Newspaper Page Text
“Belefonte, Pa., November 12, 1926.
NEWS FROM TOWN AND COUNTY.
— To date county treasurer J. O.
Heverly has issued almost 5300 hunt-
—Centre county’s election on No-
vember 2nd cost exactly $4,880.25, or
an average of about 51 cents per
———George Schaik, of Aaronsburg,
was arrested last Saturday for the
illegal killing of deer and paid his
fine of $100 and costs.
—A. C. Hewitt, of the American
Lime and Stone Co., has been made
secretary of the quarry section of the
National Safety Council.
——Do not forget the bazaar and
cafeteria supper in the basement of
the Lutheran church, Bellefonte, on
Thursday, November 18th.
——Miss Eleanor Sheffer was taken
to the Glenn sanitorium, at State Col-
lege, on Saturday, where she under-
went an operation for appendicitis.
According to reports it will
take three weeks of nice weather in
which to finish the pouring of the con-
crete on the state road over the Sev-
——An inter-county conference of
the trustees of the mothers’ assistance
fund from Blair and Centre counties
will be held in Bellefonte on Friday,
The Keystone Power corpoia-
tion will give a lantern slide exhibition
of better lighting effects in the Y. M.
C. A. gymnasium, Bellefonte, next
Claude. Thompson and family
have moved from the Beaver and Hoy
row into the Schad property, on north
Lamb street, recently vacated by R.
L. Mallory and family.
——T. L. Gephart has sold his gen-
eral merchandise store at Rebershurg
to a Laurelton man, who took charge
at once. Mr. Gephart contemplates
becoming a salesman.
——Just because hickory nuts are
quite plentiful this year some weather
prophets are predicting a long, hard
winter; as if the nuts had something
to do with the weather.
——Centre county farmers took ad-
vantage of the few nice days we have
had during the past week to get some
of their potatoes out of the ground
and a start at their corn husking.
As a means of giving club
members and their friends an oppor-
tunity to inspect the new furniture a
card party will be held at the Nittany
Country club next Tuesday evening.
——The green grocery store of R.
S. Grubb, at State College, was closed
by creditors, on Monday, and sheriff
Taylor deputized Eddy Zimmerman,
of this place, to dispose of the stock.
——-Subscribers to the Watchman
who have inadvertently overlooked the
autobiography of Dr. L. M. Colfelt
now being published in this paper are
missing some interesting reading mat-
The funeral of Thomas S. Ha-
zel, on Sunday afternoon, was large-
ly attended, every member of ihe
Bellefonte borough council being
among those present to pay their last
The Ladies Aid society of the
Methodist Episcopal church will hold
a cafeteria supper at the church on
Friday, November 19th, beginning at
§ o'clock. The bazaar will be open at
2 p. m. The public is invited.
——Hearing that warden Mosier
had a warrant for him for having kill-
ed a pheasant before the season
opened, Charles McClellan, of Kato,
went before a justice, acknowledged
the violation and paid $25 fine.
-—--Susquehanna University’s drive
for a $450,000 building and endow-
ment fund is approaching the $100,000
mark. The campaign was started
only a few weeks ago and up to this
time the Lutheran churches of the
Susquehanna Synod have given $50,
——Jesse 0. Stutsman, of Belle-
fonte, is the author of a book, recent-
ly published by the Macmillan com-
pany, entitled, “Curing the Criminal.”
The book is based on his experience
and observations while serving as
warden at the Rockview penitentiary,
in Centre county.
—Officials from the West Penn
“Electric company, of Pittsburgh, have
“been in: Bellefonte this week arrang-
ing to secure a right-of-way through
Bald: Eagle: valley for the new service
line connecting the Keystone Power
.corporatiom with the lines of the Penn
Public Service eampany, at Tyrone.
——Walter Davy, of Blanchard, Pa.
appeared before A. A. Pletcher, Jus-
tice of the Peace, in Howard borough,
on Nov. 6th, and had an affidavit filled
out in claim for bounty for the follow-
ing named animals: 3 wild cats, each
$15; 11 gray foxes, each $4; and 4
weasels, each $6, making a total of $93
for animals killed during the month
of October, 1926.
