Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., October 22, 1926.
P. GRAY MEEK, - -
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
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notice at the following rates:
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Published weekly, every Friday morning.
Entered at the postoffice, Bellefonte, Pa.,
as second class matter. :
In ordering change of address always
given the old as well as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be no-
tified when a subscriber wishes the paper
discontinued. In all such cases the sub-
seribtion must be paid up to date of can-
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
be sent without cost to applicants.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
For United States Senator,
WILLIAM B. WILSON,
of Tioga County.
EUGENE C. BONNIWELL,
For Lieutenaut Governor,
W. CLAYTON HACKET,
of Northampton County.
For Secretary of Internal Affairs,
of Allegheny County.
CLARENCE R. KRAMER,
For State Senator,
WILLIAM I. BETTS,
ANDREW CURTIN THOMPSON,
Democratic and County
Heavy Fire Damages Asked of Penn-
} sylvania Railroad.
The Pennsylvania Railroad com-
pany has been made defendant in six
suits recently instituted in the Cen-
tre county court by residents of Cen-
tre and Huntingdon counties asking
damages in the sum of $76,000 for the
destruction of woodlands by fire on
April 8th, 1925, through the alleged
carelessness of the defendant com-
pany in not having its locomotives
properly equipped with efficient spark
The suits were filed by John G.
Love Esq., of Bellefonte, and Hicks &
Owen, of Tyrone, on behalf of the Ty-
rone Mining and Manufacturing com-
pany, a ‘corporation; the = Evergreen
Hunting club, a corporation; Guy B.
Rossman and Minnie C. Rossman, his
wife; George B. Lake and Jean B.
Lake, his wife, J. Raymond Huyer and
Elrea E. Ellenberger. In their allega-
tion the plaintiffs state that the fire
in question burned over 3500 acres of
ground, destroying much valuable tim-
ber and other property. A number of
other property owners have not yet
filed claims for damages.
The fire in question broke out in the
Barrens, near Marengo, in west Fer-
guson township, but the most of the
land burned over lies in Franklin
township, Huntingdon county. Be-
cause of this fact the local attorney
of the Pennsylvania railroad, John
Blanchard Esq., will attempt to have
the cases tried in Huntingdon county,
where most of the alleged damage oc-
ements fp eeeeneeess
Alumni Homecoming at Penn State
One of the largest crowds in the
history of the town and campus at the
Pennsylvania State College is expect-
ed this week-end when the seventh an-
nual zlumni homecoming day will be
observed. The celebration starts to-
night with an athletic mass meeting
in advance of the football game to-
morrow between Penn State and Syra-
cuse University. It closes tomorrow
night with a monster smoker and “cid-
er party” in the armory.
More than 20,000 people are expect-
ed for the football game, several
thousand of them graduates and form-
er students of Penn State. There will
be no classes for undergraduates to-
morrow morning, for it is the biggest
holiday of the entire year at the
College. Three other intercollegi-
ate athletic contests are scheduled in
addition to the Varsity football en-
There will also be many visitors at-
tracted to the annual State poultry
production show this week-end.
A number of the schools are arrang-
ing special exhibits. In the mechan-
ical engineering laboratory there wiil
be shown a model of the three cylin-
der locomotive developed by the
American Locomotive company.
——A Hallow-een social will be held
in the Methodist church on Thursday
evening, October 28th, at eight
o'clock. An interesting and humor-
ous program is being planned. Re-
freshments will be served and a silver
offering lifted. Everybody who can
possibly do so is requested to go
meen ey Aeterna:
——The regular meeting of the
Woman’s club of Bellefonte will be
held in the Presbyterian chapel on
Monday evening, Oct. 25, at 7:30.
There will be a special musical pro-
gram at 8.00 o’clock to which the pub-
lic is cordially invited.
YERGER.—Mrs. Mary Teressa
Yerger, wie of H. Elmer Yerger, pass-
ed away at the Centre County hospital
at 3.83 o'clock on Tuesday morning.
She was taken to the hospital on Sep-
tember 10th and underwent an opera-
tion for an obstruction of the bowels.
She was apparently recovering from
the trouble and during the latter part
of the week was looking forward to
going home this week but on Sunday
she suffered a relapse, evidently the
from that time she gradually grew
worse until the end.
