Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, December 06, 1929, Image 4

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    BR —
Dewar ad
Bellefonte, Pa., December 6, 1929
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
motice at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance - - $1.50
Paid before expiration of year - 1.75
Paid after expiration of year - 2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morn-
ing. Intered at the postoffice, Bellefonte,
Pa., as second class matter.
In ordering change of address always
give the old as well as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be no-
tified when a subseriber wishes the paper
discontinued. In all such cases the sub-
scription must be paid up to date of can-
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
be sent without cost to applicants.
Items taken from the Watchman, issue
December 5, 1879. :
Philadelphia, Bucks and Chester
were the three original counties of
Pennsylvania, established at the
first settlement of the Province in
1862. Centre is the 27th county
and was erected from Mifflin,
Huntingdon, Northumberland and
Lycoming on February 13, 1800.
Centre county is five years younger |
than Bellefonte.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Bald Eagle Valley and P. R. R. Co, |
held in the Girard House, Philadel-
phia, on the 25th ult.,, it was voted
to consolidate the debts of the com-
pany in one general
$400,000 to run for 30 years. The
road is capitalized at $550,000 and
is operated under lease by the P.R.
R., which pays rental of 409 of the
gross receipts and keeps up repairs.
The meeting had considerable locsl
interest because it was voted to
build a new station building at
Bellefonte and also put in a “Y”
Councilman Shortlidge, at the
meeting of town council on Monday
night, gave the following interestin:
statistics on the water question:
“The city of Paris uses an average
of 21, gallons of water per person,
per day; Constantinople 15 gallons,
Philadelphia 30 gallons, New York 40
gallons, Boston, 43 gallons and Belle-
fonte 80 gallons.” Of course Belle-
fonters are the clearest and most
temperate people in the world and
just naturally, have tc have more
water than others.
Katie, the two year old daughter
of J. D. Shugert Esq., of Linn street,
had one of her fingers badly hurt
last week by having it caught in the
sewing machine while in operation.
The prettiest young lady in town
has been given the opportunity to
manufacture for Mr. Newton Bailey
the gushing local editor of the Cen-
tre Democrat, a pair of slippers, a
dressing gown or a purse in which
to carry his silver. This week’s is-
sue of that paper carries the invita-
tion. We would suggest that a
rocking horse would be a far more
appropriate gift for Newtie.
On Wednesday of last week Jacob
Shuey, of Houserville, butchered a
pig that tipped the beam at 664 lbs.
The monster was 8 ft 1 inch long.
The Presbyterians held a spelling
bee at the Wigwam, on Wednesday
evening last, to which they charged
an admission of 10 cents, the pro-
ceeds to be applied to paying for
the new Sunday school library.
Mr. William Miles has just opened
in Bush's Arcade, on High street, a
roller skating rink.
. Eggs are 20 cents a dozen and
wheat is $1.40. Eggs are certainly
About 10 o'clock last Saturday
night an engine of the P. R. R.’s
extra freight train was backing up
from Milesburg to this place to turn,
when in the vicinity of the old Snow
Shoe station at Milesburg the en-
gineer thought he noticed something
on the track but couldn't get stop-
ped in time to avoid running over it.
The object was found to be the body
of Wm. P. Wilson who had been a
teamster at Valentine's iron works.
It was horribly mutilated and death
must have been instantaneous. It is
supposed that he sat down on the
tracks to rest and then fell asleep
only to waken up in eternity.
' ——Governor Fisher has joined
Grundy and Reed in the opinion that
Senators should be apportioned ac-
cording to population. That makes
three genuine Hamiltonians in the
country, which is enough.
——One is almost forced to sym-
pathize with Vare after the cruel
way he has been tossed out of the
Senatorial equation by the hard-
boiled managers of the Republican
——Even Congress has made a
‘new record. The session just ended
is the first special session called for
a specific purpose that failed to fulfill
‘the purpose.
re eee
——Maybe there ought to be a
constitutional amendment authoriz-
ing the President to select the Sena-
tors. Usurpation is always danger-
——After all it doesn’t matter
much who makes the selection if the
choice is wise. Fletcher is better
than Grundy or Fisher.
——Meantime the “fine Roman
hand” of Uncle Andy Mellon is dis-
cernible in every movement affecting
Pennsylvania polities.
