculosis committee is employ-
ing former Red Cross nurse, Mrs.
Pearl Meeker Hagan, to do follow-
up work after medical inspection in
the schools, hoping to have defects
corrected during the summer. There
will be a Well-Baby clinic, Monday,
May 11.
In Philipsburg—There will be health
one-act play between the shows at
night and a special baby day next
week. There is regularly: . ..
(1) State chest clinic, Mondays, 2
to 4 p. m., and Fridays 3 to 5 p. m,,
in room 201 Moshannon bank build-
ing with Miss Carrie Hess, State
Health Department nurse in charge.
(2) Well Baby clinic, Wednesdays,
2 to 4 p. m,, in same room as chest
clinic, with Red Cross nurse in
(8) Full time Red Cross nurse,
Miss Signe Anderson.
(4) Full time dental hygienist in
schools, Miss Helen Holderman.
(5) Miss Hess has a Well-Baby
clinic in Sandy Ridge, first Wednes-
day of each month, 2:30 to 3:30 p.
In State College—The mothers of the
freshman girls will have a health
party this, Friday, evening in the
High school building with health
games and songs. The latter part
of May or first of June, the Child
Welfare committee of the Woman’s
club will have a “Better Babies”
contest and parade. There is:
(1) A Red Cross community nurs-
ing service with Mrs. E. R. Houtz
as nurse.
2) Well-Baby clinic, Wednesdays,
3 to 5 p. m., in Red Cross room.
——Miss Marguerite Sunday has
resigned her position in the office of
the Keystone Power corporation and
on Monday went to work for the
American Lime and Stone company.
Boman |
BOAL.—Capt. George M. Boal, one !
| Reuben Herron Meek died at his home
of the best known residents of Penns-
valley, passed away at the home of
his daughter, Mrs. D. A. Boozer, at
Centre Hall, at three o'clock on Mon-
day morning. His death was the re-
sult of the natural -dissolution of a
one-time strong and rugged constitu-
tion. His failing health became ap-
parent eleven weeks ago and became
more pronounced with each passing
day. Several weeks ago he was com-
pelled to take his bed and his death on
Monday morning was not unexpected.
Capt. Boal was of Irish descent, his
father having been born in Ireland,
but brought to this country by his
parents when only a year old. It is
upwards of a century and a third since
the elder Boals located in Pennsvalley
and it was in Harris township that
George M. Boal was born on March
17th, 1839. His parents were George
Welch and Sarah Shannon Boal and
his entire life of 86 years, 1 month
and 10 days was spent in the region
of his birth with the exception of his
several years of service during the
Civil war. A son of a farmer his first
schooling was received at the Rock
Hill school in Harris township, under
the direction of Christina Wieland.
Later ‘he attended the Boalsburg
Academy and the Kishacoquillas sem-
inary. With the exception of two
years spent as a clerk in the store of
Ard & Dunlap, at Pine Grove Mills,
all his youth was devoted to assisting
his father on the farm and in receiv-
ing an education.
Following the outbreak of the Civil
war he enlisted as a private in Com-
pany D, 148th infantry. This was on
August 16th, 1862, and his first active
service was at Chancellorsville. Fol-
lowing that memorable battle he was
assigned to detached duty as clerk at
the headquarters of the First division,
Second army corps, . under General
Hancock. Later he was detailed to
the general recruiting service at Har-
risburg. On March 10th, 1865, he was
commissioned first lieutenant and
quartermaster of the 83rd P. V. IL,
joining that command at City Point
and was with the regiment in the field
until the close of the war, having been
discharged in June, 1865.
Returning home he located at the
old homestead in Harris township,
owned jointly by himself and brother,
Shannon Boal. Two years later he
sold his interest to his brother and
purchased the John Durst farm in
Potter township, where he lived until
his retirement ‘to a comfortable home’
in Centre Hall.
1 He was “a “charter. member of the
Samuel Shannon Post, No. 282, G. A.