Mrs. Yerger was a daughter of
Jacob and Emma Walker Rapp and
was born in Snow Shoe on March 12th,
1871, hence had reached the age of 55
years, 7 months and 7 days. When she
was a girl the family moved to Belle-
fonte and established their home here
and on February 12th, 1897, she mar-
ried Harry Elmer Yerger, of Belle-
fonte, and has lived here ever since.
She was a faithful member of the
Catholic church all her life.
She is survived by her husband and
four children, Mrs. Joseph Kane, of
Bellefonte; Mrs. H. J. Startzenbach,
of Philadelphia; Misses Rebecca and
Regina, at home. She also leaves her
mother, two sisters and a brother,
Misses Regina and Ruth Rapp, at
home, and Charles Rapp, of New York
Funeral services will be held in St.
John’s Catholic church at 10 o’clock
this (Friday) morning, by Rev. Father
Downes, burial to be made in the
BOTTORF.—Fred H. Bottorf died
of exhaustion in a Cleveland, Ohio,
hospital, at 12.30 o'clock last Satur-
day, following an operation for appen-
He was a son of D. Hall and Winona
Hess Bottorf and was born at Lemont,
Centre county, on March 6th, 1900,
making his age 26 years, 7 months and
10 days. He was a carpenter by occu-
pation and had gone to Cleveland to
make his home about eighteen months
ago. In September, 1923, he married
Miss Ruth Miller, of State College,
who survives with no children. He
leaves, however, his parents, living at
State College, and the following sis-
ters and brothers: Mrs. Margaret
Kerstetter, of Wilkinsburg; Mrs.
Mary Sterns, of Lemont; Mrs. Mildred
Dreiblebis, of Pennsylvania Furnace;
Francis R. and Charles Irvin Bottorf,
both of State college. He was a mem-
ber of the Bethlehem Congregational
church, of Cleveland, Ohio.
‘The remains were brought to Cen-
tre county and taken to the home of
the parents, at State College, where
funeral services were held on Tuesday
afternoon by Rev. W. J. Wagner, of
'Boalsburg, burial being: made in the
STRICKLAND.—Mrs. Nancy J.
Strickland, widow of the late Cyrus
Strickland, died at her home on Bishop
street, last Friday morning, following
several months illness as the result of
a general breakdown.
She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Huey and was born on the
Branch on October 21st, 1838, hence
was almost eighty-eight years old.
As a young woman she married Cyrus
Strickland and they at once took up
their residence in Bellefonte and this
had been her home ever since. She
was a lifelong member of the Presby-
terian church. Her husband died about
thirty-two years ago, but surviving
her are two daughters, Mrs. M. I
Gardner, of Clearfield, and Mrs. Lester
Sheffer, of Milroy. She was the last
to pass away of her father’s family.
- Funeral services were held at the
home of D. Paul Fortney, on east
Bishop street, by Rev. W. C. Thomp-
son, of the Presbyterian church, after
which burial was made in the Union
_ STEPHENS.—James C. Stephens,
a veteran of the Civil war, died on
October 9th, at the home of his daugh-
ter, Mrs. T. L. Smith, at Centre Halil,
following four months illness.
He was a son of William and Cath-
erine Stephens and was born in Hunt-
ingdon county over eighty-six years
ago. During the Civil war he served
in Company B, 49th regiment. He
married Miss Sarah Fulton who sur-
vives with three daughters, Mrs.
Foster Charles, of Boalsburg; Mrs.
T. L. Smith, of Centre Hall, and Mrs.
Herbert Stofflet, of Philadelphia. Bur-
ial was made at Pine Hall on October
ZETTLE.—M. A. Zettle, a native of
Centre county, died at his home in
Jersey Shore last Thursday evening
following a brief illness. He was 62
years old and was born at Spring
Mills. He was a baker by occupation
and during his residence in Jersey
Shore conducted a bakery up to two
years ago, since which time he has
been in the mercantile business. He
is survived by his wife, four children,
two sisters and one brother. Burial
was made at Jersey Shore.
——The pilot in charge of the night
airmail plane west, on Tuesday night,
had 2 rather remarkable experience
for this time of year. When he reached
the Allegheny mountain section he
flew into a storm of rain, sleet and
snow and it was so cold that the pro-
peller blades and entire plane quickly
became heavily coated with ice, and
fearing that the unusual weight
might force him down in the wilds of
the Alleghenies he circled and flew
back to Bellefonte, waiting until day-
light Wednesday morning to continue
result of a reclosing of the bowels, and
WILLIAM I. BETTS
The candidate for the Senate
whom Vare doesn’t want at Har-
risburg—There is a reason.