John McCoy has completed the
installation of a new wheel at his
hydro-electric plant below town. It
is a smaller wheel than the one it re-
placed and of the same design as the
old one, but it is hoped will consume
so much less water that it can be
operated eontinuously. The larger
wheel drew the head down so fast
that it could be operated only about
fourieen hours a day.
Two Deaths in One Family Within
The sudden and unexpected death of
Miss Katherine Gummo, at Rib Lake,
Wis., on Sunday night, was quite a
shock to her relatives and many
friends in Centre county. Miss Gum-
mo, who of late had been making her
home with her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth
Dunlap, at Pine Grove Mills, left
Bellefonte early in October for Rib
Lake to assist in caring for her
brother, Charles Gummo, who was
suffering with a serious attack of pneu-
monia. Mr. Gumme passed away on
October 29th and Miss Gummo be-
came ill herself with the same disease.
On Sunday her sister at Pine Grove
Mills was apprised of her serious con-
dition and Mrs. Dunlap’s daughter,
Miss Leah Dunlap, a trained nurse in
Philadelphia, was making arrange-
ments to leave for Rib Lake on Mon-
day to help care for her aunt, when
word was received of her death, just
ten days after the passing of her
Both Charles and Katherine Gummo
were children of Charles and Fred-
erica Barthe Gummo and were born in
Buffalo Run valley, the former over
seventy years ago and Miss Katherine
on July 4th, 1859. Mr. Gummo mar-
ried a Miss Purdue, of Benner town-
ship, and many years ago went west
and located in Wisconsin. He is sur-
vived by his wife and several children.
Burial was made at Bib Lake.
Katherine spent her childhood on
the home farm but when she grew to
young womanhood came to Belle-
fonte and lived here a number of
years. Later she went to Wisconsin,
then to Minnesota and finally New
York. She then made a trip abroad
to visit relatives of her father and
mother but returned and spent ten
years in California. At the solicita-
tion of her aunt, Miss Christiana
Barthe, she went to Germany in 1903.
Her aunt died early during the world
war but it was not until 1923 that Miss
Gummo was able to leave Germany
and return to her native country. Since
that time she had been making her
home with her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth
Dunlap, at Pine Grove Mills.
She was a member of the Methodist
church all her life, a conscientious
christian woman, who had the love and
esteem of a wide circle of friends, ail
of whom will deplore her passing
away. The surviving sisters and
brothers of both Mr. and Miss Gummo
are Mrs. Dunlap, of Pine Grove Mills;
David Gummo, of State College; John,
David Gummo, of State Colloge; John,
of Fairbrook; George, of Stormstown,
and William, in Wisconsin.
The body arrived here Wednesday
evening and was taken directly to the
Dunlap home at Pine Grove Mills and
interment will be made in the ceme-
tery at that place this afternoon at
“Cheer Up” at the Richelieu Theatre
November 18 and 19.
“Cheer Up” is the-name of a musical
revue that will be given at the Riche-
lieu theatre November 18th and #¥3th,
under the auspices of the Bellefonte
Kiwanis club for the cause of the under
privileged child. The cast will be made
up entirely of Bellefonte people, the
principal characters to be taken by
Mrs. Robert Walker, Miss Celia
Moerschbacher, Miss Lucille Smith
and Donald Conrad, Miss Marie Mar-
tin and Irvin Martin, Russell Blair,
Richard Noll, Cecil Walker and Nevin
There are five acts in “Cheer Up,”
the first being a “kiddies minstrel,” in
which will appear sixty children, from
6 to 12 years of age. They will enter-
tain with minstrel jokes, black face
chatter, songs and dances, and as a
special feature a Charleston chorus of
The second act is a typical carnival
scene, with booths, side show, etc. A
big dance contest will also take place
in this act.
Act three represents an old-fashion-
ed garden, with prim spinsters and
blushing maidens doing the dainty
dances in grandmother frocks and
Act four portrays a cabaret scene in
New York, with beautiful women,
songs and dances. A feature of this
act will be the big double chorus com-
posed of high school couples and
cabaret couples, something worth
The fifth and closing act shows
beautiful girls on huge electric lighted
see-saws, something never before
shown in a home talent production in
Now that you have read what
“Cheer Up” will be like make your
plans to be there and help the good
——A corps of State highway en-
gineers have been engaged the past
week in making a new survey of the
road between Bellefonte and State
College, particularly in the vicinity of
Pleasant Gap and Lemont. While it
has not yet been definitely decided
upon the department is considering a
big cut off at each of the towns. That
at Pleasant Gap to start at the fish
hatchery and cut through to the main
highway near the Whiterock siding.
