The Meyersdale commercial. (Meyersdale, Pa.) 1878-19??, July 31, 1913, Image 3

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been visit
ned home.
acting bus-
is almost
pleted his
mily enter-
. Deal, of
nd Sunday.
ellsville is
nd at John-
n town on
r who live
other, Mrs.
urned from
visited their
arry Sanner
gan Station,
ynfluence on
nd Sunday
to his home
nding some
Irs. Charles
nd children,
after spend-
the former’s
t present.
rtained Miss
idley are vis -
tin Lichty.
Maggie Faid-
e in Elk Lick
nin our com-
> Maust and
5,Mr. and Mrs.
fete on Satur-
making hay at
Orphans’ Court Proceedings,
Real Estate, Marriage
Licences, Etc.
James H. Moore to Richard T.
Marsh, Paint borough, $8,500.
H. 8. Glessner to Bertha Glessner,
Meyersdale $500.
Jacob Neff, to Priscilla Miller,Jenner
twp., $100.
Lucy A. Cupp, to Connellsville &
State Line R. R., Black twp., $149.
Excelsior Brick Co., to same, Black
twp., 31.
Boswell Improyement Co., to Theo-
dore Stifanski, Boswell, $400.
Joseph J. Eash to W. J. Naugle,
Conemaugh twp., $700. :
Polly Shaffer, to Samuel C Helman,
Paint twp., $225.
Elizabeth Shaffer, to Katharine
Helman, Paint twp., $80. °
W. Young to Daniel Penrod, Paint
twp., $2,700.
Lena CO. Nicola, to Samuel Tressler,
Somerset twp., $100.
Emma B. Usaw to Malanchthon
Usaw, Jenner twp., $200.
. J. Bittner to John Weyand,
Brothersvalley twp., $3,000.
John Weyand to Wm. P. Zimmer-
man. Berlin, $1,500.
Same to John Musser, Berlin, $414.
Howard B. Forney, to Elizabeth
Forney, Brothersyalley twp., $700.
C. H. Schmucker, to Caroline Lease,
to CO. Coleman, Somerset twp., $I.
John J.Bower to Charles E. Thomas,
Elk Lick twp., $70.
Francis F. Shaulis, of Stonycreek
twp., and Della A. Berkebile.
Ernest V. Illmer, of Greensburg,
and Elsie Mae Barron, of Som-
Wiadisiaw Ge atoweki and Anton-
ina Dubkowski, both of Windber.
Samuel Rasso and Ruey Grace
Woodmancy, both of Confluence.
Michael Haines and Mary Zulko,
both of Ralphton. .
Steve Rutar, of Ralphton and Ger-
trude Wichmar, of Quemahoning twp.
James Ament and Rachel Kuhns,
both of Youngstown, Pa.
Ira H. Pyle, of Milford twp., and
i Mary Barbonr, of Rockwood.
Wottoon Thorne Mercier, of Elliot
City, Md., and Fannie Edna Ship-
ley. of Meyersdale.
Stephen Wash, of Richmond twp.,
Cambria county, and Elizabeth Olah,
of Seanor. /
Thomas Beluch and Mary Cordish,
both of Windber.
Letters of administration have been
issued to Attorney Louis C. Col-
born, in the estate of Ursina. Bond
The wili of Anton Urban, late of
Listie, was probated. He leaves his
entire estate to his widow, Joanna
Urban, who is appointed executrix.
The will was dated May 18, 1912,
and witnessed by Charles F. Uhl,
Jr., and Chrales H. Ealy.
In the estate of Harriet L. Chrisner,
late of Somerset, Somerset Trust Co.,
appointed guardian of Jane W. Chris-
ner, a. minor. Bord $500,
Antonio Denny and Mary Denny
removed as executors in the estate
of Theresa Welsh, late of Jenner
in the estate of Samuel K. Weimer,
late of Greenyille twp., order of sale
awarded Ozias Weimer, administra-
tor. Bond $4,000.
Order of sale continued in the es-
tate of Nancy Reynolds, late of
In the estate of W.F. Moser, late
of Wellersburg. C. W. Witt appoint:
ed guardian of Beulah Alverta Moser.
Bond $500.