——The regular session of Con-
gress opened placidly enough but
the indications point to a stormy
session. ;
mortgage of |
WHITMER.—Robert Foster Whit-
mer, for many years identified with
the lumber interests throughout cen-
tral Pennsylvania, and in his young-
er years well known in Centre coun-
ty, died at his home in Philadelphia,
on Wednesday of last week, follow-
ing an illness of some months.
He was born at Hartleton, Un-
ion county, on January 25th, 1864,
hence was almost 66 years of age.
He was educated in the common
schools of Union county and at La-
fayette college where he graduated
in 1885. In college he took a prom-
inent part in athletics and was one
of the star pitchers on the college
ball team. As a young man he de-
voted his energies to lumbering and
was president of the R. F. Whitmer
Lumber company and the William
Whitmer & Sons Lumber company,
both of which had interests in Cen-
tre county. He also had ‘lumber,
pulp and paper mill interests in the
South and at the time of his death
was president of the Central West
Virginia and Southern railroad.
He was a member of the Sons of
the Revolution, St. Andrew's Socie-
ty, the Chi Phi Fraternity, the Union
League, Philadelphia Cricket Club,
and Lodge No. 22, F. and A. M., of
, Sunbury, Pa. His wife, who was
formerly Miss Nellie Packer, of Sun-
bury, died several years ago.
- He is survived by five children:
| Mrs. John G. Love of Bellefonte;
i Mrs. Charlemagne T. Wolfe, Robert
, F. Whitmer, Jr., of New York;
Rachel B. Whitmer and Ellen Isa-
i belle Whitmer, of Chestnut Hill.
| Funeral services were held at his
late home in Philadelphia on Friday
i afternoon, and on Saturday the re-
| mains were taken to Lewisburg
| where burial was made.
| DOLAN.- Ray Dolan, twenty year
old son. of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Do-
lan, who live in Marion township
{about two miles east of Jackson-
| ville. died on Saturday evening fol-
| lowing two week's illness as the re-
sult of an attack of pneumonia. The
Dolans have been operating a saw
mill in Buffalo Run valley, where the
young man worked, and it was there
he contracted the cold which ter-
minated in his death.
In addition to his parents he is
survived by the following brothers
and sisters: Leo Dolan, of Mill Hall;
Mrs. Claire Lyons, of Howard; Mrs.
Richard Mackey, of Jacksonville;
Mrs. Wilbur Gates, of Howard; Wil-
lard and Robert, at home.
Funeral services were held at the
Dolan home at 10 o'clock on Wed-
nesday morning, by the pastor of the
Reformed church burial being made
in the Jacksonville cemetery.
WILLIAMS.—Miss Anna V. Wil-
liams, who for a number of years
edited the Philipsburg Ledger, died
on Sunday night, at her home in
Charleston, W. Va., following twen-
ty-four hour’s illness, As a young
woman she began her newspaper ex-
perience as
brother, Harry C. Williams, who was
then editing the Philipsburg Ledger.
When Mr. Williams died in 1895 she
took charge of the paper and con-
ducted it until 1912 when she sold
out and went to Charleston, W. Va.,
where she had since been employed
as a proofreader on a Charleston
paper. The remains were taken to
Philipsburg where burial was made
resident of Centre Hall, died in
Pittsburgh, on Friday night follow-
ing an illness of some weeks. As a
young man he was a clerk in Gug-
genheimer’s store, Bellefonte, later
going to Centre Hall where he clerk-
ed for a number of years in Wolf’s
general store. While in Centre Hall
he married a Miss Arney, who died
some years ago. His remains were
taken to Centre Hall on Monday,
for burial.
mc —————
Mrs. Mary Zubler, of Spring
Mills, has been notified that she is a
prize winner in the national canning
contest recently conducted by the
Sears-Roebuck Agricultural Founda-
tion of Chicago. Mrs. Zubler entered
a quart jar of peaches and won a
premium of $5.00 in cash.
——Yesterday was the first time
in ten days that there have been
any signs of thawing on the streets
of Bellefonte.
Marriage Licenses.
Paul E. Holderman, of Bellefonte,
and Eleanor A. Aikey, of Curtin.
George C. Merryman and Theressa
V. Sprankle, both of Milesburg.
Harry L. Flegal and Marjorie G.
Dorsett, both of State College.
Russell P. Grazier and Bertha M.
Bower, both of Millheim.