R., at Ceritre’ Hall, until their hall and
equipment were destroyed by fire |
when he joined the thinning ranks of
Gregg Post, No. 95, of Bellefonte. He
‘was also a charter member of the Cen-
tre County Veteran club and its treas-
urer for many years. He was z life-
long member of the Presbyterian
church and one of its most faithful
supporters. He was also a member of
the Grange and always actively inter-
ested in every movement for the up-
lift of his community and the public
in general.
In politics he was unswervingly Re-
publican and during his active life was
a man to be reckoned with in the
councils of his party. He never sought
office for himself but under the Taft
administration accepted the appoint-
ment as postmaster at Centre Hall
and his administration in that office is
still referred to as one of unusual effi-
ciency and courtesy. Possessed of
many kind and generous impulses, he
was always a friend of the weak and
those less fortunately situated than
himself. He loved the social side of
life and being endowed with a jovial
nature and natural Irish wit made him
a very companionable gentleman.
While at home on a furlough in
February, 1863, he married Miss
Ellen Love, a daughter of associate
judge W. W. Love, of Potter township.
She passed away about fifteen years
ago, since which sad event he had
made his home with his daughter,
Mrs. Boozer. He was the last of his
generation of the Boal family but his
survivers = include five daughters,
namely: Mrs. D. A. Boozer, of Cen-
tre Hall; Mrs. Charles Meyer, of
Reedsville; Mrs. Charles Slack, of
plays and songs in. the: schools; ~a | Contre Hall; Mrs. W.E. Park, of
Asheville, 'N." C.,"and Mrs. W. Gross
Mingle, of Philadelphia. Most of his
children were with him da good part of
‘the time during his last illness.
Funeral services were held at the
Boozer home at three o’clock on Wed-
nesday afternoon by his pastor, Rev.
J. Max Kirkpatrick, assisted by Rev.
Keener, of the Reformed church, after
which burial was made in the Centre
Hall cemetery.
The honorary pall bearers were all
G. A. R. men, as follows: Capt. W.
H. Fry, B. D. Brisbhin, W. E Tate, W.
H. Bartholomew, Amos Rice, Harvey
Griffith, William Flack, Rev. G. W.
Emenhizer, T. A. Snyder, Ben E. Es-
penshade, J. B. Holter, W. H. Brown,
P. H. Dale, M. N. Garver and C. M.
Among those who attended the
funeral were Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Min-
gle and daughter, Miss Roxie; Harry
Keller Esq., and Miss Mary McQuis-
tion, of Bellefonte; Mrs. Walter Mann,
Mrs. Hunter, Mrs. Bess Garber, Mrs.
Homer MecNitt, Mrs. H. T. Reed, Tay-
lor Reed and Miss Rhoda Reed, of
Reedsville; Col. Theodore Davis Boal,
Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Wagner, Mr. and
Mrs. S. J. Wagner, of Boalsburg;
Hon. J. Laird Holmes, Mr. and Mrs.
Corl, Mr. and Mrs. Seibert, Mr. and
Mrs, Frank Foreman, J. J. Foreman,
Charles Foster and Phil. D. Foster, of
State College; Mr. and Mrs. W. Gross
Mingle and son Philip, of Philadel-
MEEK.—The last of his generation,
at Clarence Sunday evening at 9
o'clock. He had been declining in!
health for several months as the re-
sult of over taxing his strength dur-
ing a long walk over the mountains
near his home to revisit scenes dear
to him through their association with
earlier days.
Deceased was a son of William J.
and Jane McElhattan Meek and was
born in Ferguson township May 4th,
1844, on the tract of land taken up by
Capt. George Meek, in 1790, and part
of which still remains in the family
name. In early life he took up the
work of mill-wrighting and necessari-
ly traveled over much of Central
Pennsylvania, most of his time having
been employed in the Reynoldsville,
Galeton, Falls Creek region and a
year in Florida. Having married
Elizabeth Beaver in 1873, they deter-
mined to make their home in what
was later called South Snow Shee,
now Clarence. They built there in
1879 the first house in the village.