In the estate of Augustus R. Sar-
ver, late of Allegheny twp., Ella
Sarver appoints guardian of Harry
Sarver, a minor. Bond $150.
Auditor’s report confirmed in the
estate of George CO. Bittuer, late of
Somerset twp.
Specific performance of contract
directed to Julia Berkebile, in the
estate ofJefferson Lape; late of Stony-
creek twp.
In the estate of Mary Thowas, late
of Conemaugh twp., an allowance of
$215 awarded Ada Thomas.
Somerset Trust Co., appointed
guardian of Clarence and Alice
Graves in the estate of Clarence
Graves, late of Boswell. Bond $2,000.
The following sales of real estate
by guardians haye been confirmed
In the estate of Elizabeth Hersh-
pefger, late of Conemaugh twp.,
John J. Hershberger, guardian of H.
7. Hershberger, guardian of Henry
Edward and Curtis Emanuel Hersh-
berger, minors sold his wards’ inter-
est in a tract of land containing 61
acres to Amos W. Hershberger, for
A. E. Cassler, guardian of Wm. W.
Wolford, in the estate of Annie Wol-
ford, late of Conemaugh twp., sold
his ward’s interest in a 60 acre farm
in Conemaugh twp., to Amos W.
Hershberger, for $54.
Roata Barrick,
der dreisight July 1913.
Mister Drooker,
Die voch wor ich e
mol in Heinmon mei olter freind der
Shquire Graemer saena, oss recht hort
gronk wor fer en adliche zeit, un wor
au im-hospital fer en veil, ovver ar iss
fun guten oltem deitcha shtock, un
selle leit kommer net so leicht dot
mocha. Ar guckt now by golly recht
gut fer vos er darrich germocht hot,
un ar hot ols noch odlich shmaerza,
ovver is doch immer noch lushdig. Ich
vor dot fer en veil, un mer hen geb-
loudert bis ich die drain ferfaeltgzhob,
un die cass vor recht baes vie ich hame
kumma bin,ovver ich hob en guta zeit
ghot, uns hot mer by golly recht gut
gerdu emol mit em Shquire zu shwetsa
ivver die olte zeita vie ar shule ge-
teacht hot drunna in Lower Saucan
fer en bor yohr shun long zerrick. Die
boova hen gemaend sie daeta shport
hovva mit em Shquire, ovver sie hens
ferfaelt, ovver net bis ar en bor fun
die aergshta recht geleddert hot, sel
hots gsettelt.
Die olte leit shwetsa noch drivver
vie ar aener fun die aergshta emol fer-
visht hot, en gegaerbt os ar net hot
grawd hokka kenna fer en gonze woch,
ovver ar hot, ken dumhaeta mae ge-
mocht. Selle wara die guta olite zeita.
Der Shquire iss ordlich nuf kumma
in der velt, un iss olleyeil eppas fun
emma high muckymuck in der Sundog
Shuel Sociation, un kon by heck en
speech mocha oss mers gawr net glava
daet. Ar hot aw en grossa shtore in
Heinmon, un fer kawft oller hond
socha, effa un tack dullers, un oll so
shtuft. ;
Ar vor immer oddlich shwaer uf die
feas, ovver sei bauch is net naegsht so
dick ar wor, un ar kon net goot lawfa
ovver vens emol keal var, no vill ar
emol rous kumma zu mear fer en voch
odder so, un donn gebts en zeit, ferlos
dich druf. ;
Ar maent ar vod au emol noch em
Meiershteddle kumma un ich hob gsot
ar sot yusht nei in dei offis gae, un ar
hot fershprocha ar daet. Vie ich dot
ghockt bin ovver die olta zeita gsh-
wetzt hob, hob ich shear gedenkt bin
vaer vidder drunna in Saucon, uns
kon au emol happena os mer mit
enonner emol nunner gae oll die olta
leit saena.
Ar hots ferdolt goot now, hockt in
emma grossa easy shtool un sei maed
‘un sei olte warda uf en, ar shofft gor
Ovver der Shquire hot sei hawb un
goot hot ferdant, un ar sot noch en
veil goot rooa kenna.
Ven du nunner kumsht, gae emol
nei zu em. Es vad im longveilich
gonz ollei hokka der gonza dawg.