Frederick R. Hetrick and Ruth
Anna Heffner, both of Huntingdon.
mistake to assume that all corpora-
tion presidents had become philan-
advertising and knows exactly how
to get it.
—The Watchman gives all the news
worth reading, all the time.
9:30 A. M., Bible school.
10:45 A. M., Morning service; Ser-
mon: “The Spirit of Our Offerings”
7:30 P. M. Vesper service; Ser-
mon: ‘“The Blessedness of God's
Clarence E. Arnold, Pastor
an assistant to her
Ii i !
MULLEN.—John Mullen, a former
——It would be a disappointing
Henry is a glutton for free
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. McDOWELL
Thanksgiving day was a momen-
tous event in the lives of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry T. McDowell, of Howard,
as it marked the fiftieth anniversary
of their marriage. ‘As both Mr. Mc-
Dowz1l’s parents and the parents of
Mrs. McDowell lived to celebrate
their golden weddings it was only
natural that their children should
wish to do likewise and the event
was celebrated with a big turkey
dinner at their pleasant and com-
fortable home in Howard.
The silver service which adorned
the table was Mrs. McDowell's wed-
ding gift of fifty years ago. The ta-
ble settings were in gold and white
the decorations being yellow chrys-
anthemums and an electric parrot
flower centrepiece filled with yellow
rose buds, the latter a gift of Mr.
Carson Q. Dietz, of Lock Haven. The
only jewelry worn by Mrs. McDowell
was the wedding present of her
young husband at the time of their
mariage fifty years ago. As me-
mentos of last Thursday's event Mr.
and Mrs. McDowell received a num-
ber of gold pieces.
When the young people were mar-
ried fifty years ago. Mr. McDowell
was engaged in farming. The first
two years of their married life were
spent on a farm at Mackeyville.
Then they lived two years on the
Robert Bennison farm, in Marion
township, and by that time had sav-
ed enough money to justify buying
a farm of their own, in Marion town-
ship, which they occupied twenty-
two years. Leaving the farm they
moved to Howard where they have
lived twenty-four years. Mr. and
Mrs McDowell were the parents of
three children, two of whom died
quite young so that their only son
is Willard K. McDowell, cashier of
the First National bank, of Howard.
Mr. McDowell has three sisters living
while Mrs. McDowell has five living
Both Mr. and Mrs McDowell are
among the most esteemed residents
of Howard. During their long mar-
ried life they have had their full
share of happiness and sorrow sun-
shine and shadow but now, in the
evening of their existence, may they
revel in the joy of a life well lived,
and be spared to celebrate many
more anniversaries.
Guests at the big dinner,
; Thursday, were as follows:
Mrs. Clara J. Hicks and Mrs. Amy
J. Cornwell, of Williamsport, sisters
of Mrs. McDowell; Prof. and Mrs.
George D. Robb, of Altoona; Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene Robb, of Bedford,
(Mrs. Gecrge Robb being a sister of
Mrs. McDowell, and Eugene Robb a
son of Prof. Robb;) Dr. P. W. Mec-
Phil. Hall and Edward Keatley, of
Canton, Ohio, attended the funeral
of their relative, David Keatley, last
Mrs. Stella Parsons moved from
the Roller house, last week, to the
home of her sister-in-law, Mrs, Han-
nah Iddings.
Mrs. Orrie Holt is assisting with
the work at the Hotel Union during
the hunting season, the lumber camp
being closed.
J. C. Fox is spending some time
on the mountains, hunting, and Miss
Charlotte Stere has charge of his
school during his absence.
Mr. and Mrs, Ellery Spotts, ‘of
North Chili, N. Y., are visiting Mrs.
Mary Lucas and daughter Gertrude,
mother and sister of Mrs, Spotts.
! Mrs. Clayton Updegraff and chil-
‘dren, of Williamsport, were week-
end visitors at the home of her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. William Bauder.
G. W. Holt & Son have closed
their lumber business during the
season for hunting deer and have
gone to their camp on the mountain.
On Monday our constable, J. N.
Holt, while traveling around, on the
mountain, found a spike buck which
somebody had shot and left lay. He
sent it to the hospital.