At Lemont the plans are to switch off
this side of Lemont where the road
runs in to Houserville and cut across
in almost a direct line to the old
Centre Furnace. These changes would
not only shorten the road but would
get rid of two or more dangerous
curves and eliminate the danger to
school children and others in the towns
of Pleasant Gap and Lemont.
Two Boys Arrested for Stealing Auto-
Albert Hyde and Clayton Root, two
boys 15 and 16 years ol |, of Rochester,
N. Y., were arrested or the state high-
way, near Hecla park, at noon last
Saturday, by chief of police Dukeman,
who proved to be automobile thieves,
The boys were caught in the act of
trying to steal gasoline from the car
of Joe Bazine, who lives down near
the overhead crossing of the old Cen-
tral Railroad of Pennsylvania. Chief
of police Dukeman was notified and
jumping in his car drove down the
state highway and discovered an
abandoned Ford roadster standing at
the Bazine place but the boys had dis-
On being informed that they had
started walking down the highway he
started after them but did not over-
take them until he reached the road
going into Hecla park. When he
stopped the lads they at first denied
any knowledge of the stolen car but
Mr. Dukeman told them to get in his
car and he took them back to the
abandoned Ford where they finally
confessed to having stolen it. In the
car were two extra tires, two tool kits,
two suit cases with the boys clothing,
and a five gallon can about half full
of oil. On communicating with the
Rochester police Mr. Dukeman learn-
ed that the car had been stolen on Oc-
tober 27th, and the boys had been on
the road since that date.
Owing to the tender age of the boys
they were not held in the Centre coun-
ty jail but placed in the borough lock-
up to await the arrival of officers from
Rochester, N. Y., on Tuesday.
Upwards of one hundred Belle-
fonts young men and women, boys and
girls, will take part in the big musical
revue, “Cheer Up,” at the Richelieu
November 18 and 19. Don’t fail to
see it. 45-1t
Philipsburg Sportsmen Dam the Mo-
Several months ago members of the
Centre Game, Fish and Forestry asso-
ciation, of Philipsburg, said “dam the
Moshannon,” and lo and behold, it is
now dammed. The above association
is one of the most active in Centre
county in the propagation and protec-
tion of fish, game and forests. Most
of the members love to hunt and fish.
A wide range of the Alleghenies fur-
nishes a big field for hunting but their
fishing reservations were poor, which
led to the movement to erect a fish
dam on the Black Moshannon west
of Beaver Mills.
The work is now completed and
they have a dam about four hundred
feet in width, twelve feet deep and
over a mile in length. Work on the
dam was started August 3rd and it
was completed October 23rd. The
breast of the dam consists of 245 feet
of masonry, 150 feet of which is from
twelve to fourteen feet high, four feet
thick at the bottom and two feet at
the top. A fishway was built in the
dam thirty feet long and seventeen
feet wide with a solid cement bottom.
The spillway is twenty-two feet wide
and reinforced with stone. The total
cost of the dam was $1,957.69, but
much of the labor was performed by
members of the association for noth-
All the association needs now is to
get the dam filled with trout and then
they can fish to their heart’s content.
Do your bit for the under priv-
ileged child by patronizing the
Kiwanis home talent play, “Cheer
Up,” at the Richelieu, November 18
and 19. 45-1t
Money Refunded to Baseball Teams.
The managers of each of the six
teams which composed the Susquehan-
na baseball league have received from
the league treasurer a check for $&8
refund on the $100 forfeit deposited
at the beginning of the season, which
is really something rarely heard of in
amateur baseball. Ordinarily the
league management and every club
is so deep in the hole that it is a prob-
lem how they are going to get out, and
the return of forfeit money is almost
an unheard of proceeding.