October Meeting of Bellefonte Chap-
ter D. A. R.
It would perhaps not be amiss to
characterize the proceedings of the
October meeting of the Bellefonte
Chapter D. A. R., (which was held at
the University club, State College, the
evening of October 7th, with Mrs. IL
L. Foster, Mrs. R. D. Anthony, Mrs.
P. B. Brenneman, Mrs. E. M. Frear,
Miss Lucretia Van Tuyl Simmons, of
State College, and Miss Mildred
Wieland, of Linden Hall, as hostesses)
as inspirational, philanthropic, educa-
tional, artistic and social.
For after the rapping of the re-
gent’s gavel, all standing in an atti-
tude of salute, joined in: “I pledge
allegiance to the Flag of the United
States of America and to the Repub-
lic for which it stands; one nation in-
divisible, with liberty and justice for
When proceeding with the business
in hand requests for support of var-
ious works were read; one among
them for a contribution to the twenty
thousand dollar fund for a window to
be put by the D. A. R. in the Memorial
chapel at Valley Forge, it being re-
called that the Chapter had given
$50.00 last year no additional amount
was voted for the window, but to start
a chapter’s student loan fund—the
chapter’s regent, Mrs. William Frear,
is State chairman of the National D.
A. R. student loan fund committee—
$25.00 was voted from the treasury
and the way for any voluntary contri-
butions by individuals to the fund was
opened. This object meets ready,
willing support for the loaning of
money to struggling students which ig
repaid later when their earning power
begins, has already been proven, in
other organizations, a most worthy,
a very gratifying work.
Those who had not attended the
Sesqui-Centennial were given a vivid
picture of High street and other in-
teresting parts of the exhibition by
Mrs. H. B. Shattuck and Mrs. W. F.
Dunaway, while Mrs. Shattuck’s
mother, Mrs. John W. Stuart, made
all present almost willing to have suf-
fered the inconveniences (such as lost
trunks) incident to a visit to the 1876
Centennial, to have had the opportun-
ity of seeing that first great “fair,”
and of having a memory of it.
Miss Clemson played the piano very
delightfully, two selections from
modern composers, and then, whether
our appetites needed whetting, or
whether quantity were the question in
the matter of refreshments, the hos-
tesses had anticipated every circum-
stance. * 2%
Howard High School will Stage a
A Hallow-een carnival will be held
by the Howard High school on Sat-
urday evening, October 30th. Activ-
ities will begin with a parade which
will form at the old school house and
after covering the principal streets of
the town will return to the starting
point to disband. The parade will be
made up of floats and people in cos-
tumes and masked. Everyone who
registers with the alumni association
will receive a number and be eligible
for the prizes to be awarded.
Immediately following the parade
a brief open-air entertainment will be
held, weather permitting. This will
be followed by a masquerade box
social in the old school building. Fifty
cents admission will be charged all
ladies who fail: to take boxes, while
the men will be admitted free.
Various games will be played and
refreshments served. Special amuse-
ments will be provided for the little
folks, and a small admission fee will
be charged for youngsters. The pro-
ceeds will be used for the benefit of
the High school athletic association.
Preparations are being made to erfter-
tain a large crowd.
——-One of the biggest sales of
household furniture held in Bellefonte
in many years will be that at the Holz
home, on south Spring street, on
Thursday, October 28th. Owing to
the fact that the quantity of goods to
be offered is so large the sale will be-
gin promptly at 9.30 o'clock in the
Arr —— Ao ——————————
——We admitted several weeks ago
that we would probably make a botch
of it regulating the weather but if we
just had a try at it for a week we
would send Jupiter Pluvius off on a
vacation and order a few days of con-
Brief Meeting of Borough Council on |
Mr. Corman, who lives on east Lamb
street, appeared before borough coun-
cil, at it’s regular meeting on Monday
evening, and asked for an extension of
the sewer line to his property. The
matter was referred to the Street
committee for investigation.
C. F. Tate also asked for sewer
connection with the house he is build-
ing on the rear of his property on
Pike alley. This was also referred to
the Street committee.