Mrs. Charles Nason, of Clearfield,
is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Rollie Williams, while her husband is
on a business trip and expects to be
located for a while in New York
The pulpit in the M, E. church
was very ably filled on Sunday even-
ing by Rev. M. C. Piper, of Miles-
| burg, the regular minister, Rev.
| Crawford, having gone to a hunting
camp for a few days recreation.
After visiting with relatives and
friends for about three weeks Mrs.
| Minerva Whipple returned to her
home in Rochester, N. Y., going as
far as Williamsport, last Friday, and
stopping off over the week end with
relatives there.
A number of deer have been
brought to town since the season
opened. Among the lucky men were
Dr. C. A. Van Valin, of Williamsport,
Chas. Eckenroth, each a large buck,
Dowell Tibbens, of Beech Creek, (a
nephew;) Mr. and Mrs. Reed Wor-
rick, of Mackeyville; Prof. Milton S.
McDowell, of State College; W. K.
McDowell and wife, of Howard.
All of Mrs. McDowell's sisters
were at the gathering with the ex-
ception of Miss Nellie Louis Kline, of
Williamsport. None of Mr. McDow-
ell’s were there, as three of them live
too far away while Mrs. Tibbens, of
Beech Creek, was physically unable
to be there.
As a matter of interest we here-
with reprint the wedding notice of
Mr. and Mrs. McDowell published in
the Watchman fifty years ago.
Thanksgiving day was rendered
memorable in Howard by the mar-
riage of Mr. Harry F. McDowell and
Miss M. Belle Kline. Mr. McDowell
is the son of Perry McDowell Esq.
a well-to-do farmer of Nittany
Valley near Hamburg, formerly of
Howard. The bride is the accom-
plished daughter of Samuel F. Kline
Esq., of Howard, and a niece of Ex-
Sheriff Kline, of Bellefonte.
The appointed hour found a num-
erous company of guests assembled
from Howard, Nittany Valley, Belle-
-fonte, Tyrone and Beech Creek. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. J.
Benson Akers, pastor of the Metho-
dist church at Howard. After a
sumptuous repast and enjoyable so-
cial occasion the newly married
couple were escorted by their friends
to the depot where they took the
afternoon train for a wedding trip
west. They were accompanied as far
as Tyrone by their attendants: Mr.
Harry Henderson and Miss Alice
Your correspondent noticed among
the wedding presents the following:
Silver cake basket by Mr. and Mrs.
D. Z. Kline, silver butter dish, rich-
ly chased, by Mr. and Mrs. Bennison,
silver cake dish, by Mr. and Mrs.
Harry C. Brew, silver spoons hy
Mrs. McDowell, bracket by Mrs. Dr.
Tibbens, roll of greenbacks by P. W.
McDowell. Besides these there was
a quantity of glass-ware, flower
vases, Etc. Among the donors of
which I noticed the names of Na-
than Schenck and George Hall.
The parties being well and favor-
ably known by a large number of
young people in Centre and Clinton
counties their many friends wish
them “bon voyage” in the journey of
life together. The officiating minister
was remembered with a generous fee
which was gratefully appreciated.
Taken all in all this occasion was
especially enjoyable and memorable.
A glorious day was an auspicious
omen for a happy future to the new-
ly married couple.
and Blanchard Holt, Clark Wil-
lims, Carl McQuigg, John Resides,
James B. Stere, Roy and Clayton
Eckley. :
The death of John Iddings occurred
on Monday, at his home on Dix Run,
where he spent many years of his
life, Funeral Wednesday afternoon
from M. E. church here and burial
in Oak Ridge cemetery, :
Beginning on Wednesday evening,
at the home of each group leader,
the cottage prayer meetings will be
started preparatory for the revival
services which Rev, Crawford has
planned to start on New Year's eve,
in the M. E. church.
The Thanksgiving breakfast serv-
ed in the Community House by the
Standard Bearer Society was very
much enjoyed by those who attended
and the programme very well ren-
dered. The free-will offering brought
several dollars to their treasury.
It is reported that- a young man
from Johnstown, while hunting along
the mountain near Snow Shoe Inter-
section, saw something he thought
was a bear and shot it, and when he
investigated found to his sorrow he
had shot a horse belonging to Mr.
Summers, who lives in that locality.
He promptly did all he could to re-
store the loss to Mr, Summers by
paying for the animal and the ex.
pense: of having it disposed of, and
then returned to his home.
Mr. and Mrs. John Korman, son
Clarence and daughter Dorothy,
spent Sunday afternoon at the Mer-
vin Hoy home.
