Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 20, 1931, Image 1

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—In 1900 the total cost of our
national defense was $163,392,646.
In 1929 it had risen to $678,413,-
795. That's some jump for a coun-
try that emblazons its coins with
“In God We Trust.”
—Mary Garden and Madame Schu-
man-Heink are two of che great’
operatic stars of —yesteryear; two
of the army of foolish greats who
are not content to rest on their
in thinking they can still sing.
—In Buffalo, several weeks ago, a
noted scientist told a meeting of
medical men that “alcohol is a nat.
ural eiement in the human brain.”
That being the case why squander
money on boot-leggers? Cultivate
the brain and be your own boot-leg-
—The poor tax levied in Bellefonte
would provide five dollars a week for
only twenty-three families. Inas-
much as maintenance of the borough
home consumes more than half of
the total assessment the amount
available for temporary relief to in-
dividuals is really very small.
—The Donaldson-Allen tragedy in
Philadelphia last week leaves a trail
of broken hearts and wrecked lives.
It is just another case of a young
girl who loved not wisely, but too
well. Her brother is in prison
charged with the murder of her be-
trayer and while the law will re-
gard his crime as the greatest in
the sad affair we are wondering if
it is blacker than that of the Don-
aldson boy who betrayed a woman
and then told another man that he
had done it.
—If it should become the prerog-
ative of the Democrats to organize
the next House of Congress John F.
Garner, of Texas, will undoubtedly
‘be made Speaker. In that event
his wife will automatically take an
official social precedence she has not
been entitled to heretofore. It is
gratifying to know that Mrs. Gar-
ner is a sensible woman. There is
Just why do they persist
VOL. 7
The Change
The recount of the ballots cast at
the election in Millheim, on Novem-
‘ber 3rd, proved a boomerang to the
Republican candidate for Sheriff,
Harry V. Keeler, of Bellefonte, and
his party backers, who, last week,
instituted proceedings for a recount
on the allegation that they had rea-.
son to believe that a “fraud or er-
ror” had been committed. While
no evidence of fraud was found the
showed an error of six
votes, but they were in favor of
Mr. Boob and against Keeler. All
of the votes were found in what
had evidently been counted as
straight Republican ballots. The
voters had marked an X in the Re-
publican party column and then put
‘an X after Boob's name in .the
Democratic column, and in comput-
ing the returns on election night
the board had evidently overlooked
the latter X.
When the ballot box was brought
|into court, last Friday afternoon, it
was examined very carefully as
rumors were abroad that it bore
|evidence of having been tampered
with. The board on the back of
the box on which the hinges were
fastened was somewhat loose and
| contained new nails at both ends.
| It developed, however, that it was
only the natural result of long us-
The box was opened by Sheriff
Dunlap in the presence of the court
‘and the men appointed to make the
' recount
Za) ve
urday evening, when the car he was
| driving crashed almost head-on into
‘an Edwards Motor Co. bus at Deep
Vue, on the mountain road from
Sandy Ridge to Bald Eagle. The
bus was in charge of Rufus Neeper,
of Curwensville. Coble was driv-
ing a model T. Ford coupe.
The bus was on it's eastern trip
and was coming down the moun-
tain while Coble was on his way to-
ward Sandy Ridge, and was evi-
a gun and hunting clothes were
(found in the wrecked car after the
According to the driver of the
bus and other witnesses the lights
on the Ford were poor and Coble
was on the wrong side of the road.
To avoid hitting him the bus driv-
er swung to the left and as he did
s0 Coble also swung over to the
right with the result that the two
machines crashed. Coble was thrown
through the window of his car and
landed on the hard-surface road.
His skull was crushed his back and
left leg broken. The impact broke
the left front wheel of the bus and
forced it from the road over a small
‘embankment. The wrecked Ford
followed and came to rest along-
side the bus. One passenger in the
bus was slightly injured. A State
highway patrolman, of Philipsburg,
and Dr. W. R. Heaton, county cor-
oner, investigated the accident and
promptly exonerated the bus driver
dently on a hunting expedition, as
| Non-suit
‘morning, the trial list for the week
was gone over with the following
Sarah M, Gallagher vs. Lulu Row-
land Hollenback, an action in as-
sumpsit. Settled.
Polydorus Baroutsis vs. George J.
