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Wellsboro Agitator Newspaper Archive: February 1, 1933 - Page 1

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   Wellsboro Agitator, The (Newspaper) - February 1, 1933, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania                               VOL. 5. THE AGITATOR: WELLSBORO, PA.. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY I, 1933. NEWS OF THE WRECKED CAR REPUBLICAN WHOLE NO., COUNTY COURT TO SAVE CHILD WOMEN MET Directed Verdict in Case James M. Hawk and Gus Friday Evening at the Involving Zarvis Injured Near Courthouse Interest- ell Acquitted. Galeton Sunday. The first session of the regular i James M. Hawk and Gus Zarvis, January civil term of court, which of were victims of an convened Monday afternoon be-, automobile, accident Sunday aft- fore Judge Howard P. Maish, was ernoon near Galeton. Mr. Hawk, less than an hour long. A con- who is a field man for the Lycom- tinuance was granted in several I ing week, one directed verdict taken and all jurors excused from fmth- Producing at Corporation and ing Discussions by Prominent Speakers. Over 50 Republican women and men met Friday evening at the courthouse. The meeting was opened by the past president, Mrs. CHARLESTON UNION GRANG try Club, was driving his heavy roadster, with Mr. Zarvis, of the firm of Zarvis Brothers, proprie- ei duty 'until Tuesday morning. The directed verdict was in the [tors of the Wellsboro case of The First National Bank (Kitchen, as a passenger, of Mansfield against Hilda Or- A short distance east of Gale- bank, of Mansfield, Administia-1 ton, they met a group of boys on trix of the estate of C. B. Or-1 roller skates. Mr. Hawk sounded new president, Mrs. Florence Doumaux. Officers are: Mrs. Em- ma Marsh Champaign and Mrs. M. L. Erlenmeyer, vice-presidents; me cnutiLC UA tuner ftivalco. ITU 11 awn. bUUliUcU rp- bank, deceased. The action in-1 his horn and all the boys appar-! Jlogi} much volvt'd two nntps. with intoroif pntlv saw the annrnnctiinu- nnv t Proua ot- It Had the larg vojvc'd two notes, with interest, amounting to signed by C. B. Orbank, held by the plaintiff and unpaid. The banking house was represented by Attorneys Crichton Owlett, and when there was no appearance on the part of the defendant, a verdict for the above amount was direct- ed by the court. The notes in question were idantified by T. S. Warden, Mansfield First National Bank clerk. The first case called yesterday was that of Be.ssie Jones and Ruth j G. Wakley against the Dubuque i Fire and Marine Insurance Cor-' ently saw the approaching car ?a and skated to the side of the road, centa when suddenly one of the Pennsylvania, started to dash across rnml Paid tribute to the women, started to dash across the road and fell directly in the path of the car. Mr. Hawk, to avoid run- ning over the boy, swerved the car and crashed into a culvert header, which damaged the steer- ing gear." It then careened across the road up an embankment and lolled over several times back across the road. The men were pinned under the car. Mr. Hawk sustained a dislocat- ed shoulder, a fractured rib and severe cuts and bruises. Mr juries. OFFICERS ELECTED. poration of Dubuque, Iowa, with Zarvis sustained superficial in- Attorneys T. A. Crichton, of Wellsboro, and C. H. Ashton, of Knoxville, representing the plain- tiffs and Attorneys Andrew B. of Wellsboro, ancl Mor- timer Rhone, of Williamsport, ap- pearing for the defendant corpor- ation. In August, 1925, the plaintiff, Ruth G. Wakley, of Annual Meeting of Charleston Union Dairymen's League The Held Saturday. Charleston Union men's League held their annual igan, took out a policy with the I uljnge defendant company for insurance I U5da.y evening> Jan- 28. Topics i-overirip- a s.nnfant timely interest were discussed n on the barn and 'on the Candv vice-presidents; y j Mrs. Lyle Wilcox, recording sec- retary; Mrs. Clayton Stebbins, treasurer. Senator G. Mason Owlett said be largest per- of Republican votes of He ___, and said they started to work early in the