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Seaplane Crew Rescued After Being
Afloat Nine Days.
Commander John ‘Rodgers and his
intrepid crew of four of the lost trans-
Pacific airplane PN-9 No. 1 are alive
The crippled eagle with its precious
burden of trial-blazing adventurers
was found late last Thursday riding
swan-like atop choppy seas by a mon-
ster of the deep, the United States
Lost 218% hours in a plunge from
the air after twenty-five hours hurt-
ling from San Francisco towards Hon-
olulu in the first su-h flight ever at-
tempted, the brave little force in every
sense except officially had been given
up as lost martyrs to man’s efforts to
overcome the elements.
The PN-9 No. 1 was found fifteen
miles off the island of Kauai, sixty-
four miles northwest of Oahu, upon
which is Honolulu and toward which
the aircraft was headed. :
After her wings were clipped by the
exhaustion of her gasoline supply the
plane, wind driven on the face of the
water, made progress slower than cal-
culations of the searching Navy forces
had indicated. =
It was sighted at a position over
which the flotilla of naval craft had
cruised almost a week previous, near
that in which the mine sweeper Whip-
poorwill reported two days after the
search it had seen a white flare and
two red rockets.
The five men came through their
ordeal in remarkably good shape.
Some traces of the tension under
which they had lived for ten days
were apparent, but physicians who ex-
amined them were confident that rest
and quiet would bring complete recov-
ery. For that reason the aviators
were directed to go at once to the na-
vy hospital at Pearl Harbor. .
Under Commander Rodgers’ direc-
tion were: Lieutenant Byron J. Con-
nell, of Pittsburgh, assistant pilot;
Skiles N. Pope, of Jackson, Tenn., as
aviation pilot; William H. Bowlin, of
Richmond, Ind., aviation chief machin-
ist’s mate, and Otis G. Stanz, of Terre
Haute, Ind., chief radio man.
New Ideas in Mental Tests for Chil-
In some of the elementary English
schools, today, mental tests are made,
and gauged by the quickness shown In
folving certain problems presented pic-
torially. One test, known as the Por-
teus maze, measures temperament as
well as mind. Eleven mazes. graded
progressively in difficulty, are printed
on separate sheets, and the pupil is
told that they show the paths in a
garden surrounded by walls. He must
find his way out by the quickest route.
The showing made depends on the
pupil's ability to work under pressure
and to withstand distraction by unes-
sentials in the material or by noises in
the room. A cube imitation test in-
volves the touching of four numbered
cubes in a certain sequence as indi-
cated by the teacher, the combinations
of numbers being mace more and more
difficult. Fach test gives a certain
scofe, and by combining the scores the
mental age of the pupil is arrived at.
Single tests are of no value. The tests
of London boys und girls between the
ages of eight and thirteen showed some
Interesting sex differences. The girls
excelled in memory tests and the boys
Old Age Reverenced
Among Eskimo Tribes
Old people are held in great respect
among the Eskimos, and their counsel
is always considered. They help as
far as they are able in the household
work, the old men repairing weapons,
harness, etc, and the old women in
sewing and tending the lamps.
In times of scarcity, as in winter,
meat and ofl are always shared
around. Directly a seal or deer is
brought in it is cut up and sent to
each needy family. In times of plen-
ty each family is supposed to provide
for itself, but old people, widows and
orphans have always the first claim
upon those who have the means. J
Among these people mutual kind-
ness is a general obligation. A wid-
Ow or orphan child is never left
alone, but taken into the house and
family circle of the nearest relative.
The widow gives her services in re-
turn for food and lodging and cloth-
ing, and the child is cared for exactly
as the man’s own offspring.
“Yesterday,” says a staff writer in
the London Daily News, “I heard a
true story concerning an American
girl whose father left her at a well-
known London hotel while he made
a round of business calls on the Con-
“Papa, on his return, had a rude
shock. The first item on the bill was
for 178 cocktails. ‘But my daughter
never touches alcohol,’ he expostulated
with the manager. Then the girl her
self was called in. With a shy glance,
first at the manager and then at her
father, she remarked, ‘I ordered them
Just to eat the cherries, father.’
“And each of those 274 cherry-bear
ing cocktails cost 18 pence (38 cents) .”
Fruit Salad for Dogs
That Investigating food specialist
and lover of animals, Andrew Ken-
nard of Boston, reports he has raised
a litter of imported puppies on a diet
of frult, the puppies m a record-
breaking growth as they were fed
dally their portions of fruit salad, an
appealing combination of oranges,
fPples and bananas. The fruits werg
half their daily rations, the other half
being approved dog foods,
Alrplane Mail Carrying
Letters carried by airplane between
France and Morocco last February
next Sunday morning at 10:45 and
evening at 7:30. The fruits and veg-
etables for the Centre County hos-
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D. D. Pastor.
m. Harvest Home Festival, 7:30 p.
val, 2:30 p. m.