A large number of our men from
this vicinity have gotten the deer
fever and gone hunting. We wish
them all good success.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Neff and
family spent Thanksgiving at the
home of Mrs Neff’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Hoy, assisting in the big
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Haines, Mrs.
Mary Deitz and Samuel Shortlidge
motored to Clearfield, on Saturday,
where Mrs. Haines has been receiv-
ing treatment.
Mrs. Anna“ Reed is suffering with
an attack of pneumonia.
Jacob Krumrine, of State College,
was in town, Tuesday, on business.
Will Wagner, of Juniata, is with
the hunters in the Seven mountains.
James Irvin killed the prize pork-
er in this section. It weighed 612
Mrs. I. L. Foster, of College Park,
Md. is visiting Centre county
M. C. Wieland captured a big
coon on Saturday, and had a feast
on Tuesday.
Mrs. Gilbert Watts and two
daughters are visiting the James
Lytle home.
Rev. A. L. Bixler wife and fam-
ily spent Thanksgiving with friends
at Pottsville.
Mr. and Mrs. John Gilliland, of
Baileyville, were Sunday visitors at
State College.
Miss Grace Fitts, of Hollidaysburg.
spent the Thanksgiving season at
State College.
Mrs. Sadie Kepler, of Lock Haven
visited the David Ewing home the
latter end of the week.
Robert Foster, of New York city,
is visiting his parents, Hon. and
Mrs. Robert M. Foster.
John Gates, serving in the U. S.
navy, at Portsmouth, Va., is home
on a two week’s furlough with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Gates.
Prof. Cyrus Hoy and wife and H.
C. Dale and wife motored to Wat-
kins Glen and points in New York
State last week, returning home on
Thresherman John W. Miller com-
pleted the season, last week with a
record of 40 000 bushels. John Quinn
had the banner crop of this section,
1050 bushels of wheat.
Alfred Walker, wife and son John
motored to the Buckeye State and
spent last week with relatives. On
the way bome they had an auto
wreck in which all were injured
though not seriously.
With the temperature ten degrees
below zero the public sale of Charles
Simpson, near Baileyville, on Satur-
day, was not largely attended. Bid-
ding, however, was fairly brisk.
Eight young cattle brought $319.
A doe deer had its back broken
by being hit by an automobile on the
State highway in the Glades and
J. T. Rossman and G. F. Fry ended
its misery, dressed the deer and gave
the meat to Mrs. Emigh, a widow
woman with a family of children.
The hide was turned over to a game
The entertainment given by the
Ladies Missionary society of the
Presbyterian church, on Thanksgiv-
ing evening, was not as well attend-
ed, as expected, owing to the in-
clement weather. But those who
were there were well repaid for hav-
ing gone. Every part was taken in
a most excellent manner.
lodge, No. 137, held a birthday par-
ty, last Monday evening, in the I.
O. O. F. hall. Mrs. Claire Irvin was
in charge of the music, Miss Mary
McCracken gave interesting read-
ings, and others took prominent
parts in the program. The birthday
class included Mrs. Pearl Clark, Jane
Homan, Margaret Quinn, Mrs. Jo-
seph Fleming, Helen Kline, Bertha
Judy, Mrs. B. Harmon, Mrs I. O.
Campbell, Cora Elder,
Mrs. Claire Irwin, W. A. Collins, M.
C. Wieland and J. D. Neidigh. Vis-'
iting members present from State
College included Mrs. Pennington
and Mrs, E. M. Heberling.
——The biggest bargains ever of-
fered anywhere, any time or any
place is what you will find at Fau-
ble’s 43rd Anniversary Sale on Sat-
urday. Be on hand, as the doors
swing open promptly at 9 a. m. 48-1t
Mrs. Thomas Hull and daughter,
Miss Jennie, spent Thanksgiving as
guests of Mrs. Hull's niece, Mr. and
Mrs. T. L. Kessinger, in State Col-
lege. They returned home Monday.
On Wednesday Mr. and Mrs.
Claude Hines left by motor for
Florida and other southern points,
expecting to journey on by easy
stages to Alabama, where they will
spend some time
King winter landed quite unex-
pectedly, more than one week ago,
and to many of us an unwelcome
and premature guest, as we were
not in readiness for such severe
allwise providence.