Gregory, an action in assumpsit.
Continued owing to the illness of
Robert Dodds vs.
R. G. Homan and Ernest Homan,
‘an action in replevin. Continued
until February term of court.
A. L. Duck vs. Nellie M. Gramley,
administratrix of, Etc.. of estate of
|W. O. Gramley, deceased, and Nel-
lie M. Gramley, widow and sole heir
of W. O. Gramley, deceased, being
an ‘action to foreclose a mortgage
‘given the plaintiff by W. O. Gram-
ley during his life. Verdict in fav-
or of the plaintiff for $5148.30.
The Federal Land Bank, of Balti-
more, Maryland, vs. the Estate of
Judge O. Irwin, deceased; Mary J.
Irwin, widow; Orlando N. Irwin,
Andrew J. Irwin, Mary E. Holt, nee
Irwin, Thomas H. Irwin, Eva B. Ir-
win, and Roy Wilkinson, guardian
ad litem for Charles B. Irwin, Gladys
'P. Irwin, Helen R. Irwin, George R.
| Irwin, Gertrude E. Irwin, Catherine
Irwin and Ruby L. Irwin, heirs of
Judge O. Irwin, deceased, being a
| foreclosure proceeding on a mort-
gage given by the defendant in his
W. H. Homan, |
proof of that in her own statement | =o ont These were Charles F.
to the effect tha )
e effect t if her husband is | Cook, G. Hunter Kisely,
Me i ay mbar | Hoffer and John Bower Jr. of
over the chair they seat her in at Bellefonte, and Charles E. Freeman,
their tables. All of which is to|Of Philipsburg. They began the
say that Mrs. Garner is not “catty” count at 2.30 and completed it at
like Alice Roosevelt Longworth and 830: Aside from the six votes
Dolly Gann. “Princess Alice,” wife mentioned above other ballots over
of the lamented Speaker, and Mrs, | Which there was some doubt were
Gann, house- for Vice Presi- those on which there were cross
defit Curtis, spectacles of {marks after both the names of Ray-
themselves in Washington some time |
ago over their relative rights in the for Register of Wills. As there was
‘matter of seating at official dinners. joe uncertainity as to the inten’
|of the voter the ballot was not
—We don't know anything about counted for either one of the men.
the material needs of Mr. Owen K. A discrepancy of one vote was
Adams, of Lock Haven. That is, also found in the recount for Coun-
whether he has a job or wants one. ty Commissioners. One ballot was
We hope he has one, but if he is found on which the voter had mark-
out of luck, like so many millions
more in the country, we want to
tell the world that there is a man
who doesn't sleep at the switch. On
September 18th he notified the writ-
er of this column that he intended voted for.
to keep an eye on it. The implica- By agreement of both county
tion was that, like Lcwell Thomas’ ‘chairmen and the attorneys repre-
green and red eyed fish, he was g0- senting the two candidates the re-
ing to regulate it's traffic in news count was confined to the county
about King Carol and Konrad Ber- ticket alone. Both Mr. Boob and
covici, the Rumanian author who we Mr, Keeler were in court but the
once charged with giving Carol the jatter did not stay for the finish.
“breaks” for no other apparent rea- .
son than fear of having his head o.oo Saturday morning Mr. Keel
chopped off.
Adams was not as alert as Lowell's
posit of $50 because of the change
fish we set a trap for him last week. I BN te He oe
Howard E. Holtzworth, and the re-
sult was the vote was not counted
for any of the three candidates
In the “Talks with the Editor” col- | but inasmuch as the act of the Leg- |
umn you will find the reason we rec- ;..4.r0
providing for a recount of
ommend Mr. Adams as a man who, | ,oiag gpecifies that there must be
when he cuts out a job for himself ., , .icrial change which will af-
sticks to it. ‘fect the result,” and the recount
—What's in a jinx? Last Friday,
November 13, officers of the court
were recounting the ballots cast for
was not returned. At this writing
it is not known whether any at-
Earl C.
ed an X after the names of both,
Democratic candidates and also,
went to the prothonotary’s office
Suspicioning that Mr. |. asked for the return of his de- |
showed no such change, his money |
‘of all blame. Coroner Heaton also jife time. Verdict in favor of the
decided that an inquest was un- plaintiff for $987.91.
| necessary.