That was before the N. Y. C. R. R.
entered the place and is the home of the Centre County Mutual Fire Insur- years old, of Cambria county, was
the family now.
Mr. Meek was a man of exceptional .
intellectuality. His leisyre. imoments
‘were devoted almost entirely to. gdogd
literature ‘which his clear, analytiéal
mind fed upon until it was a ‘veritable
store house of philosophy. He was in-
terested in‘everything, Democracy and
Methodism especially. His devotion
to the doctrinal traditions of his fore-
bears found expression in all of the
services of a Methodist church that
he was able to attend. In his home
community he was for years superin-
tendent of the Sunday school and a
class leader.
Surviving him are his widow and
the following children: Mrs. Robert
Lucas, of Clearfield; Miss Zoe, a
teacher in the public schools of Snow
Shoe, and Democratic nominee for the
Legislature three years ago; Mrs.
Charles Watson, of Clarence; Mrs.
John Russell, of Avis; Mrs. Emil
Krone and Clifton B., of Clarence.
Interment was made in the family
plot in Meek’s cemetery, Ferguson
township, on Wednesday at 10 o’clock,
Rev. Burkheimer, of the Snow Shoe
Methodist church, having had charge
of the services. e
il Il
AIKEY.—William Aikey, a well
known resident of Boggs township,
died on Saturday morning as the re-
sult of a stroke of paralysis following
an illness of three weeks.
* He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin Aikey and was born in Spring
township seventy-four years ago. He
is survived by his wife, who before
her marriage was Miss Harriet Leath-
ers, and the following children: Ben-
jamin Aikey, of Curtin; George, of:
McFARLANE,—Frank = McFarlane,
a well known farmer of Harris town-
‘ ship, died at his home at Boalsburg
on Saturday evening as the result of
a stroke of paralysis.
He was a son of William and Maz-
garet Kyle McFarlane and was born
in Buffalo Run valley on June 14th,
! 1857, hence was not quite 68 years old.
{ He was educated in the public school
"at Centre Furnace and the Boalsburg
' Academy, later entering State Col-
‘lege for a course in agriculture but
i was compelled to quit study at the end
of two years, owing to his weakened
eyesight, which had been affected by
an attack of typhoid fever. In fact
he was greatly handicapped all
, through life by his poor eyes, and for
a number of years past could not see
‘ to walk alone.
| After leaving college he went to his
father’s farm near Boalsburg and
took charge of same living there until
his death. He was a member and for
years a trustee of the Presbyterian
“church, and prominent in Christian
Endeavor activities. He also was a
member of the board of directors of
ance company.
=» Rankin, of Bellefonte, who survives
ft Ewith no children. He leaves, however,
- ohe “sister, Mis. John Mitchell, of Le-
mont. Funeral services were-held ‘at
.his; late home ‘at ten o'clock on Wed-
nesday morning by Rev. J. Max Kirk-
patrick, burial being made in the
Branch cemetery.
I Il
. DAVIDSON.—Miss Julia A. David-
son died at her home in Tyrone on
Friday evening, following an illness
of three years with pernicious anemia.
She was a daughter of James and
, Mary A, Davidson, and was born at
+ Unionville over forty-seven years ago.
The greater part of her life was spent
in that place but eighteen years ago
the family moved to Tyrone where she
had lived ever since. For four years
she filled the position of community
nurse in Tyrone, being compelled to
! relinquish her work when overtaken
by ill health. Her father died a num-
- ber of years ago but surviving her are
“her mother, two sisters and two broth-
‘ers, namely: Mrs. Harriet Ingram,
Mrs. Howard Brickley and Atlee S.