Now rooft die Cass.
Dei Deitcher Friend,
Lime-Sulphur Solution and
A Pennsylvania fruit grower wrote
to Prof. H. A: Surface, State Zoolo-
gist, Harrisburg, stating that he had
used.undiluted concentrated lime-sul-
fur solution on his peach trees for
borers, and asked if he was right in do-
ing so.
To this Professor Surface replied as
“Your statement that you used the
concentrated lime-sulfur solution
without dilution on your peach trees,
and fyour inquiry as to whether you
did right. is very much like ‘‘locking
the stable door after the horse is
stolen.”” If you did not fully under-
stand the directions, you should haye
obtained further instruction before
making the application. I am of the
opinion that it will not injure your
trees, but it may do so, as it was en-
tirely too strong for the necessity of
the purpose for which it was used. It
was, to say the least, a waste of ma-
terial, even if it is not a menace to
the tree to use the application so
strong while it is not in the dormant
stage. It is very important for grow-
ers to follow directions exactly, and
be sure that they do this.
W. H. Bartigo, Miss Louise Comp-
ton, card Peter Dig, James H. Ham-
ilbon, Wm. Sheriff. Foreign—Perino
Angelo, Parquale Boraldi.
July 25, 1913. J. F.NAUGLE, P. M.
‘When linen becomes rusted from
the iron, oxalic acid and hot water
applied before washing removes
the stains. After using the acid,
rinse the linen a few times, which
leayes the linen beautiful and white.
A Brief Outline of Acts of the
General Assembly of 1913 As
Approved by the Governor
No. 162.
Defines, regulates and licenses
places of public amasement.
No. 163.
In actions by landlords requiring
tenants to vacate, when service can-
not be made in the usual way, sum-
mons may be posted on the building
in a conspicucus place.
No. 164.
Regulates plastering in cities of the
first and second class.
No. 165.
Prohibits the use of night-soil in
gardens where are grown vegetables
to be eaten uncooked.
No. 166.
County Controllers in counties of
260,000 to 800,000 shall appoicl a so-
licitor to advise on legal matters and
to conduct litigation. Salary $2,000.
~ No. 167.
Relates to assessments.
Mo. 168. /
Concerns the disposition of church
funds, giving the lay members full
control, except certain funds.
‘ No. 169.
Costs for maintenance of goods and
chattels taken by the sheriff on at-
tachmeints or execution shall be paid
by the person securing the writ, but
afterwards to become a part of the
costs in the case.
No. 170. >
Pawnbrokers and other dealers are
required to point out to officers, when
requested, property of others in their
No. 171.
Makes it a misdemeanor for a minor
to represent himself to be of age for
hf of obtaining intoxicants.
No. 172.
Each township treasurer shall with-
in one month after receiving the tax
list notify every taxable on the list,
giving the rate of taxation, valuation
and full amount of taxes for the cur-
rent year. The notice shall state
when taxes are payable and the time
and place of payment. Notice to be
mailed to last known address.
No. 173.
The fiscal year in cities of the sec-
ond class shall begin January 1.
No. 174.
Voters in the service of the State
or National Government may register
in cities of the first and second class
by affidavit, without appearing in per-
son. n
No. 175.
Requires the Legislative Reference
Bureau to compile a list of obsolete
and repealed laws for the General As-
sembly, and appropriates $30,000.
No. 176.
Repeals the act for the protection o'
wild turkeys and squirrels in Hunting-
don county.
No. 177.
Fixes the compensation of the audi-
tor appointed to settle the accounts of
public officers in the several counties.
No. 178.
Amends the law requiring audits of
public accounts by excepting school
No. 179.
Requires an election for appropria-
tions by townships of the first class
and boroughs, for the purchase of
park grounds, where the aggregdte
shall exceed in three years one and
one-half mills on assessed valuation.
No. 180.
| Makes all dogs of four months old
No. 181.
Authorizes counties of 800,000 to
1,400,000 to purchase ground for parks
and public comfort stations.
No. 182.
Counties of 750,000 to 1,200,000 may
establish and maintain schools for
the education of male children under
the jurisdiction of juvenile courts.
No. 183.
Provides for parole of boys from
schools under the jurisdiction of
juvenile courts in counties of 750,000
to 1,200,000.