Harvest Home, 2:30 p. m.
worship at 10:45; topic, “The Gift and
topic, “The Command Forbidding Pro-
The Pennsylvania State College dairy
students at the Eastern States expo-
lected to compete in the intercollegi-
ate contests is composed of A. W. Fox,
New Staunton; J. S. Bryan, Perkasie,
and H. M. Ferguson, Williamsport.
ler, Scranton, and W. W. Richman,
Philadelphia, compose the dairy pro-
ducts judging team.
field the Penn State team placed
products team at that show scored
third place. Later at the national dai-
ry exposition in Milwaukee the same
team took second place.
ago Penn State won first honors at the
national dairy exposition in Syracuse,
N. Y,, in judging dairy products.
Power Corporation has declared quarterly
dividend No. 14 of
ber 1st, 1925, to stockholders of record at
Church Services Next Sunday |
NEW ADVER TISEMENTS.
ST. JOHN'S REFORMED CHURCH.
Harvest Home services will be held
Boalsburg—Church school, 9:15 a.
Pine’ Hall—Church school, 9:30 a.
Houserville—Harvest Home Festi-
Rev. W. W. Moyer, Pastor.
BOALSBURG LUTHERAN CHURCH.
Pleasant Gap—Sunday school, 9:30
Harvest Home, 10:30 a. m.
Shiloh—Sunday school 1:30 p. m.
Bolasburg—Sunday school, 9 a. m.
hristian Endeavor 7:30 p. m.
W. J. Wagner, Pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45. Morning
Evening worship at 7:30;
William C. Thompson, Pastor.
eams to Represent Penn State
Two judging teams will represent
tion, Springfield, Mass., ‘September
The dairy cattle judging team se-
Owner is hereby notified to call,
property and pay costs.
same she will be disposed of as the law
STRAY.—A red heifer, about 1 year
old came to the premises of the
E. W. SPICHER,
Bellefonte. R. F. D. 1.
Here comes my brother with
I like to see that fellow work.
—Young Mother Hubbard
Poultry of real worth—
properly cared for. Young
chickens that will grace
your table with a flavor of
cheer. We can serve yon
food interests well.
Your kitchen is this mar-
ket’s demonstration station!
Beezer’s Meat Market
ON THE DIAMOND
In default of
Ellery Masden, late of Liberty
Notice is hereby given that the under-
signed appointed Auditor by the Orphans’
Court of Centre county to hear and dis-
pose of the exceptions filed to the first and
final account of the Administratrix and to
distribute the funds in her hands to and
among those legally entitled to receive the
same, has fixed Friday, the 25th day of
September, A. D. 1925, at ten a. m., in his
office on the third floor of Temple Court,
Bellefonte, Pa., when and where he will
hear all parties in interest; and further
gives notice that all parties must appear
in person or by attorney to present and
prove their claims or be liable to be for-
ever debarred therefrom.
ELLIS L. ORVIS,
OTICE.—Of Arnual Corporation
meeting of Centre County Hos-
A UDITOR’S NOTICE.—In Re Estate of
Notice is hereby given that the annual
corporate meeting of the members of the
Centre County Hospital will be held at the
Court House in Bellefonte, Pa., on Monday,
October 12th, 1925, at eight o'clock in the
evening of said day, for the purpose of
electing six Trustees as hereinafter indi-
cated, and to transact such other business
as shill properly come before said meeting.
In accordance with Article IV of the By-
Laws of Centre County Hospital, the
said six Trustees shall then be elected, to
fill six vacancies then arising among the
Trustees for District No. 1, which District
consists of Bellefonte borough and Spring,
Marion, Walker and Benner townships.
Five of said Trustees shall then be elect-
ed for a term of three years, to take the
places of five Trustees of the first class for
said District No. 1, whose terms of office
then expire, and one of said Trustees shall
then be elected for a term of one year, be-
ing for the remaining unexpired portion of
a term of two years, to fill a vacancy in
the second class, caused by the resigna-
; tion of Col. W. Fred Reynolds, which va-
| cancy was filled by the Board until this
| annual meeting by the election of Mr. Wil-
liam J. Emerick.
As no vacancies exist among the Trus-
tees previously elected to represent the
other six Districts, there will be no ocea-
sion this year for any preliminary elec-
tions in such other six Districts.
By order of the Board
—Get your job work done here.
Write for Blank.
Agency, 1407 W. York St. Philadelephia,
OF APPLICATION FOR
CHARTER.—Notice is hereby giv-
en that an application will be made
to the Court of Common Pleas of Centre
county on Monday,
the 28th day of Rep-
at 10 o'clock a. m., under the
provisions of the Corporation Act of 1874
and its supplements, for a Charter for an
intended corporation to be called the “W.
The character and
which the Corporation is formed
vide a Club
to be accomplished by maintain-
NG & FISHING
s to pro-
or social enjoyment of its
ing a Club house on private grounds in
facility for its
Pennsylvania, to provide
members to engage in hunt-
ing and fishing and for the DEOpagat n of
game and fish; and to hold, se
chase real estate for such purposes. And
further the transaction of all such busi-
ness as is necessary and incidental thereto
and for these purposes to have,
enjoy the rights, benefits and privi-
leges of the said Act of Assembly and its
GETTIG & BOWER,
Insure your Farm Property
You are filling your
barns with the results of a year’s
Is it covered with insur-
I am writing Insurance
on Farm Property and Crops at
a Reduced Rate.