Davidson, all of Tyrone, and J. C. Da-
' vidson, of Jamestown, N. Y. Funeral
“services were held on Monday, burial
being made at Unionville.
il I
MILLER.—Mrs. Mary D. Miller,
| widow of the late Jacob Miller, died
on Saturday morning at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. Lydia Irvin, at
Wingate, following a decline of sev-
eral months as the result of general
infirmities. She was a daughter of
George and Catherine Shawley and
was born on Marsh Creek ninety years
Salond; Bliss.and = Toner; of * Belle: ag. Her husband died twenty-six
fonte; Oscar, of Curtin; Mrs.. Henry:
‘years’ ago but surviving ‘her are the
Shultz, of ‘Flemington; sMrs:" : Victor “following. children: . Mrs. Lydia Irvin,
Bright, Mrs. Thomas Mosier, and Mrs,
Robert, Thompson, of Bellefonte, and
William, of Curtin.’ He “also leaves
one brother and two sisters, Theodoie
Aikey, of Curtin; Mrs. Rachel Glenn,
of Cleveland, Ohio, and Mrs. Mary
Gregg, of Lewistown.
He was a member of the Methodist
church and his pastor had charge of
the funeral services which were held
at two o'clock on Tuesday after-
noon, being assisted by Rev. M. C. Pi-
ner, of Milesburg. Burial was made
in the Curtin cemetery. ;
1 ll]
MINNICK.—Mrs. Amy Y. Minnick}
wife of Lester Minnick, died at her
home at Mifflinburg on April 9th, fol-
lowing two years’ illness with chronic
endocarditis. She was a daughter of:
Scott and Susan Stover and was born !
at Rebersburg, Centre county, being
38 years, 6 months and 19 days old.
In addition to her husband she leaves
two sons, LeRoy and Stover Minnick..
She also leaves two sisters and one
brother, Mrs. Carrie Houser and Mrs.
Elizabeth Wance, both of Rebersburg,
and Edgar Stover, of Bloomfield, N.
J. Burial was made at Rebersburg on
April 13ta.
li i »
WOODRING. — Mrs. Nancy J.
Woodring, widow of the late Aaron
Woodring, died on Sunday morning at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. F. T.
Spotts, at Port Matilda, following an
illness of some months. She was 78
years of age and is survived by the |
following children: Mrs. W. C. Roth-
rock, of Tyrone; Mrs. J. C. Mattern,
of Stormstown; Wilbur and S. M.
Woodring, and Mrs. Spotts, all of Port
Matilda. Funeral services were held
at the Spotts home at 2:30 o’clock on
Tuesday afternoon, burial being made
in the Presbyterian cemetery, at Port
Matilda. ?
Il Il
FRAVEL.—Mrs. Elizabeth . Fravel
died on Saturday a# the home of her
daughter, Mrs. W. E. Welliver, in
Lock Haven, following an illness of
some weeks. She was 64 years old
and was born at Salona, where most
of her life was spent. In addition to
her daughter mentioned above she is
survived by two brothers and one sis-
ter, Toner Bricker, of Williamsport;
Mrs. Catherine Eddy, of Salona, and
J. M. Bricker, of Bellefonte. Burial
was made in the Cedar Hill cemetery
on Tuesday afternoon.
1 Il
JORDONOFF.—Kosta Jordonoff, a
Dauphin county inmate at the Rock-
view penitentiary, died last Friday
following a month’s illness with tu-
berculosis. He was 24 years, 11
months and 15 days old, and unmar-
ried. By occupation he was an elec-
trician. The remains were taken to
Steelton on Sunday by funeral direc-
tor Widowson, where burial was
made on Monday.
oh ww
‘of “Wingate; Mrs. Rebecca DeGarmo,
of Castanea, and Mrs. Daniel Rine, of -
. Flemington: .. She also leaves ‘one sis-
ter, Mrs. Phoebe Yarnell, of Tyrone.
' Burial was made in the Advent ceme-
tery on Tuesday.
"n i!