No. 184.
Relates to salaries and duties of as-
sessors in townships of the first class.
No. 185. x
Provides that each division of the
naval militia shall be considered the
equivalent of a field battery in the Na-
tional Guard.
No. 186.
Provides a method for altering and
improving highways, the center of
which is a dividing line between cities
or townships.
. No. 187.
One-half of the councils of boroughs
to be elected each two years for a
term of four years.
No. 188. /
Defines a “properly certified dupli-
cate” required of cities for school ars-
tricts. :
No. 189.
Extends the provisions of the act
concerning liens of manufacturers of
cotton, woolen and silk goods to in-
clude dyers.
No. 190.
Regulates the opening of buildings
at fire escapee, by requiring fireproof
No. 191.
Counties may contract with bor
oughs in improving borough streets
which are on the line of county reads,
the contract stipulating the proportion
of expense to be borne by the bor- |
ough, both in building and mainten-
ance. 3
No. 192.
Relating to plumbers licenses.
No. 193.
Permits the acquiring-by boroughs
and incorporated towns of existing
sewer systems and sewers.
No. 194.
Creates a board of Jail and Prison
Inspectors in counties of 150,000 to
No. 195.
Township treasurers in townships
of the first-class when appointed to fill
vacancies may be elected to succeed
No. 196.
Designates .he time for settlements
by the tax collectors of boroughs and
No. 197.
Relates to taxation of seated lands.
No. 198.
Concerns the property which shall
be taxed for municipal improvements.
b No. 199. ?
Provides for the location and con-
struction of county line highways.
j No. 200.
Amends the law in regard to public
schools, in relation to appeals from
auditors’ reports.
No. 201.
Authorizes suit against the State by
the Woodman Lumber Company on
contract for State sanitorium at Cres-
No. 203.
Gives to parties holding drafts of
failed banks the same preference
rights over other creditors as deposi-
No. 203. -
Authorizes suit against the State by :
Robert Stewart for improvement of
Capitol Park.
No. 204.
Amendment to the charter of Milan-
ville Bridge Company.
No. 205.
County Commissioners and Poor
Directors in counties of less than 150,- |
000 shall let contracts for gupplies for |
the poor house and hospital for insane |
by written contract, after advertising
in at least one newspaper for two
weeks, except where the supplies re-
quired are less than $100 in counties |
of 20,000 or less, or less than $150 in!
counties of 50,000 to 75,000, or less |
than $200 in ccunties of 75,000 to 100,- |
000, or less than $300 in counties of
100,000 to 150,000.
No. 206.
Increases the salaries of district at-
torneys in counties of less than 20,000
to $400; 30 000 to $500; 40,000 to $800;
50,000 to $1,000; 60,000 to $1,250; 70,-
000 to $1,500; 80,000 to $2,000; 90,000
to $2,500; 150,000 to $4,000.
No. 207.
The revenue arising from licensing
motor cars is appropriated to the
State Highway Department, for con-
struction and maintenance.
No. 208.
Provides for a change in the man- |
agement of Allegheny County Memo-.
rial Hall. |
No. 209. |
Concerns the sale of decedents’ real
. No. 210.
Amends the law making it the duty
of the county to provide for the burial
of paupers by changing the limit of
expense from $20 to $35.
No. 211.
" Townships of the first class here-
after shall advertise and contract for
expenditures of $500 and over instead
of $100, as heretofore.
No. 212.
Amends the form of ‘‘scire facias”
and provides for entering default
judgment in recovering on claims for
construction of buildings, ete.
No. 213.
Relates to the character of bond to
be given by appellants from the Alle-
gheny County Court.
No. 214.
The Chestnut Blight Commission is
to be commissioned for five years by
Governor, and to continue longer if,
in the Governor's judgment, advisable.
No. 215.
The act in relation to fees of Pro-
thonotaries is to apply to counties
having from 150,000 to 100,000.
; No. 216.
Concerns the government of penal
No. 217.
Authorizes insurance companies in-
corporated in this state to insure
against less caused by the caving in
of the surface above coal mines.
No. 218.
Fixes the salary of the second as-
sistant State librarian at $2,000.
No. 219.
