Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, October 23, 1925, Image 4

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    ~ Bellefonte, Pa., October 23, 1925.
P. GRAY MEEK, - - ®
SE ——————————————SS
Te Correspondents.—NO communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
motice this paper will be furnished to sub-
scribers at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance - - $1.50
Paid before expiration of year - 17
Paid after expiration of year - 2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morn
fxg. 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 {s 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
pe sent without cost to applicants.
Judge of the Superior Ceurt,
WILLIAM A. McGUIRE, of Johnstown.
Judge of the Courts of Centre County,
District Atterney,
Jury Commissioner,
Extra Session Almost Certain.
One of the newspaper correspond-
ents accompanying Governor Pinchot
on his tour of inspection writes confi-
dently that an extra session of the
Legislature will be called. “State-
wide sentiment has had its influence
upon a sympathetically inclined Gov-
ernor,” he states, “and Pennsylvania's
law makers will be on Capitol Hill
next January.” The subjects to be
considered, according to the writer,
are the giant power legislation, which
failed in the last session; banking and
building and loan legislation, ballot
reform legislation and prohibition en-
forcement legislation, : in the order
named. This would indicate a rever-
sal of the Governor’s former policy
which put prohibition enforcement
The banking legislation is urged by
the victims of the Bell bank failures
in Pittsburgh and the Building and
Loan association crooks in Philadel-
phia. Ballot reform legislation is
made necessary by the recent expos-
ures of ballot frauds in Philadelphia
and the other subjects are urged upon
the Governor’s mir.d by political am-
bitions. If he enters the contest for
the Republican nomination for Presi-
dent in 1928 it will be on the basis of
his record on the electoral power ques-
tion and prohibition. Both of these
subjects make large appeal to the
popular mind, and he may justly
claim that he is a valiant advocate if
not an actual pioneer in both causes.
The correspondent in question
states that the “organization poli-
ticians do not want a special session.”
Of course not. A special session
means nothing but harm to them
while it may bring a vast harvest of
advantage to Mr. Pinchot. Previous
to the recent developments the Gover-
nor was also opposed to a special ses-
sion. He had full knowledge of the
need of ballot reform legislation the
day he was inaugurated and resisted
the importunities of honest voters
during two sessions of the Legislature
to urge reforms. He knew of the
weakness of the banking laws but
gave the matter no attention until it
became plain that “taking notice”
might promote hig political ambitions.
A special session of the Legislature
will cost considerable. It is estimated
that the expense would be something
like half a million dollars. But if it
_agcomplished the needed reforms in
the banking and election laws it would
be worth the price. If it is to serve
no purpose other than promote the po-
litical interests of the Governor one-
tenth of that amount would be exor-
bitant. It might result in legislation
that would secure an honest vote at
both the primary and the general elec-
tion next year, and an honest vote
might relegate Gifford Pinchot to the
political scrap heap. But it is a cur-
ious coincidence that the Governor
became “sympathetic” only when he
imagined an honest vote would help
——It would be an awful disap-
pointment to the Philadelphia machine
if General Butler were allowed to re-
main there another year.
ened ——
——The people of Philadelphia can,
if they will, and it would be fine
achievement to rebuke an arrogant
and corrupt boss.
—Vote for William Groh Runkle for
District Attorney and secure to the
county an experienced man for that
important office.
——1If Secretary of the Navy Wil-
bur would resign a great load would
be lifted from the shoulders of the ad-
—The numerous “bolting” candi-
dates running in various sections of
the State indicate a loosening of par-
ty lines.
A————————— i e——————
—Vote for William Groh Runkle for
District Attorney and secure to the
county an experienced man for that
important office.
—Vote for W. Harrison Walker and
put an up-and-doing Judge on the
bench of Centre county.
The Elks Big Hallow-een Parade Next
Friday Evening.