Inasmuch as the championship of
the league was never determined it
has been decided to hold the twelve
gold baseballs purchased as souvenirs
until next season, when the league
will probably be increased to eight
teams instead of six. Every town rep-
resented in the summer got consid-
erable sport out of the game, and
the different managements are look-
ing forward to greater interest next
——“Cheer Up,” the big local talent
musical revue, at the Richelieu No-
vember 18 and 19. 45-1t
——-Among the successful candi-
dates in Blair county, at the election
last week, was Samue! Gray Hartsock,
of Eldorado, who was elected to the
Legislature. My. Hartsock is a native
of Centre county, having been born
and raised in Buffalo Run valley.
While he is a Republican in politics,
and naturally not in accord with cur
political doctrines, he is an honest and
conscientious gentleman and will no
doubt make an able representative.
————— ett ——
——Tomorrow will be Pennsylyania
day at State College and one of the at-
traction: will be the football game
with Bucknell. This will be State’s
last game before meeting Pitt on !
! Thanksgiving day.
Bellefonte Academy Trounced Cathe-
dral Prep, at Erie.
The Bellefonte Academy football
team won a notable victory, last Sat-
urday, when they defeated the Cathe-
dral Prep team, of Erie, 42 to
0. Cathedral Prep is a school of about
the same rating as the Academy and
its players are all ex-High school
stars. At the opening of Saturday’s
game the Prep boys started like a
whirlwind, making a ten yard run
around end and several other substan-
tial gains. Then they attempted a
forward pass but Wilson in-
tercepted the ball and ran sixty yards
through the entire Prep team for a
touchdown. Duch Waite, the former
Bellefonte High school star, played a
wonderful game for the Academy and
assisted materially in piling up the
score. Capt. Hood had so far recover-
ed from his recent injuries that he was
able to play in the first and fourth
periods. While the first Academy team
was winning its victory at Erie the
second team went to Bellwood and
trimmed the Bellwood Tigers 51 to 0.
Today the Academy will journey to
Morgantown, W. Va., where tomorrow
they will play the West Virginia Uni-
versity freshmen. On November 20th
the Academy will play the Pitt Fresh-
men at Lock Haven.
beaten this year.
Bellefonters who desire to see the
game a block of 245 tickets is now on |
sale at Zeller’s drug store and anyone |
intending going down should get their |
ticket at once, as all unsold ones must
The Academy’s Thanksgiving day
game will be with an independent
team, at Scranton, and on Saturday,
November 27th, they will play Dean
Academy, of Massachusetts, at Wil-
Since the beginning of the 1924 sea-
son the Academy has lost but one
game and that to the Syracuse Fresh-
men last year, when the score was 6 to
0 in favor of Syracuse. In only five
games has the Academy’s goal line
been crossed for a total of 32 points
while the Academy has scored the
unprecedented total of 1070 points, a
record that overshadows that of any
other team in the United States.
PENN STATE LOSES BY ONE FIELD
One field goal, or the small margin
of three points, was Penn’s victory
over the Penn State football team, at
Philadelphia, on Saturday. It was a
small score but enough to win. State
was at one time within six feet of
Penn’s goal line but the Quakers stif-
fened and the Nittany lions could not
develop the necessary punch to put
the ball over. The State payers, how-
ever, showed better form than in any
previous game this season, and the
blue and white’s supporters are hop-
ing that the improvement will con-
tinue: until she meets Pite on Thanks-
BELLEFONTE HIGH AND TYRONE
FAIL TO SCORE.
Many Bellefonte football fans mo-
tored to Tyrone, on Saturday, to wit-
ness the game between the Bellefonte
High school eleven and Tyrone High.
Neither team was able to score, al-
though Bellefonte probably had the
edge on the Tyrone boys and on sever-
al occasions were within the shadows of
Tyrone’s goal posts but fell down at
the crucial moment. Tyrone never got
within scoring distance. Heverly and
Miller were the best ground gainers
for Bellefonte while LaPorte starred
for Tyrone. Bellefonte made ten first
downs during the game to five for
Tyrone. Bellefonte tried a number of
forward passes, only one of which was
————— i ——————
Small Game Season will Close To-
The small game season, with the
exception of rabbits, will close tomor-
row (Saturday), rabbits continuing
legal game until November 380th.
While there has not been an over-
abundance of squirrels and pheasants
bagged by Centre county hunters, the
total has been greater than for sever-
al years and bears out the pre-season’s
prediction that small game is beconi-
ing more plentiful. Rabbits are said
to be quite numerous and many of
them will probably be bagged before
the season for killing them closes.”