J. M. KEICHLINE.
IRA D. GARMAN
101 Beuth Eleventh St.,
Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum
64-34-tf EXCLUSIVE EMBLEM JEWELRY
ters of administration having been
granted to the undersigned upon
the estate of Sarah Rebecca Collins, late of
Ferguson township, deceased, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to same are
requested to make prempt payment, and
those having claims against said estate
must present them, duly authenticated, for
W. A. COLLINS, Admr.,
W. Harrison Walker, Pine Grove Mills, Pa.
Caldwell & Son
By Hot Water
Full Line of Pipe and Fit-
tings and Mill Supplies
All Sizes of Terra Cotta
Pipe and Fittings
Cheerfully and Promptly Furnished
R. M. Many, Honesdale; W. R. Feid-
In the contest last year at Spring-
ghth in judging cattle. The dairy
re —— ly e—
Keystone Power Corporation.
The Board of Directors of the Keystone
one and three-quarters
) per cent., for the quarter ending
1925, payable on the 79%
of the Company on Octo-
of business on September 19th,
C. F. KALP, Treasurer.
.ough for the year ending July Tth, 1925:
Personal Property Tax. ....
Per Capita Tax... ... 1. 6242 50
For School Purposes, 21 mills. . 37386 03
Total Amount of Taxes........ 43628 53
Ee eens intone nsi 610 02
To Receipts from General
Property Tax............... 42536 34
Tuition, non-resident pupils... 12878 06
General Appropriation. ......... 12780 00
Vocational Appropriation... .... 1200 00
Manual Praining............. 235 70
Sale of Books, Kte.......o..... 12 39
Refunds ..... 75 91
Tax Liens... 34 77
Rent .......... 25 00
Noter ............... 00 6000 00
Total Receipts..........$ 76388 19
Expense of Administration :
General Control....$2258 98
Educational ........ .20
Compulsory Ed..... 89.40—$% 2370 58
Expense of Instruction......... $ 47892 97
Expense of Operation.......... 6101 52
Expense of Maintenance. ....... 1353 23
Expense of Fixed Charges..... 1648 81
Expense of Debt Service. ...... 10172 53
Expense of Capital Outlay..... 2395
Expense of Auxiliary Agencies. 433 74
Total Expenditures..... $ 172369 06
By Bal. in Centre County
Bank .....,. .. $ 104.87
By Bal. in Bellefonte Trust
Co., as of July %
3925 ......rer i. 001496 4019 13
Teta)... oe. ..$ 76388 19
SINKING FUND ACCOUNT.
To Amt. in Treasurer's hands
July 7th, 1924... 25 Cr $ 14394 09
To Amt. Received from Gen-
eral .Fund.................. 7133 20
To Amt. Received as Interest... 566 71
Total Receipts. ......... $ 22094 00
By Amt. State Tax on Bonded
Debt ......... Fock rnisn nines $ 204 00
By 130 Coupons, Interest on
Bonded: Debt............... 2600 00
By Amt. Paid for Dale Prop-
CY re is, 9200 00
Bal. in Fund July 7th, 1925 in
U. 8. Liberty Bonds........ 10000 00
Totals... lio. ial. $ 22094 00
CASH ACCT. OF A. H. SLOOP, Principal.
Bal. on hand July. 7, 1924, ..... $ 11 64
To Amt. Received from School
Board ........... .... 0. 25 00
Wotal...............ivs. $ 236 64
By Amt. Paid for Postage,
Express, Ete... ......... 2.) $ 232 62
Bal. on hand July 7, 1925...... 4 02
Totaliv.. ons... a, $ 236 64
BALANCE SHEET OF SCHOOL DIST.
Amt. in Banks July 7, 1925....% 4019 13
Amt. Due from A, H. Sloop.... 4 02
Amt. Due from Herbert Auman,
1923 Duplicate... 767 74
1924 Duplicate. .. 3046 08
Amt Due from Tuition......... 3152 25
Amt. Due from Tax Liens...... 2059 83
Amt. Due from West Infectant 18 13
0s aan utiens snide yess anne
Amt. in Sinking Fund.......... 10000 00
Total Assets............ $ 23967 18
New Bonded Debt.............. $ 65000 00
Note of Mrs. M. E. Brouse. . .... 8000 00
Note of Bellefonte Trust Co.... 6000 00
Due Herbert Auman, Collector,
of the Annual Statement of the
School District of Bellefonte Bor-
~$ 1777317 60
% 2970 00 |
Account of Charles F. Cook, Treasurer:
1922 Duplicate... .......!
utstanding Orders ..
Net Indebtedness............. $ 55201 06 i
D. A. BARLETT, |
C. I. GATES i
M. T. EISENHAUER,
Borough Auditors. |
August 31, 1925,
It there is any difference
between one fine h
the KNOX Jabel*
* The Knox “Fifth Avenue” hat for Fall is in the newer colors of grey and tan with
broacer, deeper brim. Priced at eight dollars.
and another it lies in
This Store will be closed next Saturday (19th)
until 6 o'clock.
Jewish New Year.
Sim, The Clothier