Issac Holt and Emma Holt, his
wife, vs. E. F. Titus, administratrix
|of the estate of Edward D. Philips,
deceased; Maggie Philips, widow;
Earl Philips, Daniel Philips, Polly
Philips and J. N. Eberts,
Coble had been in the county
courts at least twice for violations
of the motor code and it is alleged
that he was operating the car with
another man's license at the time of |
the accident. of Howard Philips and Ruth Philips,
| Coble was a son of Mr. Calvin hildren ward
| Coble and was born at Oak Hall 34 | THROF. © IH of Ee Yad D Philips,
years ago. In addition to le Par. cuit or the maid Bdward D. Phil-
| ents he is survived by one ips, deceased, being an action to re-
“The Evergreens,” near State Col- j 4oment against the defendants.
lege, and Bessie, at home. He was
a member of the Boal Troop, at|Yertiot favor of the plaintiffs for
at | py
Boalsburg. Burial was made
On Tuesday morning the already
Boalsburg on Tuesday morning. famous ejectment case of John H.
Detwiler vs. Musser J. Coldren, an
PLEASANT HILL GIRL ‘action to determine the ownership
KILLED BY AUTOMOBILE | of a narrow strip of land on the
No top of Nittany mountain, was tak-
TMA on up for retrial. This case was
| Shimmel, nine-year-old daughter of go
: rst tried at the September term of
Mr. and Mr: William Shimmel, of court, 1929, and resulted in a ver-
| Pleasant Hill, near Philipsburg, was a
in the act of crossing the road from dict Joe ne par The defen
the school house to a store to gel | supreme court where argument was
some candy when she was run down |...
by an automobile driven by Samuel @ in October, 1930. ~The high
Ferraro, of Curwensville. The child
‘was picked up and taken to the Mec-
|Girk sanitarium, Philipsburg, but... long, at that. When the Su-
|life was already extinct. Her par-
ents, five brothers and one Sister hi so with the declaration that Mr.
survive. Bitner should not be regarded as a
competent witness against his own
deed, as the latter instrument must
Jama as the best evidence in court.
en the plaintiff sought to intro-
| At a brief session of court, last quce his ae mL for de-
Saturday morning, Robert G. Lytle, fendant promptly made a motion
|of Milroy, was sentenced to pay the for a compulsory non-suit and af-
|costs, pay a fine of $50 and spend ter some argument it was granted
/ten days in the Centre county jail hy the court. Counsel for the
for loaning his automobile driver's | plaintiff then made a motion to re-
license to another man. Lytle, with move the non-suit and argument on
At noon, on Monday,
was not until this session that the
case was reached. And it didn't
er court awarded a new trial and it.
NO. 46.
_— | — Granted in Famous Det- Entertaining and Instructive Program
Shows Boob Elected by | Abram C. Coble, of Oak Hall, was' Wiler-Coldren Ejectment Proceed-
of a Majority Over Keel- killed instantly, at 6.45 o'clock Sat. Ing |
When court convened, on Monday '
for Annual Session of the Agricul-
tural Extension Association.
Centre county farm folks will visit
' Bellefonte tomorrow to attend the
‘annual meeting of the Centre County
| Agricultural Extension Association.
| According to the president, C. E.
Peters, of Stormstown, a very inter-
esting and instructive program has
been arranged and the largest crowd
is expected in the history of the or-
Mr. Peters reports the complete
program as follows:
10 A. M. Business session, court
room, court house. Report of ac-
complishments during the past year
‘by Miss Alexson, home economics
worker and county agent, R. C.
Blaney. Treasurer's report by W.
C. Smeltzer, treasurer. Election of
officers for next year.
11:15 A. M. “What an Agricul-
tural Extension Program Should Be
in Depression Times,” Earle Mof-
fett, State College.
12:15 P. M. Sauer Kraut dinner,
Y. M. C. A, Price 50c. Special
singing by the entire group, led by
| Cecil Walker, song leader for the
| Bellefonte Kiwanis club.
1:45 P. M. Court room, court
house. “The Farmers Tax Prob-
lems,” Prof. H. N. Reist, agricul-
tural economics department, State
| College, Pa.