SHEARER.—I. H. Torrence Shear-
"er, of Lock Haven, but who was well
known throughout Centre county,
died at his home in that place last
Wednesday afternoon following a lin-
gering illness with heart trouble. He
was almost 69 years old and was a na-
tive of Nittany valley. He served ore
| term as sheriff of Clinton county, hav-
ing been elected in 1902. In 1923 he
was elected an associate judge and
had served a little over a year. He
‘was a member of the Lutheran
‘church, the Masonic fraternity and
ithe Elks. Burial was made in the
i Highland cemetery on Saturday after-
mn I
: LOVE.—Sarah Love, five year old
; child of Win and Cordula Pacini Love,
died at 12:30 o'clock on Wednesday
night as the result of five day’s ill-
ness with intestinal grip. In addi-
tion to the parents these brothers and
sisters survive: David, Ann, Eliza-
beth and Jerome. Funeral services
| will be held in St. John’s Catholic
church at ten o’clock tomorrow morn-
ing, burial to be made in the Catholic
S———————p pe ——
——The Bellefonte fire department
was called out shortly after the noon
hour, last Friday, when an awning
over one of the kitchen windows at
the Brockerhoff house caught fire and
burned. The window frame was badly
scarred but the flames were extin-
guished by employees at the hotel be-
fare the firemen reached the scene.
Hardly had they gotten back to the
fire houses when they were again call-
eed out by a fire on the roof of the
Benner building, adjoining the Brock-
erhoff house. This fire was extin-
guished with chemicals and a small
stream of water before it did any
great amount of damage. It is the
general supposition that the second
fire was caused by a spark from the
a ie
——Four weeks ago Bellefonte bor-
ough council passed a motion author-
izing the Street committee and bor-
ough manager to fix up Spring street
from Bishop to Linn, and suggestel
that the work be done before May
first. That date is here and so far not
one stroke of work has been done to-
wards fixing the street.
——The rain of Wednesday night
and yesterday came as a godsend to
those farmers who have to depend up-
on cisterns as their source of water
supply, as many of them have been
| quite low for some time.
Ton Litter Contest Will Close May 15.
The time is drawing near when the
entries for the -ton- litter contest will
close. May 15th is the date all entries
should be in the agricultural extension
office. The object of this club is to
produce a ton of pork from a litter of
pigs in 180 days from time of farrow-
Last year Peters Bros., of Storms-
town, were successful in reaching the
goal. There are a number of litters
entered this year in Centre county
and a large increase of enrollment
over the State. Every member in the
contest made money on their litter
last year therefore the project is eco-
nomically sound. The swine breed as-
sociation of the State is offering gold
medals for the man making 1.800
pounds. Enrollment blanks can be
secured at the agricultural extension
office. Any one who has a litter of
eight pigs or over, either pure-bred
or grade, should take advantage of
this opportunity.
ine rep
——Michael Soos, a Hungarian, 26
i electrocuted at the Rockview peniten- |
“* Lock Haven’ to ‘Have a Circus.
John Robinson’s circus, the earth’s:
oldest “white - top,” will be in Lock
Haven for afternoon and night per-
formances on Tuesday, May 19th, and
circus lovers of this vicinity are look-
ing forward with great interest to the
appearance of this famous old cir-
For the 1925 tour, the 102nd in the
history of the organization, John:
Robinson has arranged a program:
that is bubbling over with features:
and extraordinary numbers. From the
Far East, Europe, South America and
from practically every country and
clime, performers and animals have
been imported, and now as always:
John Robinson will give the best cir--
cus performance that money and
brains can assemble.
Such noted trainers of the. steel
arena as Capt. Ricardo, Nellie Roth,
Theo Schreder, Lorraine Wallace,
Wink Weaver, Margaret Thompson,
Bob Thornton, Dewey Butler, and
others will send their charges through
remarkable routines. One of the ex-
traordinary features will be the ap-
pearance of “Kitty,” the only wrest-
ling tiger in the universe, which will
combat in a regular bout with Miss
The regular circus features and acts:
In 1905 he married Miss Bella A. | tiary on Monday morning for the , will also have prominent positions on:
murder of his sixteen year old wife ‘the lengthy program.