The Bellefonte lodge of Elks big
Hallow-een parade is only one week
away, as it will be held Friday even-
ing of next week. It will be a carni-
val of fun and frolic and everybody
who can is asked to participate. All
Elks are requested to meet at the club
rooms at seven o’clock to receive their
paraphernalia for the parade and
form not later than 7:30 o’clock. The
make-up of the parade and place of
formation will be as follows:
Composed of chief marshall and staff,
members of the Elks lodge, band, carnival
queen, ete., will form on Allegheny street,
right resting opposite Mott’s drug store.
Composed of Mummers, will form on
west Bishop street, right resting on Alle-
gheny street.
Composed of military, fraternal and civic
organizations, floats, ete, will form on
east Bishop street, right resting on Alle-
gheny street.
All organizations are requested to
report not later than 7:30 o'clock so
they can be properly placed in line.
The parade will move north on Al-
legheny street to Diamond; west on
High street to Pennsylvania railroad;
countermarch to Spring street, north
on Spring to Howard; Howard to Al-
legheny; Allegheny to Linn; counter-
march to Diamond and down High
street to Spring where all organiza-
tions will disband.
After passing through the Diamond
the second time all Elks will fall out
and assist in keeping the line open
for the parade to pass the reviewing
stand. :
The officials of the parade will be
Capt. William H. Brown, chief mar-
shall and Henry Brockerhoff chief of
staff. Capt. Brown will be in charge
of the first division, John J. Bower the
second and George H. Yarnell the
third. The aides will be members of
the lodge of Elks.
Whereas, The sixth annual Hallow-
een carnival and Mummer’s parade of
the Bellefonte lodge of Elks will take
place on Friday evening, October 30th,
1925; and,
Whereas, It is the desire of all par-
ticipants to properly care for the safe-
ty of the public and to make this
year’s celebration as great a success
as possible; and, : :
Whereas, To insure absolute safety
not only to participants but also to
spectators, it is necessary to limit for
a short time the movement of all cars
and the parking of same upon and
over portions of certain streets;
And therefore, by virtue of and in
conformity with the provisions of an
ordinance of the Borough of Belle-
fonte, I do hereby direct and proclaim
that the following parts of streets are
hereby declared closed to all traffic
and parking privileges on Friday, Oc-
tober 80th, 1925, between the hours of
6 and 10 o'clock, viz.: Bishop street
from Ridge to Spring; Spring street
from High to Howard; Howard street
from Spring to Allegheny; Allegheny
street from Linn to Logan, and High
street from the Diamond to the Penn-
sylvania railroad.
The parts of the streets above des-
ignated must be kept clear in order
that all people may have uninterrupt-
ed enjoyment and the children’s safe-
ty guaranteed.
—See us for your overcoat. All
the newest shades and models. Sim,
the Clothier. 42-1t
SMITH.—Mrs. Mary Cora Smith,
wife of postmaster Robert W. Smith,
of Centre Hall, died last Saturday
morning at the Geisinger hospital, at
Danville, where a week previous she
underwent an operation for hernia.
She was a daughter of William and
Sarah Hazel and was born at Madi-
sonburg a little over fifty years ago.
She was twice married, her first hus-
band having been Luther Hosterman,
who died in Brush valley twenty-nine
years ago. Two children survive as
the result of this union, Mrs. Lulu
Hosterman, of Coburn, and Miss Es-
tella, of Centre Hall. Following the
death of her first husband she mar-
ried Robert W. Smith, of Centre Hall,
who survives with the following chil-
dren: Sarah, Marie, Gladys and Ro-
berta. She also leaves her mother
and these brothers and sisters: Am-
mon J., of Boalsburg; Mrs. Kate
Kling, of State College; William, of
Bellevue, Ohio; Byron W. and Edwin
J., of Youngstown, Ohio; Mrs. Sarah
Swartz, of Centre Hall, and Norman,
of Aaronsburg.
Funeral services were held at her
late home on Tuesday morning by
Rev. C. E. Haven, burial being made
in the Centre Hall cemetery.