The open season for bear came in
on Wednesday and while the country
is not overrun with this kind of game
there are quite a number of them in
the mountains of Centre county but
hunting for them will be better sport
later in the season.
———— A nt ss.
Conditions in Armenia Described as
Near East relief asks for $300,000 to
care for the orphans already in their
charge and for hospitals, blankets and
erection of shelter for the sufferers in
the cities and villages. Further cables
from parts of Armenia devastated by
earthquakes say the need is utterly
staggering. They must have blankets
at once, more hospitalization and more
shelter. Light shocks continue and
rain and snow now falling, with
weather much colder. An appeal is
being made to the people of Centre
county to help. Send money, small or
large amounts, to Charles M. Mec-
Curdy, Bellefonte, county treasurer.
——The Bellefonte Lodge of Elks
will hold their annual memorial ser-
vices for deceased members on Sun-
day, December bth. Rev. Robert
| Thena, of the Bellefonte Reformed
! church, will be the orator of the day
NEWS PURELY PERSONAL.
—John F. Marks has been on a business
trip to Lancaster, where he spent a part of
—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shaughenessy
had as a week-end guest, their son, Thom-
as A., of Philadelphia.
—Mrs. W. H. Doll and daughter, Miss
Marie, and Mrs. Thomas Shaughnessy
spent Tuesday in Tyrone.
—Mrs. Frank Deitrick spent last week
in Sunbury visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Frank Snyder and Mr. Snyder.
—Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Walkey and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eckenroth, made a
motor trip to Altoona, on Saturday.
—Miss Catherine Austin, of Lancaster,
is spending the week with her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Eckenroth.
—Mrs. John Mitchell, of Lemont, went
to Reading this week, to spend some time
under the observation of specialists.
—Miss Isabella Grove was among from
Bellefonters who were in Philadelphia
last week, having gone down for a week's
visit with relatives.
—W. Harrison Walker went to Washing-
ton, D. C., Tuesday, on business which
will necessitate his spending several
days at the capital.
—Mrs. Seel, of Paxtang, and Mrs. Tausig,
of Harrisburg, visited for several days of
week in Bellefonte with their mother, Mrs.
Fauble, at her home on east High street.
This will be a
hot contest as neither team has been:
For the benefit of |
—Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Kilpatrick are enter-
taining Mrs. Kilpatrick’s sister, Mrs. Foltz
and her two children, of Springfield, Pa.,
who have been in Bellefonte for a week.
| —Mr. and Mrs. Ward Fleming and their
two children drove over from Philipsburg,
| Sunday, for a day in Bellefonte with Mr.
| Fleming's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L
—Miss Roberta Noll was here on a busi-
‘ness trip, Sunday, having come to Lock
Haven on the excursion from Philadelphia,
to spend the day in Bellefonte with her
— Miss Geraldine Noonan will leave to-
morrow for New York City, to spend a
part of November with her sister, Miss
Margaret, and her aunt, Mrs. F. E. Sey-
mour and her family.
—Mrs. John A. Woodcock went to Phila-
delphia, Monday, expecting to be there for
a week under the care of Dr. de Schweinetz.
During her stay Mrs. Woodcock will be a
guest of relatives and friends.
—Miss Agnes McGowan, who had been
home with her mother, Mrs. William Me-
Gowan and family, on a twwo month’s va-
cation, left last week to resume her work at
Washington, D. C., where she is registered
as a professional nurse.
—Mrs. Malcolm Rhinesmith, and her two
children have been here from Tyrone this
week for a visit with Mr. Rhinesmith’s par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. William Rhinesmith. Mr.
Rhinesmith will join them for a day and
return to Tyrone wth his family.
—Supt. E. C. Musser and Charles Kel-
lerman, of the Keystone Power corporation,
are up in Elk county this week hunting
for small game, bear, etc, being members
of a party composed of company officials
from Ridgway, Kane and Pittsburgh.
—Elmer Decker, Harold Hoag, Albert
Grove, Charles Bullock, Donald Mallory
and Michael Hazel, all Bellefonte students
at State College, motored to Philadelphia
last Saturday morning. to cheer, for State
at the Penn State—U. of P. football game,
and also took a squint at the important
parts of the Sesqui.