summer, when they held the Republican women's picnic at Mansfield. Mrs. Doumaux outlined her aims for the work of the Council, and asked for the cooperation of the members. T. A. Crichton, Esq., Republican County Chair- man, made a few informal re- marks. He said the true aim of women in politics is not to wrest the balance of power for them- selves. Love of family, of life, of community, should sway women for the good of all, as it should sway men also. "We are Repub- licans said Mr. Crichton, and to be a good Republican, requires first of all to be" a good American, and to be a good American now, is to lay aside disappointments and support the President of the United States. Mr. Crichton's splendid talk was greatly enjoyed. The B. P. W. C. quartette, Mrs. osa Hamilton, Mrs. Anderson, Miss English and Mrs. Rockwell, Dairy- Fine Program Announced For Th Next Regular Meeting. Charleston Union Grange, held their last regula meeting on Tuesday evening, Jar 17, with our Worthy Master, Fi't Erway in the chair. There wer 18 members present and two vi' itors. The program was as fo lowsr song by all; roll call, "Bes ways to enjoy winter evenings" reading, Beulah Fuller; recitatio Burdett Fuller, at this meetln. Prof. D. E. Womer of the Ctiai leston High School started a ser ies of Agricultural program which will last until some time in May. His first topic for this meet ing was, "A Study of My Farm Business." The program was en joyed by all. Our next regular meeting wil be held on Tuesday evening, Feb 7, with the following program Song, .Grange; roll call, "each man to tell some anecdote con cerning Abraham song Russell Ayres, origin of St. Val entine day, Eloise Gerpw; talk by J. H. Ely, "Our Juvenile Grange' reading, roll call, everyone to re- cite their favorite Valentine verse; piano solo, Dorotha Fuller There will also be poetry writing and a Valentine contest. At this time there will be farm problems lead by the Vocational Instruct- ors of the Charleston High School All members are urged to attend Grange and listen to their instru- ctive program, which is being ar- ranged. Come and keep spirit alive. Don't forget the date, Feb. 7, and all Grangers be pres- ent to start our new year Agnes Ely, Secretary. to Grange No. the community Announce Engagement. Mr- and Mrs. G. W, Willis, of contents. In building and contents -were de- stroyed by fire and though the on e w 1925 thp Harold Austm: president, Ralph tltl' Vle' Sampson: vice-president, Harold Austn- Ml's- Austin was sLruyeu oy nre ana tnough the I plaintiffs claim to have made the secretary and treasurer. proper proof of loss, the defend- 1! program fo cornnmirnn d, the star feature of which 1! "resting program follow- ani corporation has never paid them. The defense contended that the policy in question was not in force at the time of the fire and that a cheek for premium paid by the plaintiff, Mrs. Wakley, was returned to her, although nev- "The Milk House Orchestra." Perhaps you do not realize that there _ is music in the milk house, league youngsters of the i er cashed The plaintiffs offered no evi- strated High when were Pres' J. uitllll 11U 2) VllCItSU I1U 1 dence. The defense called only e1UIPme.nt. Refresh- three witnesses, who gave brief ATre S4vrved the dmlng R. Seeley, through Iha" 7R whom it was alleged the policy in ent" question was secured; Wilson Tal- ly, of Williamsport, president and general manager of the Williams- port Insurance Exchange, who is- sued the policy ot Mr. Seeley, and Mrs. Wakley, who on cross exam- ination testified that she was nev- er notified of an alleged substitu- tion, or the concellation of the policy. She also disclaimed all knowledge of the return of the j premium check. j At the close of the testimony I the court directed the jury that if they believed the plaintiffs' claim, the following officers were (sang "The Bells of Saint Marys'1 1 and responded to an encore. Mrs. W. R, Straughn, of Mans- field, Tioga county's outstanding woman politician, gave a resume of the convention of the Pennsyl- vania Council of Republican