HARRIS Fedak Harris, a well
known resident of Halfmoon township,
was found dead in bed on Tuesday
morning, a heart attack evidently be-
ing the cause of death. He was about
63 years of age and is survived by his
wife, who before her marriage was a
Miss Switzer, and three children, Or-
vis, Stella and Agnes, all at home.
The funeral will be held today.
——1In attempting to throw off the
big driving belts at the C. Y. Wagner
& Co. mill, yesterday morning, Chas.
Kustaborder, head miller, got his left
arm caught in the belt with the result
that he was thrown and the arm brok-
en in two places as well as two ribs
fractured. He was taken to the Cen-
tre County hospital where the frac-
tures were reduced.
em ——— Ap S———————
——Look at Sim, the Clothier’s win-
dows. See what he is selling for
view penitentiary on September 19th,
Bellefonte Council Passes License Or-
dinance Over Burgess’ Veto.
After being before Bellefonte bor-
ough council for six months and buf-
feted back and forth between the bur-
gess and borough solicitor the ordi-
nance framed and introduced last
April providing for the payment of a
license by all theatres, movie shows,
carnivals, circuses, street vendors,
etc., save those conducted for educa-
tional, religious or charitable purpos-
es, was passed finally over the bur-
gess’ veto on Monday evening. Six
members of council were present and
all voted aye. The ordinance was
originally passed last May and was
vetoed by burgess W. Harrison Walk-
er. It was then referred to borough
solicitor N. B. Spangler who took
exception to the reasons given
by the burgess for his veto,
stating they were without foun-
dation, but because of his objection to
one section it was more fully exempli-
fied by the insertion of the word “ed-
ucational.” The ordinance was then
repassed by council and submitted to
burgess Walker who again vetoed it, '
and the result was the passing of it
over the second veto on Monday, even-
ing. The ordinance ‘will become ef-
fective as soon as itis: published and
posted. A BLT SONT
When council
Kelly reported that the Water com-'
mittee had entered into an agreement
with the Keystone Power corporation '
for the placing of the new lights on |
the five stone pillars at the spring.
Ornamental iron posts will be placed
on the stone pillars and the total
height from the ground to the top of
the fixtures will be nine feet. The
posts and fixtures will be erected by
the Keystone corporation without any
expense to the borough, while the
lights will be charged for as per con-
tract now in force. Council approved
the agreement.
Mr. Brouse, of the Street committee,
informed council that the Decker Bros.
are putting down a new pavement on
the Spring street side of their garage
and the gas pump now standing in the
_ which to publish digests of the ad-
_ up the history of the church and from
convened ‘Secretary :
ee sr
' St. Paul’s A. M. E. Church Celebrates
Under the inspiring leadership of |
Rev. M. J. Ingraham the members of |
St. Paul’s A. M. E. church in this!
Olaf 0. Garmo Killed in Fall from
Olaf O. Garmo, a rigger and carpen-
ter in the employ of the Spencer Con-
struction company, was instantly kill-
Brief Discussions of An Important
Public Question.
| By many readers the “Watchman”
is valued as highly for the character
! of its general reading matter as for
place brought to a close, last Sunday | ed last Friday afternoon, when he fell its admittedly accurate chronicling of
evening, a week of special services in !
commemoration of the sixty-sixth an-
from a height of ninety-six feet down
an elevator shaft at the big hydrating
the news and views of Centre county.