From China
iin July, 1923. The young couple had ' will come the Sing-Sing Jung Dsai
i icide but failed... Soos.was brought to
} Rockview ‘from *Ebensbur'g ‘by sheriff
Logan M. Keller on Saturday morn-
ing. He was taken to the chair at
seven o'clock on Monday morning and
six minutes after the first contact was
pronounced dead by Dr. C. J. New-
comb. His body was unclaimed and
was buried in the penitentiary ceme-
tery. f
es si —_
——The board of inspectors of the
i western penitentiary are at Rockview
today on a tour of inspection and it is
. stated on fairly reliable authority that
their trip is for the purpose of decid-
ing on the building program for this
held until last night,
“Watchman” went to press, it is im-
possible to state the decision reached,
but indications are that considerable
work will be done there within the
year. The inspectors motored in from
——Centre county stockholders of
the bankrupt R. L. Dollings Co., which
did a flourishing business in this sec-
tion two years ago, will be interested
in learning that they will probably re-
ceive twenty cents on the dollar of
their investment.
——A boom in the silk business at
the present time is the cause of un-
‘usual activity at the Bellefonte silk
throwing plant of the Eagle company.
tives at work.
- ——The. household .goods?-of : James |
Y. Seig were moved from Bellefonte
to Erie, early in the week in a big
moving van. Mr. Seig came to Belle-
fonte to superintend the packing.
Dauphin County Court Rules Against
Submission Bonus Amendment.
President Judge Hargest, of the
Dauphin county court, on Saturday
the State Constitution to provide for a
soldiers’ bonus cannot be submitted to
the voters until 1928. :
The ruling was based on the deci-
sion of the State Suprcme court that
the Constitution can not be amended
oftener than once in five years. The
Constitution was amended last in 1923.
Judge Hargest’s decision was given
in the mandamus action brought by
Ray E. Taylor, commander of Harris-
burg Post No. 27, American Legion,
against Secretary King, to decide
whether the bonus amendment could
be voted on next November.
Taylor will appeal to the State Su-
preme court. :
While the opinion of Judge Hargest
is devoted to the bonus question only,
it has a more far-reaching effect than
merely postponing the vote on the bo-
nus bond issue. "
The 1925 Legislature passed for the
second time the resolutions providing
$25,000,000 for forestration; $8,000,-
000 for buildings at State College, and
$5,000,000 for new armories for the
National Guard.
These appropriations are to be sub-
mitted to the people, but: Saturday’s
decision, unless reversed by higher
courts, means that no amendment to
the Constitution can be voted upon
prior to 1928.
mast fy Mp ——————
Two Specials.
Here are two specials you may be
interested in because they will save
you money. We have a big car of
high grade 18 inch heavy red cedar
shingles that will arrive soon. If you
are going to repair your roof, or put
on a new roof, it will pay you well to
get in touch with us right away—
write now and give us your telephone
number or name and correct address,
so that we can let you know when this
car arrives. Arrange to buy your
shingles right off the car, for cash if
convenient, and we can save you a
nice lot of money. We also have a car
As their meeting was not :
after the |
been married but three months when . troupe,” from . Mexico,
| the. husband shet his bride in a fit of |
Jealous rage. 'He-then attempted su- L
‘The mill is running on full time, night *
‘and day, with its entire Totceof opera: |
ruled that the proposed amendment to | M
of splendid German siding, in that
good fir, coming in within a few days.
the car, you will save money again.
we want your business and,
treat you right.
Bellefonte, Pa.
that means we will go the limit to | by.
] the famous
orales family, from Austria, the
Rudy Rudynoff family of Equestrians;
from ‘the ‘Argentine, Senorita Peidad,. °
the demure~ and’ petite ‘ wire-artist,.
and all other: countriés will -have rep-
resentation in the dressing tents of”
John Robinson,
To the Voters of Centre County..
I am taking this method to informs
all interested voters of my candidacy
for the office of Judge of our Courts
at the coming—September 15th, 1925
—primaries upon the Democratic tick--
et. This announcement is made at.
this time and in this manner so that
our friends will not be misled by
false purposes and objects already be-
ing used to cause a division such as
occurred ten years ago.