Ivan Walker, trustee, asked for a
rebate on water taxes on the property
of the late John M. Shugert, on east
Linn street, for the reason that the
water had been turned off in October,
11925. Referred to the Water commit-
The Street committee reported dig-
ging the ditch for the extension of the
sewer on east Bishop street, and also
cleaning up the streets.
The Water committee reported hav-
ing made a test of the water flow at
the new property of George C. Bing-
amin, on east Curtin street, and
found fifteen pounds pressure there.
The committee also reported having
made the tap and put on a meter on
the Coleville water line for the new
brick plant of E. Zimmerli. The com-
mittee also reported that the uncol-
lected portion of the 1925 water dupli-
cate amounting to $3498.53, had been
withdrawn from the Keystone Power
corporation, and with the meter bills
totailing $1463.05, had been turned
over to the borough manager for col-
The Finance committee asked for
the renewal of one note for $630 and
‘reported that the borough treasurer
had paid off two notes for a total of
The Fire and Police committee re-
ported that the Undine fire company
had responded to a call for its ser-
vices at the fire at Rebersburg, last
Friday, and while most of the barns
were burned down when they got
there they did good work in prevent-
ing the fire from spreading.
Mr. Cunningham reported that one
of the residents on Pine street had
ordered a tap into the new sewer on
Stony Batter, and he recommended
that every property holder up there
be required to tap the sewer as a
safety measure to the big spring.
Mr. Cunningham further reported
that the committee had exercised the
power granted it at the last meeting
of council and engaged a secretary for
the borough manager. The action was
approved by council.
After another lengthy discussion of
the sewer question without arriving at
any definite conclusion bills were ap-
proved to the amount of $1346.22,
‘after which council adjourned.
Champion Academy Team Gets Lov-
ing Cup from Red Grange.
Outstanding news values on the
sporting pages of the metropolitan
press for several years have been the
Bellefonte Academy foot ball team,
recognized as the champion Prep.
school aggregation of the country, and
Red Grange, “the galloping ghost” of
The celebrities met in spirit in a
local theatre here last Monday night.
It was the occasion of a senior foot-
ball warrior recognizing the skill of
juniors who might some day even dim
the luster of his fame.
Grange, through a representative,
presented the Academy team with a
handsome silver loving cup. The pre-
sentation was made by Prof. Arthur
H. Sloop, superintendent of the Belle-
fonte public schools, and accepted by
coach Carl G. Snavely on the part of
the boys who have carried the blue
and gold of the Academy to the top
of the country’s pennant pole.
And here’s hoping they keep them
there in 1926.
rr iy Rp enn
Hi-Vue Resort, near Sandy Ridge,
Destroyed by Fire.
He-Vue, the new hotel resort erected
on the mountain summit, near Sandy
Ridge, during the summer by Otto
Adaniitz, was entirely destroyed by
fire at an early hour on Tuesday
morning; together with a big garage
and oil and gas filling station. The
loss is placed at $40,000, on which
there was some insurance. The fire
originated in the basement of the
building and although firemen from
Oscecla Mills and Philipsburg re-
sponded to a call for help, their pres-
ence was practically useless, as there
was no water supply available.
Whether the hotel will be rebuilt or
not has not yet been decided upon.
————— i ————
——The science department of the
High school will appreciate the dona-
tion of copies of the National Geo-
graphic Magazine after the subscrib-
ers are through with them. Persons
desirous of rendering this service may
hand the copies to any High school
teacher. Send them to the High
school, or call the Allegheny street
building and they will be collected.
——Republican women of Belle-
fonte and vicinity have arranged for a
dinner and meeting at the Bush house
next Monday evening. Plans are be-
ing made for the entertainment of
about one hundred.
—— Marriage licenses were granted
at Hagerstown, Md., on Saturday, to
Roy Samuel Schaeffer and Catherine
L. Simeco, and H. Lee Hockenberry and
Katherine M. McCullough, all of Belle-
Clearfield Business Man Died from
ANDREW CURTIN THOMPSON
The candidate for the Legislature
whom Vare doesn’t want at Har-
risburg—There is a reason.
Centre County Teachers’ Institute
will be Held Next Week.
The annual teachers’ institute for
Centre county will be held in Belle-
fonte next week. The principal ses-
sions will be held in the court house,
as usual, while sectional sessions will
be held in the High school building, on
Allegheny street. This will be the
first institute to be presided over by
the new county superintendent, Glenn
C. Rodgers, who has arranged a very
good program. Among the in-
structors whom he has secured for the
week are ex-Governor Martin G.