; The paper is essentially a local news
niversary of the building of the plant of the American Lime & Stone ' purveyor, but it has always striven to
Their bishop, Rev. Josh H. Jones,
company in this place, being crushed
on the concrete floor beneath. The
fill the space not needed for weekly
' mirroring of what is happening in our
D. D., LL. D., and their presiding el- construction company has the contract , own community with matter that is il-
der, Rev. J. N. Gibbs B. D., were with |
to erect a concrete tank at the big hy-
| luminative reading to any one. Par-
them for part of the week and the pas- | drating plant. Mr. Garmo and anoth- | ticular care is given to what appears
‘tors of all protestant churches in the |
er man had gone to the extreme top
in the “Watchman.” We want its col-
town brought special messages of fe- | of the tank to dismantle the hoisting | umns always to be filled with some-
The lay members of the congrega-
tion having places on the program
were William Mills, Arthur R. Fore-
man, Thomas Trammel, Mrs. Sadie
Thompson, Mrs. Della Woodson, Mrs. |
Clara Fowler, Miss Elizabeth Biow- |
art and Mrs. Carrie Thomas.
We regret the lack of space in
dresses of each one because they were
all so creditable.
Most ~ general interest centers
around the subjects discussed by Mr.
Mills and Arthur Foreman. They took
the facts recorded it would seem.
The present “African Methodist
Episcopal Church” in Bellefonte grew ,
out of a controversy that two groups
of colored people had away back in
1853. One society was known as
“Wesleyan,” the other “Bethelites.”
. They had been worshipping together
in a building located on east Logan
street and couldn’t agree as to form,
so the “Bethelites” cut off under the |
leadership of Ephriam Caten, John
Welch and Samuel Powell. They held
their service in Mr. Caten’s home,
which was located on west Lamb |
tower. He was standing on a 2x6
which had been thrown across an in-
side elevator shaft and was using a
hammer to knock loose the boards and
scantlings of which the tower was
The plank on which he stood was
not fastened and one edge of it slip-
ped just as Mr. Garmo made a stroke,
throwing him off his balance and he
fell down through the elevator shaft.
He was a Norwe_ian by birth and
fifty-seven years old. -His wife is
dead and he had been making his
home with his son-in-law, Mr. Olaf
Risan, at west Beaver street, Belle-
His survivors include his
daughter, Mrs. Risan, a son and
daughter in California, and a ten year
old boy who also lives with the Risan
of his life as a sailor. Burial was
made in the Union cemetery on Mon-
Clyde Ripka, of Pleasant Gap, a
carpenter employed on. the construc-
tion of the new Baum theatre, at State
College, fell sixteen feet last Friday
morning when the scaffold on which
Mr. Garmo spent ten years!
thing that will be of real value to its
| readers.
i ~ With this in mind we want to call
your attention to a series of short ar-
ticles which is begun in this issue.
They have been written for the
“Watchman” by Mary A. Willcox, Ph.
D., professor emeritus of Wellesley
College, and to our mind constitute
the most concise and informative
statement of a subject in which every
one should be interested, that we have
i Walter Bagehot, the English essay-
ist, used to talk of the many things
“we know when we aren’t asked about
“them. The World Court is for most of
us one of those things. We all know
“its name but most of us know little
President Coolidge like President
Harding urges the United States to
‘ join the Court with the Hughes reser-
vations. The question will be discus-
sed in the Senate next December.
, Everybody wants to know what the
Court is, what is the need for it, what
are the Hughes reservations and what
are the objections, if any, to our join-
ing it.
| We shall accordingly under the
street, near the present Episcopal ' he was working gave way, and he was : heading “The World Court,” publish
church property. While there they 'almost buried under a pile of debris | On Successive weeks six short articles
called Rev. Willis Nazery to become : carried down in the fall. He sustain- : dealing with these various points, by
their pastor and his fine christian zeal ' ed a scalp wound which required a Dr. Willcox.
and personal charm soon made a mil- | large number of stitches to close and
em cee———g pees
itant organization of them. In fact ' also suffered from shock, but his in- : How Mr. and Mrs. Landsy Will Utilize
Rev. Nazery was destined to become °
a Bishop of the church and is now |
juries are not fatal.
pavement should be moved to the spoken of in its history as having Centre County Conference of Wom-
curb. As the borough authorized
placing it where it now stands it is up
to council to move it, and the Street
committee was empowered to have it
The Water committee reported mak- |
ing a new connection for the Ameri-
can Lime and Stone company, and
that the borough manager had collect-
ed $55.53 on the 1928 water duplicate
and $747.02 on the 1924 duplicate.