2:45 P. M. Concert by the Boals-
burg banjo band.
| 38:45 P. M. Adjournment.
| This program has been arranged
|for the entertainment and instruc-
| tion of both men and women, and
|all farm people in Centre county, al-
so bankers and business men, are
urged to attend.
| Many springs and streams in Cen-
tre county have either gone dry or
|are so nearly so, because of the lack
(of rain, that farmers in the country
| districts are having a hard time
mond Brooks and John L. Wetzler, and a sister, John Coble, living at io. .nq continue the lien of a finding enough water for their stock.
Up in Halfmoon township is a
| stream that years ago had a suffi-
| cient flow to operate a grist mill.
| Today there is only a trickle of wa-
ter flowing along the bed of the
|stream which is almost grown shut
| with ranks grass.
| The upper part of Bald Eagle
creek is so low that a child can
walk across it on stones most any-
where. The same condition pre-
|vails on Buffalo Run. Springs in
Buffalo Run valley that were never
known to go dry are now so low
that the owners are wondering how
much longer they will last if rain
does not come.
In this connection a peculiar thing
happened on Wednesday of last
week. Farmers living up in the
and they have been hauling a sup-
ply from the spring at the home of
|H. D. Meek on the old Demp-
ster L. Meek farm near Waddle.
On Wednesday afternoon three
farmers from the Barrens went to
the spring with truck loads of milk
cans which they filled with water.
The last man was driving away as
Mrs. Meek returned home. It was
late and she hurried to the spring
to get water with which to prepare
supper and was astonished to see
Barrens have no water of any kind |
—The body of a man, so badly decom-
. posed that it was almost a skeleton, was
found on Tuesday by hunters at Lan-
| gan’s, a mining settlement near DuPont,
in Lackawanna county. State police
and coroner Jenkins went to the place
! but found nothing that would identify
| the body.
| —A shortage of $105,000 in the ac-
| counts of Webster G. Drew, indicted
| treasurer of Bradford, was disclosed this
| week in the report of J. V. Brown, au-
ditor and acting city treasurer. In ad-
| dition the school board accuses Drew of
| being short $122,000 in his funds. Brown
| reported that the city would realize $50.-
| 000 from Drew's bond as surety and $7.-
| 500 from his brokerage accounts.
| —Mike Lipko, who was convicted be-
| fore Judge Koch, at Pottsville, on a
charge of arson in connection with the
burning of the barn at the Schuylkill
| county almshouse, was given from four
to elght years, In the eastern peniten-
tiary. Lipko, an inmate of the alms-
' house, set fire to the barn after being
reprimanded by one of the stewards on
account of annoying the other inmates.
| —His vision impaired by a heavy fog,
| Harry Urich, 61, ran against an automo-
bile in West York on Tuesdey morning
| with such force that he was killed. He
was on his way to work and was run-
ining to board a street car when the accl-
| dent occurred. The man's head shatter-
|ed the glass in a front door of the au-
| tomobile. His skull was fractured. The
| driver of the automobile was E. A.
| Wherley.
—When a windlass on which he was
| being lowered into a well gave way, Sol
Maurer, elderly resident of Blue Ball,
near Philipsburg, was precipitated more
{than 27 feet to the bottom. An ex-
amination at the Philipsburg State hos-
| pital revealed that he received fractures
of both heels. So seriously is he in-
jured, that it is believed he may never
be able to walk. The accident occurred
last Tuesday.
| —Mrs. Betty Bardo, widow of Sheriff
! E. B. Bardo, of Lycoming county, is an
' applicant for the office of county com-
| missioner, to which her husband was
| elected at the general election. Mrs.
| Bardo will ask the incoming judges to
appoint her as a county official. She
| will base her appeal on the fact that Dr.
| Bardo received the highest number of
| votes cast for a county commissioner. Dr.
Bardo died on the day following the
—Edward Donovan, Jersey Shore, suf-
fered a fractured jaw, lacerations of the
[lett temple and right knee, and Ralph
| Brownlee, Jersey Shore, a fractured col-
| larbone, when the car in which they
were taking Miss Fay Passell to her
home in Lockport overturned Monday
morning near the second island bridge,
two miles east of Lock Haven, and
burst into flames. Passing motorists
| extricated them and rushed them to the
Lock Haven hospital.
—The largest passenger car order in
the history of the Berwick plant of the
American Car and Foundry company was
awarded last week by New York city
and amounts to $10,750,000, sufficient to
provide work for a year for 1500 men.