Brumbaugh, now president of Juniata
College, at Huntingdon; Jonas E.
Wagner, of the Department of Public
Instruction, at Harrisburg, and a
former superintendent of the Belle-
fonte public schools; Dr. W. G. Cham-
bers, of State College, and others who
will probably prove just as interesting.
Prof. J. V. Yoder, of Ivyland, has been
secured to take charge of the musical
part of the program. ;
There are now 355 school teachers
in Centre county, and all are expected
to attend the institute. A large num-
ber of them, however, will motor to
Bellefonte in the morning in time for
the opening of the sessions and return
home after the close of the afternoon
session, so that Bellefonte will not be
over-crowded at any time. However
enough of the teachers from the dis-
tricts furthest away from Bellefonte
will be here for the week to take up
all the available room in the Belle-
fonte hotels, with a number stopping
at private homes.
Shock in Auto Wreck.
Death from shock in an auto wreck,
last Saturday morning, was the fate
of Harry Walther, a well known
young business man of Clearfield,
while his young woman companion, !
Miss Marguerite Murray, of Cur-
wensville, escaped with only a
few bruises. The two young
people had attended a dance at Houtz-
dale and were on their way to the
young woman’s. home when the acci-
They left Houtzdale about twelve
o’clock and reached Clearfield shortly
after one. They stopped there for
lunch then started for Curwensville.
A heavy fog prevailed at the time
and near Riverview bridge the car ran
off the road and turned turtle, land-
ing upside down and pinning both oc-
cupants underneath. The accident
happened about two o'clock in the
morning and it was over three hours
later when the wrecked car was dig-
covered by a negro watchman on his
way home. He promptly summoned
help and the man and woman were re-
leased. Only slight bruises were
found on Walther’s body and a physi-
cian said the shock killed him. Miss
Murray had a few minor bruises and
she was taken to the Clearfield hos- |
pital for observation but no serious
trouble in her case is anticipated.
———The home of Rev. William C.
Thompson has been quarantined the
past several weeks for scarlet fever.
All of the children have been ill, but
none seriously, and they are now on
the way to recovery. Mrs. Thompson,
who has been in the Geisinger hos-
pital, at Danville, where she under-
went an operation, has recovered to
that extent that she will probably be
brought home in a day or so.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Craft have
moved from the house they have oc-
cupied on Spring street, this place, for
some years, to Pleasant Gap. The
move is being made in order that Mr.
Craft may be nearer to his work as a
superintendent at Whiterock quarries
located at the latter place.
A new heating boiler of five
thousand cubic feet capacity is this
week being installed in the Y. M. C.
A., the old boiler not being of suffi-
cient heating capacity to properly
heat the association building, gymna-
———————— A A ——
——Some farmers in Centre coun-
ty have started husking their corn.
Others are just cutting theirs while
quite a number still have some plow-
ing to do for their fall wheat crop.
Many a real estate speculator
has been able to “make a mountain
out of a molehill.”
Government Anxious to Give Airmail
Out by Contract.
Advices from Washington indicate
that the Postoffice Department will, in
the near future, ask for bids for car-
rying the trans-continental air mail
as well as the night mail between New
York and Chicago. It has been evi-
dent for some time that the Depart-
ment has been anxious to turn the air-
| mail over to a private corporation:
which would also carry express,
freight and passengers. In the event
the carrying of the mail is taken over
by private interests the question of
the Bellefonte field as a landing place
may become problematical. Of course
it may be some time before the De-
partment will be able to secure a re-
liable bidder, and until that time the
mail will be carried as usual. Details
of the intention of the Department are
outlined in the following news dis-
patch sent out from Washington last
The Government intends to relin-
quish operation of the transcontinen-
tal air mail service.
Within thirty days the Peostmas-
ter General will call for bids for its
operation by private enterprise.
With the passage by the last Con-
gress of legislation placing the De-
partment of Commerce in charge of
commercial aviation, Postmaster Gen-
eral New said he felt the time has ar-
rived when the Postoffice Department
could step out.
The department has on hand about
- eighty-five airplanes, fifteen hangers,
| situated at flying fields all over the
country, and shop equipment worth
several million dollars.