Mrs. Emma Fiedler was
suddenly ill, on Sunday, while about
her supper preparations. She lives
W. B. SEELEY, noted rupture ex-
pert. famous for his ability and skill
n handling difficult cases, will per-
sonally be at the Penn Belle, Belle-
fonte, Saturday, December 14th only,
1 A ¥ to 6 P. M., Xhero those gé-
siring to escape a s cal operation
may consult him without charge..
Mr. Seeley says the patented rup-
ture retainers he now uses will hold
bad ruptures with ease, will strength-
en tissues, cause muscles to contract
and close opening. Any position of
the body—any kind of work can be
undertaken with safety.
For two generations we have car-
ed for many thousands in every walk
of life, Physicians and Surgeons as
well as Financiers and Farmers; U.
S. Government Employees in Army,
Navy, Post Office and Department of
State; Men, Women and Children.
CAUTION—Elastic trusses with leg
straps should never be used; they
squeeze the delicate parts against
bone and slowly produce dangerous
complications necessitating operation.
Master your rupture now. It will
be too late after Strangulation sets
in, operations that have torn out will
be given special attention.
Home Office, 122 S. 11th Street
Corner 11th and Sansom Streets,
Phila., Pa., and at no other address
of the Lady Ferguson '
Mary Mec-
Cracken, Olive Walker, Maude Fry,
However, we submit to an
by herself but was able to call som
one- who was. passing by, who i
turn” called her neighbor, Jame
Guisewite. While she has been in
proving she has not fully recovere«
Mrs. Anna M. Stover, as usual wa
the good samaritan who looked ai
ter her wants.
Mrs. A. J. Irey, her son, Mr. an
Mrs. Phillip Irey and three childre
who had been at the Musser home
stead for some months, left, We
nesday of last week, for Mrs. Irey
home in Danville, where they will k
in convenient reach of the Geissing
er hospital where Mrs. Irey has bee
going for treatment for her eye
which have become very much in
paired. Her family have become ver
much alarmed about her conditio
We sincerely trust she may soon re
spond to the treatment she is re
URNISHED ROOM.—Nicely furnisi
ed room with bath. Se =
Mrs. T. C. Brown, corner Sprin
and Bishop Sts. Bellefonte. 7448
ANTED.—A good girl for
house work, in a family o
Enquire of Mrs.
of East Linn St.
Arthur C. Dal
Proposed Ordinance
An Ordinance introduced at a reguls
meeting of the Town Council of tt
Porpish of Bellefonte held Decembe
WHEREAS, the School District of tr
Borough of Bellefonte is the owner «
real estate for school purposes on bot
sides of Lamb Street between the inte;
section of said Street with Spring Strec
2nd Sunming So ano alley adjoinin
erty o . John's scopal churce
on the Southwest; > P un
AND WHEREAS, said Lamb Street b¢
tween the points aforesaid is unnecessar
for the accommodation of the travelin
public and the citizens of said Boroug}t
AND WHEREAS, traffic on said stree
between the points aforesaid is dange:
ous to the pupils of the public schoo
adjacent to said Street. EREFOR:-
ENACTED by Council of the Borough (
Bellefonte, at a regular meeting thereo
and it is hereby ORDAINED and EN
ACTED by authority of the same th:
the following portion of Lamb Stree
in the Borough of Bellefonte, County «¢
Centre and State of Pennsylvania,
hereby vacated, to-wit: —
BEGINNING at the intersection «
Lamb Street with Spring Street; thenc
in a Northeasterly direction two hundre
and seven feet to the intersection ¢
Lamb Street, with an Alley adjoining th
property of St. John's Episcopal Churc
on the Southwest.
ORDINANCE, this fe...
day of JANUARY, A. D.
Secretary of Council
And now, to-wit, January A. D.
this Ordinance is hereby approved.
Our Big
was never better fitted or
more attractive. We have
too many Toys to enumer-
ate. We suggest the fol-
lowing good Numbers for
your attention.
with Mrs. Hines’:
Doll Cut-Outs
Paint Sets
Roll Chimes
Teddy Bears
Toy Dishes
Ski Jumper
Laundry Set.
Iron Toys
: Friction Toys
Tinker Toys
Tootsie Toys
Building Blocks
Alphabet Blocks
Humpty Dumpty
Educational Letters
Hunter's Book Stor