‘A ‘dispatch from New York curried the
news of the order; news of which Ber-
wick officials and employees have been
waiting for nearly two months since the
| announcement was made that the Ber-
wick plant was low bidder on the con-
—Louis Seltzer, proprietor of a cloth-
ing store which was destroyed in the
disastrous fire recently, at Hughesville,
{has given a large amount of salvaged
| goods to the overseers of the poor of
the borough for distribution. The goods
which Mr. Seltzer has donated for the
welfare of the poor and needy families
of the borough and vicinity are in good
| condition but are unsalable. Some goods
are being salvaged almost every day as
the work of cleaning up the ruins is
| —Willlam L. Armstorng, of Meadow-
| lands, Washington county, was granted
| $40.000 damages for the death of his
wife and young son and injury of him-
self, in a verdict which a jury returned
against the Pennsylvania Railroad com-
| pany, on Monday. The suit was the out-
growth of a grade crossing accident at
| Meadowlands, January 31, 1827. Arm-
| strong, who said a locomotive struck his
automobile after a railroad employee had
| signaled him to cross the tracks, asked
for $50,000 damages.
| —A coroner's jury in Harrisburg has
‘held a 19-year-old Philadelphia girl re-
| sponsible for the death, two weeks ago,
'of a Lancaster woman in an auto acci-
| dent near Middletown. The girl, charg-
led with involuntary manslaughter, is
| Miss Louise Tait, daughter of Dr. and
Charles H. Tait, 5415 Overbrook
Boob and Keeler by the voters of
Miilheim borough. As you know
the official count had established a
margin of only two between them
mn their shrievalty race. Any lit-
de muff might have thrown the
Democrat out and the Republican in.
We happened to be out of town
while the recount was going on. On
che return home something went
wvreng with the car at Hublersburg.
The garage man there was trying to
rorrect the disorder and our thoughts
wandered off to the court house in
3ellefonte and wondered whether the
‘hread by which our pet candidate
vas hanging had been snapped.
hen we walked to the rear of the
‘ar and discovered we had a “flat”,
dong with our other troubles.
Raising our face toward Heaven for
jome sort of consolation we saw a
jew moon hanging over the crest of
vittany mountain, but we saw it
tempt will be made to open other
ballot boxes for a recount, or not.
At exactly three o'clock last Fri-
day afternoon, or half on hour after
the recount was begun, Judge M.
Ward Fleming attached his signa-
ture to the books of the official
count of the election which
been completed two days previous
land which gave Mr. Boob two of a
majority. In reality, however, he
ought to have fourteen.
The consignment of Christmas
seals for Bellefonte has arrived and
the committee will have them ready
for the mail November 27th, when
the sale will begin. The menace of
tuberculosis is being increased by
the depression and it would be a
tragedy if the great fight against
| three other men, was picked up at
| Spring Mills by highway patrolman
!S. C. Dale. The young man driv-
ing the car presented the license
card of Mr. Lytle but finally admit-
{ted he was not the man. At the
| hearing the three men who were in
the car with Lytle testified that he
| was not the operator of the car at
| the time of arrest.
| Last January C. H. Bubb, F. B.
| Weaver and F. A. Howe were ar-
| rested for a violation of the liquid
fuel act by John D. Whitecar. They
'gave bond for their appearance in
| court but for various reasons their
|cases had been continued. The
men were notified to appear in
| court, last Saturday, and failing to
do so, their bail-bonds were for-
feited and bench warrants issued for
their arrest.
——The bogus check worker got Ruhl, of Lewistown, who ran into
the motion will take place later. In
the meantime, until further action,
Coldren is regarded as the legal
owner of the ten foot strip of
mountain land which is the founda-
tion of the case.
In the case of H. C. Stine vs.
John Shindler and Henry Shindler,
an action to recover for labor and
material furnished inthe erection of
a house in Boggs township, the jury
returned a verdict in favor of the
plaintiff for $44.10.
The next case taken up was that
of Rufus B. Owens and Eva M.