The Postmaster General reiterated
that no company could successfully
operate a commercial air service on a
mail contract alone, but also must be
prepared to transport passengers and
express. This condition, he said, would
be all the more applicable to the con-
tractor who took over the line now be-
ing operated by the Postoffice Depart--
Mr. New is planning for charges in
air mail postage rates that will make
them more uniform and provide a flat
rate regardless of distance.
In addition to the transfer of the
continental line to private contractors:
the overnight New York-Chicago:
service also will be let by contract to
private operation. The bids for the
two services will be returnable sixty
days after the date of the advertise-
It has never been the intention of
the Postoffice Department to continue
permanently the operation of the air
mail service, the Postmaster General
said, the plan being to develop it to a
point where its feasibility could be
demonstrated and then turn it over as
commercial flying companies becaine
strong enough to handle it.
So far as the Bellefonte landing
field is concerned, it is under lease for
a period of ten years, with the pro-
viso, however, that the lease can be
terminated at any ‘time by giving
| three months notice.
~ NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
OR SALE OR RENT—Residence and
Garage, 203 east Linn St. Belles
~ foute. Inquire of IH. N. Crider,
112 south Harvard Ave, Ventnor, N. J.
ARM FOR RENT—160 acres at Fill-
F more, occupied by C. W. Biddle,
Address FF. D. Hartsock, 436
Chenango St., Binghamton, N. Y., or in-
quire of J. L. Hartsock, Buffalo Run. 5 ne
| AUTION.—My wife, Mrs. Lizzie Her-
! C man, having left my bed and board
: without just cause or provocation
| 1 hereby caution the public not to harbor
or trust her on my account as I wiil not
be responsible for any bills she may con-
| T1-41-3t* JOSEPH HERMAN.
| ANTED.—Middle aged man. Hust-
WwW lers make $40 to $100 weekly sell-
! ing Whitmer's guaranteed line of
toilet articles, soaps, spices, extracts and
medicines. Centre county open now. Team
, or car needed. Experience unnecessary.
. Salesmanship taught FREE. Start making
good money this fall. Wirte today.
THE H. C. WHITMER COMPANY,
. T1-41-3t* Dept. 25, Columbus, Indiana.
XECUTOR’S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
E mentary upon the estate of De-
linda H. Benner, late of Bellefonte
borough, deceased; having been granted to
the undersigned, 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-
W. HARRISON WALKER,
UDITOR’S NOTICE.—Notice is hereby
given that the undersigned, an au-
ditor appointed by the Orphan's
Court of Centre County, to make distribu-
tion of the funds in the hands of Michael
H. Spicher, Administrator of, etc, of
Catherine Spicher, late of Spring Town-
ship, deceased, will hold a meeting in the
office of Orvis, Zerby & Dale, in Temple
Court, Bellefonte, Pa., on Thursday, No-
vember the 18th, at ten A. M., at which
time and place all persons in interest may
appear and be heard.
71-41-3t ELLIS L. ORVIS, Auditor.
HERIFF'S SALE.—By virtue of alias
S writs of Fieri Facias issued out of
the Court of Common Pleas of Cen-
tre County, to me directed, will be exposed
to public sale at the Court House in Belle-
fonte Borough on
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6th, 1926,
the following property:
All that certain messuage, tenement and
tract of land situated in Ferguson Town-
ship, Centre county, Penna., bounded and
described as follows, to-wit: Beginning
at stones on land, now or formerly of
William Bloom and Henry Fye; thence by
Centre Furnace company’s compromise
line, North 32% degrees West 211 perches
to stones; thence South 551% degrees West
65 perches; thence by lands, now or, late
of Abraham Pifer, South 84 degrees 211
perches to stones; thence North 56 degrees
Rast 61 perches to the place of beginning.
Containing 83 acres and 117 perches. EX-
cepting thereout all iron ore, etc. right as
formerly reserved by the Pennsylvania
Being the same premises which Jacob
Cramer and Wife, by their deed of April
3rd, 1922, and intended to be recorded and
even date herewith granted and conveyed
the same to Alice G. Brungard of the first
part hereto, this mortgage being part of
the consideration named therein.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Alice G. Brungard and
Oliver B. Brungard.
Sale to commence at 1:30 o'clock p. m, of
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff’s Office, Bellefonte,
Pa., Oct. 12th, 1926. 71-41-3t