Allows the Commissioner of Bank-
ing another clerk and another steno-
No. 220.
The Banking Board is given the au-
thority to enter satisfacton or release
of mortgages taken in the perform:
ance of duty.
No. 221.
Permits the paroling by the trial
court of persons acquitted on the
ground of insanity, at any time in the
No. 222.
Corporations may declare dividends
out of net profits at any time.
No. 223.
Permits counties, cities and bor-
oughs to singly or jointly expend
money for the improvement of high-
ways outside of the limits of the mu-
nicipality for the purpose of connect-
ing with State highways, where the
length of road does not exceed one
No. 224.
Fixes salaries of commissioner and
| stitution over by the state.
clerks in Department of Fisheries.
EEE RE y+ Se
‘ted to the care of any association
"A Brief Outline of Acts of the
Genera! Assembly of 1913 As
Approved by the Governor
No. 8.
Misleading Advertisements.
Whoever, in a newspaper, periodic-
al, circular, form, letter, or other pub-
Hecation published, distributed, or cir-
culated in this Commonwealth, in any
advertisement in this Commonwealth,
knowingly makes or disseminnates, or
causes to be made or disseminnated,
any statement or assertion concerning
the quantity, the quality, the value,
the merit, the use, the present or for-
mer price, the cost, the reason for
the price, or the motive or purpose of
a sale, of any merchandise, securi-
ties, or services; or concerning the
method or cost of production or manu-
facture of such merchandise; or the
postession of rewards, prizes, or dis-
tinctions conferred on account of such
merchandise; or the manner or source
of purchase of such merchandise or
securities—which is untrue or calcu-
lated to mislead, shall be guilty of a
misdemeanor, and on conviction be
sentenced to pay a fine of not more
than one thousand dollars, or by im-
prisonment in the county jail not ex-
ceeding sixty days, or by both such
fine and imprisonment.
No. 108
Permits blind children to be educat-
ed at public expense until the age of
eight is reached.
No. 109
Authorizes the association of town-
ship supervisors in all counties and
provides for the expenses.
No. 110
Increases the term to four years of
the clerk of the cou~ty commissioners.
No. 111
False Credit Statement an Offense.
A fine not exceeding $1,000 or im-
prisonment not exceeding one year, or
both, is the penalty which may be in-
curred for making a false statement
for the purpose of securing credit.
No. 112
Provides for an examination of the
Pennsylvania Oral School for the
Deaf, at Scranton, and taking the in-
. No. 113
Fixes the salaries of the Assistant]
Librarian of the Senate and the As-|
sistant Resident Clerk of the House at |
$1,800 each for each regular session,
$10 a day for each special session, and
$5 a day for the interim between
sessions. |
No. 114
Grants to the Delaware & Hudson |
R. R. for railroad purposes a small |
tract of ground in Wayne county, pur-
chasad for the State Hospital for the
Criminal Insane. :
No. 115
Authorizes females lodged outside |
penitentiaries, jails and workhouses,
temporarily, under certain conditions.
No. 116
Grants to the D. & H. R. R. certain
rights in Wayne county.
No. 117 .
Validates all deeds, mortgages and
other instruments in writing which
have been defectively acknowledged
by husband and wife prior to April
4, 1901.
No. 118
Courts of common pleas are allowed
to employ such number of interpreters
as may be necessary.
No. 119
Refunds $895.51 erroneously paid by
Standard Distilling Co. for license.
No. 120
Provides for judgments to be enter-
ed against municipalities.
No. 121
Authorizes two or more overseers of
the poor in counties having no poor
house to provide one by the leasing
or purchase of real estate and the
erection of buildings, and to issue
bonds fog that purpose.
No. 122
Provides that each county from
which dependent children are commit-
shall be responsible for the costs of
No. 123
Makes it unlawful to kill wild tur
keys and provides for a fine of $25
or a just sentence of twenty-five days.
No. 124
Fixes the number of employees
under the superintendent of Public
Grounds and Buildings, and fixes their
No. 125
To limit the number of pilots at the
port of Philadelphia.
No. 126
Gives permission to the Board of
Commissioners of Navigation of the
river Delaware to make rules limiting
the speed of vessels on that river.
No. 127. «
Amends the law concerning malici-
ous injury to railroads, to cover all
roads, public and private.