Owens vs. R. F. Welty, an action in
trespass to recover damages for a
wrecked automobile in a collision
| between the plaintiff's and defend-
ant’'s car, on Nittany mountian, on
| November 2nd, 1930, when Richard
| Matthews, of Altoona, was killed by
| being hit by a card driven by Harry
| Mrs.
that the spring had literally been | Ave, Philadelphia. With three other
dipped dry by the farmers and she .,.,. js Tait was bound for State
had to go to another small spring college on a week-end party. Near
to get enough of water to cook her | niddletown she attempted to pass anoth-
supper. er machine bound for Harrisburg. The
Similar low water conditons pre- two cars collided, causing the death of
vail all over Centre county, as the Mrs. J. S. Nestleroth, a passenger in the
few showers of rain we have had latter machine.
have not been enough to make any —Three students of the Pennsylvania
ressi ther | State College have been suggested for
impreseion o8 o the springs or Pennsylvania nominations for Rhodes
| scholarships. Two are from the school
ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS | of education, Harry W. Porter, of Pitts-
RC O! | burgh, and George Fisanick, of Barnes-
RAID MOOSE AND ELKS boro, while the third, Harry W. Brick,
IN PHILIPSBURG. of Philadelphia, is enrolled in the school
!of agriculture. Every year 32 Ameri-
Prohibition enforcement officers! can students are sent to Oxford Univer-
invaded Philipsburg, Wednesday of sity, England, for two years on Rhodes
last week, while the citizens of that Scholarships. To select these men the
place were gathering for the Armis- | United States is divided into eight dis-
| tricts of six States each. Each State
tice day celebration, and raided both | ai-
tt Moose and EI lod . | makes two nominations from the can
A | dates submitted, and from these noin-
quantity of illegal beer was found | {aes the scholarship men are selected.
at both places and it was poured | —Many feet trod over a package con-
down a sewer.
wer our left shoulder. Friday, the
3th, a “flat” and a new moon over |sened.
he left shoulder. Our friend Har- Unemployment and lowered in-
er, of the Gazette, hasn't looked comes, with the accompanying un-
doomier at any moment since the dernourishment and the mental and
wiul news tapped on his tympa- physical stress’ being experienced by
ums, than we felt at that moment. many persons, provide fertile ground
When we arrived home and heard for the germs of tuberculosis.
hat Boob had gained twelve in the | The organized and united move-
ecount we could have promised to ment to prevent and control tuber-
wg and kiss as many telephone culosis must go on unabated. Citi
drls as they say “brother” Keeler zens can aid this vital effort through
romised to make his deputy sheriff. the support of the 25th Christmas
ind God only knows what a con- seal sale which provides funds for
ract that would have been. |the turberculosis societies.
the “White Plague” should be les-
in his work in Bellefonte again, re-|the wreck. After hearing the evi-
cently. Two checks were passed {dence the jury returned a verdict in
on unsuspecting clerks at two busi- favor of the plaintiff in the sum of
ness places. In both cases the $376.26.
checks were purported to be signed |
by residents of Axe Mann. While! -——Sergeant Harold E. Miller,
neither check was very large, both who for the past year has had su-
were big enough to mean a com- | pervision over the Bellefonte, Philips-
|fortable week's salary. As the burg and DuBois sub-stations of the
|man, or men, who passed the checks State highway patrol, has been
|was a stranger there is little like- | transferred to Williamsport, going
|lihood of detection and capture. there on Monday, and Sergeant W.
{To be on the safe side merchants G. Graham, of Bellefonte, has been
Jana their employees should decline assigned as supervisor of the dis-
|to cash checks for strangers. trict.
Several punch taining $875, dropped in a Uniontown
boards were confiscated at the EIKS gore before it finally was picked up by
lodge. The stewards of both lodges the manager. Hours later Mrs. Jennie
were placed under arrest and later Shaneyfelter, a widow, appeared at po-
the officers of the clubs were ar- lice headquarters to make anxious in-
rested. They were all held in $500 | quiry about the package, which contain-
bail for their appearance at the Feb- | ed her life savings. For years Mrs.
| Shaneyfelter had kept the money wrap-
ily a rt, and all were| ped in a handkerchief in a purse around
| which she had securely tied plain paper.
| She never left the money at home when
| she was absent, As she left the store
— | 0 the packa nd did not
There will be a meeting of Centre | gh wes she sage I She
county Pomona Grange on Satur- |glicited the ald of the police. They
day, Nov. 21, at Centre Hall | visited the store and was told that the
V. A. AUMAN, Secretary | package had been found.