The committee reported progress in
the matter of putting down new water
service lines on east Logan street and
on Halfmoon hill, and that the im-
provements at the big spring are rap-
idly nearing completion. In fact,
there is every reason to believe they
will be finished early in November and
been one of its ablest pioneers.
The “Wesleyans” struggled for a
while. There were too few of them
and after trying other places of wor- |
rejoined the ‘“Bethelites” under the!
new name. Together they waxed in!
spiritual zeal and in 1859 undertook
the erection of the frame church that
stood where their present brick edi-
fice is now located. It was built on a
lot donated to the colored brethren by
the late William A. Thomas and was
destroyed by fire in Feburary, 1910.
Young Peoples’ Conference to be Held ;
at State College. | |
: pd
"The annual young peoples’ confer-
en’s Clubs.
The annual Centre county confer-
ence of Women’s Clubs will be held in
i ship without satisfaction they finally | tha woman's building on the campus
at State College Saturday, October
81st, at ten o’clock a. m. Principal
features of the program will be as fol-
Address by Professor George R.
Green, head of the nature study de-
partment at the College, on “The As-
pects of Conservation of Natural Re-
“Pennsylvania State’s Obligation to
Her Girl Students,” Miss Charlotte
Ray, dean of women at the College.
“Illiteracy in Pennsylvania,” Dr. H.
G. Parkinson, head of the department
the committee suggested that when ence of the Centre county Sabbath of rural education.
everything is in shape a day be fixed
School association will be held in the |
“The People’s Law—an Interpreta-
on which the plant will be thrown preshyterian church, State College, on ' tion,” Mr. J. K. Johnston, superintend-
open for inspection by the public.
The Finance committee asked for -
the renewal of a note for $1,000, which
was authorized. !
Mr. Cunningham reported the pur-
chase from M. A. Landsy of the foun-
tain which for many years has stood ,
in front of the Bush homestead, on
Spring street, for $25.00, the borough
to remove the concrete basin and fill :
up the hole for a flower bed, and the"
action was approved. The fountain !
will be erected in the centre of the re-
cently purchased plot of ground at th
spring. ;
There being no other business be-
fore council bills approximating al-
most four thousand dollars were ap-
proved for payment after which coun-
cil adjourned.
Special Session of Court.
At a special session of court, last |
Saturday morning, James Edward
Bowser, who escaped from the Rock-
1924, and was captured in Butler on
Tuesday of last week, was sentenced
to serve an additional term of two and
a half to five years in the western pen-
Seth J. Poorman plead guilty to il-
legal possession of intoxicating liquor
and was fined one dollar, costs of
prosecution and thirty days in jail.
Olie Sprankle, of Coleville, was
brought before.the court on the charge
of failure to pay his wife $30 a month
for support. After hearing his story
the court reduced the amount of the
monthly payment from $30 to $20 a
month and discharged Sprankle from
the custody of the sheriff with the ad-
monition to go to work and make
“Old Ironsides” Week.
The national organization of the
Benevolent Protective Order of Elks
has inaugurated a movement, to raise
a fund for the reclaiming of “Old.
Ironsides,” the old continental ship’
which has been allowed to rot at her’
ways. The idea is to have the school
children contribute a penny each, and
adults as much as they feel like doing,
toward the fund. The local lodge of
Elks has designated next week as
“Old Ironsides” week and they are
anxious for as liberal a response as
——Bellefonte boys are already
starting in Hallow-eening and on
Wednesday night some of them threw
bottles against doors on Spring street.
It is all right to throw corn or some-
| thing that will do no damage but bot-
| tles should not be thrown. The boys
who threw the bottles are being
. watched and if it happens again their
| names will be given to the police.