No. 128.
Prothonotaries shall keep a cost
docket, open to public inspectjon,
which shall be an accurate record of
fees received.
No. 129.
Creates a department of “City
Transit” for cities of the first class, to
have control of the transit facilities.
No. 130.
With the consent of local authorities
street railways may relocate certain
portions of track to eliminate con-
gested or dangerous situations.
No. 131.
Twenty thousand dollars appro-
priated for the American Oncologic
hospital at Philadelphia, deficiency of
No. 132.
Jurisdiction is given the courts of
Common Pleas in divorce cases where
the libellant has been a resident of
the state for one year, where the
marriage of the parties or the cause
for divorce occurred outside this
state, and where the respondent has
been served only with notice by pub-
No. 133.
Requires boards of education to ad-
mit to the public schools the children
of orphan asyslums, whether or not
legal residents of the school district.
No. 134.
Extends the protection of the game
No. 135.
Relates to taxation in cities of the
No. 136.
Provides for the oral examination
of a judgment debtor, for the purpose
of discovering whether he has prop-
erty which may be made subject to
execution on the judgment.
No. 137.
_ Prohibits furnishing by gift or sale
to minors of cigarettes, or cigarette
papers, and requires minors to divulge
from whom procured.
No. 138.
Aunthorizes a state association of
County Commissioners, County Clerks’
and County Solicitors.
No. 139.
Provides for the creation and regu-
lation of municipal liens, an the pro-
ceedings for their collection in bor-
oughs. :
No. 140.
Fixes fees and mileage of constables
visiting places where liquor is sold.
No. 141.
Authorizes the Secretary of Agricul-
ture to appoint ten special instructors
in agriculture, and appropriates $40,
000. .
No. 142.
Boards of County Commissioners
are permitted to appropriate not more
than $1,500 annually to co-operate
with the agricultural extension work
of the State College.
No. 143.
Repeals the act to cede jurisdiction
to the Naticnal Government over the
Hanover Public road, in Adams coun-
No. 144.
Permits mutual building and loan
associations to set aside a five per
cent reserve fund for the payment of
contingent losses. Permits members
to secure the payment of one-half of
their loans hy a straight mortgage.
Permit loans upon a stipulated pre-
mium, and authorizes one association
to loan funds to another.
No. 145.
Counties are authorized to appro-
priate funds for monuments or me-
morials to the soldiers and sailors of
the Spanish-American War.
No. 146.
Allows fraternal organizations to
become beneficiaries of its members.
No. 147.
Cities of the second-class shall light-
en the taxes upon real estate improve
ed by buildings.
No. 148.
Authorizes municipalities to locate
streets and alleys.
No. 149.
Validates certain charters granted
to electric light companies. i
No. 150. f
Empowers all corporations organiz-
ed under the laws of this state, not for
profit, to acquire real estate of the
vearly rental value of $50,000.
No. 151.
Relates to the assessment of dam-
age for improvements in municipali-
5 152.
Requires cities of the second and
third class to pass ordinances carry-
ing into effect the provisions of the
act for the licensing of steam engi.
neers. }
No. 153. |
Cold Storage Act.
Requires a ‘icense to operate a
cold storage warehouse from the Food
and Dairy Commissioner and provides
rules for operation.
No. 154.
Repeals a supplement to the act re-
lating tc packing beef and pork fOr ex.
port ‘
No. 155. :
Makes a felony of an attempt to ex-
tort momey or anything of value by
means of threats. !
No. 156.
Commission on the construction of
buildings given until November 1,
1914, to make report.
No. 157.
Amends the act concerning disor.
orderly conduct in public places to
make it an offense to incite others to
create * disturbance. Also makes it
the duty of train conductors to arrest
parties creating disturbance.
No. 158.
Refunds $500 illegally collected by
the state as license for moving pic.
ture show. i
No. 159.
Bible in Public Schools.
At least ten verses of the Bible
shall b2 read each day, without com-
ment, by the teacher in each public
school, at the opening of the morn-
ing session.
No. 160. i
Relates to fees in civil cases. |
No. 181. !
Requires license for sale of “bank-
rupt’’ stocks of goods to be issued by
the treasurer of the city, borough or