For your kindly consideration, influ-
ence and vote I respectfully submit:
the following principles that shall’
govern my conduct in office, if it be:
your pleasure that I should serve you
in said office for one term: All attor--
neys and litigants shall be given an
impartial, just and equal hearing, free
from prejudice and malice, and all
questions of creed, race or political
preference shall be eliminated. ;
All laws, and the liquor laws in par--
ticular, shall be impartially and con--
scientiously enforced for the better
protection of our patriotic and law-
Respectfully submitted,
April 28, 1925, 18-1t-
Real Estate Transfers.
James C. Furst, Exr., to Carroll
Korman, tract in Bellefonte; $1.
Amanda T. Miller, et al, to Samuel?
M. Shallcross, ‘et ux, tract in Belle--
fonte; $1 t RPL’ F3 oA 4 RD ZF phy
. Elsie E. Heilhecker to Samuel M..
Shalcross, et ux, tract in Bellefonte;
- + Edward S. Bullock, et ux, to Anna:
M. Kelloway, tract in Huston town--
ship; $1,150.
A. B. Kern, to Charles Lingle, tract:
in Penn township; $300.
Frank C. Croyle, et al, to George:
Bezella, tract in Philipsburg; $183,500..
Jacob M. Motz, et al, to Joseph B.
Ard, tract in Haines township; $300.
Spring Mills Creamery, et al, to T.
. Gramley, et al, tract in Gregg
township, et al; $1.
Taylor M. Poorman, et ux, to Ells--
worth M. Eminhizer, tract in Boggs:
township; $1,800.
James C. Witmer, et al, to Steve:
Horman, et ux, tract in Patton town-
ship; $1,500.
Cloyd S. Harkins, et ux, to C. E..
Folk, tract in Philipsburg; $1.
D. C. Nelson, et al, trustee, to First:
Church of Christ, tract in Philips-
burg; $1.
Joseph Stiver, et al, to Charles F..
ie tract in Halfmoon township;
H. B. Williams to J. P. Jones, et ux,.
tract in Worth township; $390.
H. P. Jones, et ux, to Centre Air &.
Gas Co., traet in Worth township;.
James L. Holmes, et al, to Roy Corl,.
et ux, tract in State College; $500.
LeRoy K. Metzger, et ux, to Harry
A. Leitzell, tract in State College; $1..
LeRoy K. Metzger, et ux, to Mont-
gomery & Co., tract in State College;:
3: :
George L. Smith to Montgomery &
Co., tract in State College; $1.
H. A. Leitzell, et ux, to George L..
Smith, tract in State College; $660.
Montgomery & Co., to George L..
Smith, tract in State College; $1.
Montgomery & Co. to H. A. Leitzell,.
et, al, tract in State College; $1.
H. A. Leitzell, et al, to LeRoy Metz--
ger, tract in State College; $1.
demi ty mii
Swimming a Big Featsre of the:
The dust will not linger long on
young men who attend the Citizen’s
Military Training Camps of the Thi:«l
corps area this summer. All camps
have been provided with adequate
swimming facilities, and the long.
afternoon periods allotted to athletic.
recreation will be a great aid in de-
veloping high class swimmers antong
If you arrange to get this right off the students.
Fort Monroe, Va., and Fort Eustis,
Being thrifty doesn’t mean being tight Va., have unrivaled bathing beaches
—it’s getting the most of the best for and bathing facilities. E
the money. Any time you necd lum- | being overhauled and increased at
ber, sash, doors, roofing, mill work— | these posts ter provide the maximum
whether it’s a big order or just a lit- | bathing and swimming in the salt
tle, we can save you money because | water of Chesapeake bay and the
you know, | many available bathing beaches near-
Equipment is
All swimming will be closely su-
pervised by experts, and the best of
instruction will be available. :
Further information may be obtain-
Bell Phone 46 W, or Penn State Telephone. | ed from John B. Payne, or Capt. Rus~
| 70-18-1t , sell T. George, Bellefonte, Pa.