October 31st. There will be three
sessions, 9 a. m., 1:30 p. m. and 7 p. |
provided and everything possible wiil |
be done to make the conference a ' the discussion of various problems will |
i make the day one of real joy and ben-
pleasant and profitable occasion. |
Mr. Norman I. Clemens and Miss
Marian I. Thompson, two State work- |
ent of the Tyrone division P. R. R.
The muscial attractions will be fur-
.m, An excellent program has been 'nished by State College talent.
Reports of work accomplished and
Women’s organizations generally
| Bush Homestead.
{| Having purchased the Bush home-
: stead on south Spring street Mr. and
i Mrs. Landsy are already making plans
i for its utilization. A contractor has
"gone over the building and figures
that the first floor can be turned into
, three apartments, two of which will
be of fair size and the one in the rear
not so large. On the second floor five
bedrooms can be fixed up to be used
"as an annex to the Brockerhoff house.
These rooms are large and can be
fixed to accommodate two beds, if nec-
essary. Every room not equipped
with a private bath will be furnished
' with hot and cold water and a toilet.
A new furnace will be installed and
, the building, when completed, will
‘make a most desirable adjunct to the.
hotel. Several rooms on the third’
floor may eventually be fitted up. It
‘is Mr. Landsy’s intention to have the
necessary changes and improvements
, made as soon as possible so that the
- building will. be ready for use early in
. the new year.
According to his present plans he
“and Mrs. Landsy will move there from
the Brockerhoff house and occupy one
of the apartments on the first floor;
which will release his present apart-
| ments in the hotel for use of his tran-
ers of ability, with local talent, will are urged to have representatives at | sient trade. Of course he has other
offer a variety of interest and instruc- ; this confereence for an interchange of | plans in view in connection with the
tion. There will be musical numbers
interspersed with the talks so that the |
meetings may not grow monotonous.
Arrangements will also be made for
hikes over the college campus, under
competent guides, with stops at points
of greatest interest.
Each school will be entitled to two
delegates, and pastors and superin-
tendents will be welcome. The regis-.
tration fee is $1,00, to be paid at reg-
istration. This fee will include the
banquet in the evening, but not the
noon meal. The latter will be furnish-
ed at moderate price by the committee
in charge. A limited numker of rooms
will make it possible to entertain a
few over Saturday night. All regis-
trations. should be in the hands of
Miss Margaret Buck, 311 south Bur-
rows street, State College, not later
than October 29th.
Your co-operation is solicited in
making this conference a real success,
in showing to the young people how
to work for Jesus Christ and the joy
of Christian living.
———————— eee —
Robert R. Voris is Dead.
Though he had been gone from
Bellefonte for many years we are sure
that there are a number of residents
who remember and will share in our
regret at the announcement that
“Bob” Voris died at his home in
Bloomsburg on September 25th.
He had been eastern sales manager
for the American Horse Shoe Co., and
in that capacity visited Bellefonte
once or twice a year, more, we often
thought for the pleasure of getting
back to familiar scenes than for actu-
al business.
In the nineties Mr. Voris was the
blacksmith who conducted what is fa-
miliarly known as the Mallory shop in
this place. He was one of the town’s
best known and most liked men and
the possessor of a great, rich bass
voice that just wasn’t content unless it
could be expressing in song the soul
of one who was surging with life and
good will, always.
——Miss Elanor Barnhart, of Linn
street, has gone to Punxsutawney to
spend her week’s school vacation with
her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. H.
J. Loeb. Her mother, Mrs. James K.
Barnhart, will leave to-day for Sew-
ard where she will join a motor party
Box luncheon of sandwiches only,
nothing more.
Pres. Co. Conference of Women’s Clubs.
tsa snes.
| property but they are not yet defi-
i nite enough to make public.
e——A ee e————
{ Activities of the Y.
Following is the program for the:
—Vote for William Groh Runkle for ; ensuing week at the Bellefonte Y. M.
District Attorney and secure to the
county an experienced man for that
important office.