—Miss Ella Wagner, of Milesburg, left
this week for Indiana where she will visit
friends for a month then go on to the
Pacific coast where she will spend the win-
ter in Los Angeles, Cal, with Miss Mary
Dobbins. If she likes the coast and does
not become homesick for old Centre coun-
ty she may stay there indefinitely.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Gardner, of
Mackeyville, were among the week-end
visitors in Bellefonte, coming up for a day
with Mrs. Gardner’s mother, Mrs. Robert
Irvin. Jane Miller, Mrs. Irvin's grand-
daughter, a student at Potts business Col-
lege, in Williamsport, being home at the
same time. Mrs. Irvin accompanied the
Gardner’s upon their return to Mackeyville.
—Dr. and Mrs. George C. Hall will leave
today to return to their winter home at
Wilmington, Del., after spending the sum-
mer at Mrs. HalVs girlhood home at Boals-
burg. It has been Dr. and Mrs. Hall's cus-
tom to devide their time between Wilming-
ton and Centre county ever since Dr.
Hall’s retirement from active work as one
of the leading rectors of the State of Dela-
—Mrs. D. I. Willard will leave to-day
for Erie to spend some time there with her
daughter, Mrs. D. G. Whalley and her
husband, expecting then go to Union City
for a visit with one of her brothers. From
Union City she will go to Pittsburgh and
be in that loeality with several of her other
children for the remainder of the time she
is absent from Bellefonte. Her present
plans will bring her back home early in
the new year. :
—Martin L. Altenderfer, well known
former resident of Bellefonte when he was
connected with the Central R. R. of
Penna., was an arrival in town Monday
morning. He came up from his home in
Jersey Shore to spend a day or so here
just to see what “the old place looks like.”
Mr. Altenderfer spent the summer visit-
ing relatives many of whom he hadn’t seen
since boyhood. His ramblings took him as
far south as Atlanta, Ga.
—Mrs. W. E. Wohlmeben, of Thorp, and
Leo Gummo, of Rib Lake, Wis., children
of the late Charles Gummo, accompanied
the body of their aunt, the late Miss Kath-
erine Gummo, to Centre county this week.
Since arriving Wednesday evening Mr.
Gummo and his sister have been guests of
their aunt, Mrs. C. F. Tate and Mr. Tate,
at their home on High street. It being
their first visit east they will in all
probability remain for a week or more to
meet their relatives here, as both of their
parents are natives of Centre county.
—Misses Mary Rankin, Mary and
Blanche Underwood and Winifred M.
Gates, motored to Hollidaysburg, on Sun-
day, in Miss Rankin’s car, and made 1a
visit to the Presbyterian home. It was
the first time some of them had been there
and they were much interested in being
shown through the home, and especially
interested in the donations of fruit and
vegetables, both fresh and canned, sugar,
ete., the result of the donations from the
various churches in the ITuntingdon Pres-
byterian. These donations have been very
generous and only about two-thirds of the
churches have so far been heard from.
—Miss Katherine Wagenseller, of Selins-
grove, is in Bellefonte for a visit of several
weeks, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. Harvey
Miller, at their home on Bishop street.
nt Ry lp rs ni,
Official Vote of Centre County.
The official vote of Centre county,
cast at the election on November 2nd,
was compiled last Thursday and Fri-
day and is as follows:
United States Senator:
William 8. Vare, R.,, ...........:
William B. Wilson, D. ....
William B. Wilson, L, ....
George W. Snyder, S. ............ 19
Elisha Kent Kane, Pro.
Robt. C. Macauley, Com. Land .
A.J. Carey, Workers ............
John 8. Fisher, B. ........:.ccu.ve
Eugene 8. Bonniwell, D.
Eugene 8. Bonniwell. L.
John W. Slayton, S.
GeO. ‘L, "Pennock, Pu. ..vicceises.
Jian P. Hickok, Com. Land .... 5
. M. Wicks, Workers «oc. .versoves 8
Yon Lieutenant Governor:
Arthur H. James, R.
Arthur H. James, L, .v...0n.ss
W. Clayton Hackett, D.
Henry Ernest Close, 8.