Contractor Benjamin Bradley Off for
Florida Today.
Contractor Benjamin Bradley, of
Bellefonte, will leave today for Flori-
da where he will likely spend the win-
ter and possibly stay there indefinite-
ly. He is going at the solicitation of
a number of business and professional
men of Bradford, who own twenty-
seven lots at Winter Haven, two hun-
dred miles north of Miami. They are
going down today to consider the
question of a big building program
and are taking Mr. Bradley along as
the contractor in charge of the work
they decide to do. The latter will be
assisted by his brother, Robert Brad-
ley, who is also going down today.
Winter Haven is not one of the
mushroom towns of that State, as it
is already a good-sized city and has a
regular clientelle of northern people
who crowd it every winter. In fact it
is the demand for more houses that
has induced the Bradford land-owners
to consider a building proposition at
this time. The extent of their under-
taking will likely have something to
do with the length of Mr. Bradley’s
stay in the south.
— All of the owners and officials
of the Philipsburg brewery, which was
raided by state police on Monday of
last week, have been held for court.
The “Watchman” published the details
of the raid in its last issue, but at that
time the hearing had not been held.
Since then ’Squire E. R. Hancock
heard the charge preferred by the
Commonwealth and placed E. C. Beez-
er, Fred J. Beezer, William C. Beezer,
Lawrence Nugent, David Chambers
and George Snucta under $1000 bonds
for their apearance. All of the gen-
tlemen are interested either as owrn-
ers or caretakers of the plant and are
said to have been gathered there for
the purpose of completing a sale of
the property. It had not been in op-
for a drive to Punxsutawney.
eration for some months.
~C. A.
1 Friday, Oct. 28:
7:30 P. M.—Men’s Gym class.
7:30 P. M.—Bowling League games.
Match Factory vs. Hazel and Co. -Al-
leys 3 and 4. Pirates vs. Governors.
Alleys 1 and 2.
Saturday, Oct. 24:
9:30 A. M.—Junior boys gym class.
10:30 A. M.—President Cogqlidge’s ad-
dress to the International convention
of the Y. M. C. A’s of North America:
from stations WRC, WJZ and WGY.
Monday, Oct. 26:
4:00 P. M.—Academy boys gym class.
7:00 P. M.—Intermediate boys gym class.
7:30 P. M.—Bowling League games.
Electric Supply vs. Match Factory. Al-
leys 1 and 2. Pirates vs. Titan Metal
Co. Alleys 3 and 4.
Tuesday, Oct. 27:
4:00 P. M.—Junior girls (10-15 years)
gym class.
7:30 P. M.—Men’s gym class.
Wednesday, Oct. 28:
4:00 P. M.—Junior boys gym class.
7:00 P. M.—Intermediate boys gym class..
8:30 P. M.—Bowling League games.
Chemical Lime vs. Hazel and Co. Al-
leys 1 and 2. Sycamore vs. Governors..
Alleys 3 and 4.
Thursday, Oct. 29:
4:00 P. M.—Intermediate girls gym class..
7:30 P. M.—Ladies gym class.
Woman’s Club Program for the Year.
The Woman’s club, of Bellefonte,
which began its season’s activities
with a social on the evening of Sep--
tember 26th, has arranged a good pro-
gram for its monthly meetings during"
the winter. The ladies had some es-
pecially good talks and discussions
last year, but better things are prom-
ised for this winter. The program is
as follows:
October 26.—“Illiteracy in Pennsylvania,”
Prof. H. G. Parkinson, Dept. of rural ed-
ucation, State College.
November 30.—‘Home Economics,” Miss
Mackay, domestic science Dept. Belle-
fonte High school.
January 25.—Dramatics—local talent.
February 22—Musicale. :
March 29.—“Landscape Gardening and
Beautifying the Small Home,” Prof. Ar-
thur W. Cowell, State College.
April 26.—Reeiprocity meeting.
May 24.—Annual election of officers.