Minnie McGrew, P. .........
Lewis Ryan, Com Land .. ......
Parthenia Hills, Workers ........
Secretary of Internal Affairs:
James F. Woodward, R.
James F. Woodward, L
John Murphy, D
W. J. Van Hssen, 8.
Elz. Sherman, Pro. .....ceveeviive
Sarah W. Dix, Com. Land
Max Jenkins, Workers ............
Representative in Congress:
J. M. Chase, R
J. M. Chase, S.
J. M. Chase, L.
Jd. M, Chase, P. ..............
C. R. Kreamer, D.
For State Senator:
Harry B. Scott, R.
Harry B. Scott, 8. ..
Harry B. Scott, P. ...
William I. Betts, D.
William I. Betts, L.
For the Legislature:
J: L. Homes, RB, ..v.evvesviorvines
A. C. Thompson D. 3862
A. C. Thompson, Pro. ........ 2656—4127
C. 8S. Schoonover, 8. ....ceevseense 42
rme—————— A e—————
Official District Returns on Congress
and State Senator.
The return judges for the 23rd Con-
gressional and the 34th Senatorial dis-
trict met in Clearfield, on Tuesday,
and compiled the vote of the dis-
tricts as follows:
Centre County........ 0... 5954 3267
Clearfield County.......... 9411 4762
Cameron County : 207
McKean County............ 5358 1428
Total... .voiivinna 9664
Centre County. ....>......., 6941 3553
Clearfield County........... 8914 5509
Total iA, JAE 14855 9062
Keller, an instructor at State College,
and Miss Dessa B. Buoymaster, a
stenographer in one of the depart-
ments at the College, were married at
the parsonage of the Lutheran church,
in Hollidaysburg, on Monday evening,
by the pastor, Rev. M. Stanley Kemp.
The bridegroom is a native of Harris-
burg while the bride’s home is in Hol-
lidaysburg. The young couple will
juke up their Tesidencs at State Col-
ege. 1 i
——By order of the Clinton county
court 200 gallons of whiskey that had
been confiscated and cached in the
jail at Lock Haven was given to the
Centre County hospital. On Monday
president Geo. H. Hazel and manager
Wm. H. Brown went down to Lock
Haven with a truck and brought the
liquor to this place. The return trip
was guarded by Sheriff Hanna, of
Clinton county, and a State policeman.
The liquor is said to be of good quality
and is valued at $2,000.
——————— ete een.
——Joseph Kadish and Kate Kadish,
his wife, of Mulligan Hollow, Rush
township, are under one thousand dol-
lars bond for their appearance before
the November term of court in Belle-
fonte to answer to the charge of man-
ufacturing and selling intoxicating
liquor. When their home was raided
last week officers found a ten galion
copper still, a half-gallon jug full of
moonshine, another half-gallon jug
partly filled and a two gallon jug part-
ly filled, as well as eighty gallons of
——The splendid programs of mo-
tion pictures are attracting good
crowds at the Scenic every evening in
the week. Bellefonters are there be-
cause they know it is the one place
where they will always see worth-
while pictures, while visitors in town
always follow the crowd and that is
the reason of the Scenic’s popularity.
When in doubt as to where to spend
your evenings always choose the
Scenic and you’re sure of several
hours of good entertainment.
——Yesterday was the coldest
morning of the season, so far, ther-
mometers in Bellefonte being down to
twenty degrees above zero. We
probably got the tail end of the bliz-
zard which swept over the western
States early in the week, when con-
siderable snow fell in some places.
Anyone wanting good eats for
Sunday—homemade bread, pies, cakes,
etc., are reminded that the Ladies
Auxiliary of the American Legion will
furnish it at their food sale, at Zeller’s
drug store, tomorrow (Saturday)
from 10 a. m. until 4 p. m
For Rent—On or after Dec. 1st,
Mrs. H. C. Valentine house on W. Cur-
tin St. Apply to Mrs. Valentine. 45-1t
Bellefonte Grain Markets.
Corrected Weekly by C. Y. Wagner & Co.
Wheat - - - - - - $1.30
Rye - - - - - - - 90
Oats - - - - - - - 40
Corn he Ee £5
Barley wie Erm is ea 70
| Buckwheat « = = = = 90