Wo- men in Harrisburg last November. She said Pensylvanians are in- tensely interested in the activities of the Pensylvania Legislature. The keynote of the convention was "economy." Mrs. Straughn said the first place to study econ- omy is at home in the county. The banquet at the convention celebrated the tenth anniversary of the Council of Republican, men, with a birthday cake for each year. Mrs. Straughn urged that Councils throughout the state follow similar programs, so that there will be a common interest at the conventions. She gave borne interesting sidelights on questions discuseed at the cenvention and stressed the ned of party loyalty. H. C. Hawley. School demon- they produced high class music from milk cans, strainers and the various other ar- ticles which form a part of the HELD MEMORIAL CEREMONIES a verdict for the plaintiff in the sum of with interest from 60 The Late President Mc- Kinley's Birthday Hon- ored by Spanish Veterans. Millerton, have announced the en- gagement of their niece, lola B. Sinner, to William Babcock, 01 Montour Falls, N. Y. RELIEF BOARD MEnUESDAY Open Winter Makes Pos- s i b I e Considerable Work, Which Helps the Situation. The Tioga County Emergency Relief Board met in Mansfield Tuesday: with the following meni- bers present: Mrs. E., E. Marvin, of Covington; Mrs. Naomi of Blossburg; Kenenth Smith, of Tioga; Mrs. Roy Warren, of Elk- land, acting executive director, and Herbert G-. Peterson, of Mans- field, chairman. FARM CALENDAR. Timely Reminders from the Penn- sylvania State College School of Agriculture. Since egg size is inherited, it is of considerable economic impor- tance that all eggs set from the pullet flock should weigh at least two ounces apiece. Eggs from yearling or older biids should weigh at the rate of 26 ounces a dozen. If fancy section honey is to be A TRIBUTE TO NEW LOCATION B. F. EDWARDS1 PAGEANT MONDAY IS ANNOUNCED Former Charleston Resi- Social Hour Followed Cowanesque Gas Com- pany to Drill on Leon- ard Lease. The Tioga county and Potter dent Expresses Presentation New, ciation of Mr. Edwards'' Members Initiated. Career. "The Compact of the The University of Nebraska tne national emblem pageant of I county and vicinity "re- produced each colony of bees (January 24, the Wells-' Pennsylvania State Federa-1 port is as follows: must be strong and well populat-1 boro Agitator; Dear tion of Business and Professional! Cowanesque Gas N. ed. workers when the j come to me of the death Women's Clubs, was presented Leonard, Farmington, Tioga coun-1 pa location. Floyd Gobel has the drilling contract and work ea, flow begins. This Ben. Edwards and I would like! Monday evening, before 40 mem- especially during a slow honey I to express if I may through ancl in the B. P. W. flow when a colony of average strength produces few, if any, fancy sections. Fresh vegetables for home use or market may be matured much i which he lived. JIIU.JT HIV j columns of your paper rooms. Written by State of the sense" of loss which I feel I Emblem Chairman Esther Fisher, and of my appreciation of professional producer of truly great and remarkable lift-1 pageants, it was beautifully pre- earlier by using well-grown plants of selected varieties. Early plants also insure large yields of pep- pers, eggplants and tomatoes. -.._' WJ. Manure may be spread now ov- On my life. In As a boy who was born and raised in Charleston township I feel a deep sense of gratitude for the influence of Ben Edwards up- er the soil that is to be prepared for the flower garden. Sifted coal ashes also can be spread over the my opinion no sented locally under the supervis- ion of Mrs. Berger Anderson. The cast was composed of Misses Car- olyn Etner, Helen Smith, Jiosette Martin, Moore. Ida English, Dorothy With knowledge, leader- is to start at once. H. VanZile man in Tioga county ever felt ship and love as its keynotes, the Lumber Co., Bast" Fork, Pottes resnai r ild- "'r> more concern for the welfare of the boys and girls of his commun- No. 2, Lawrence township, Tioga county, -600. Potter Development W. H. Allen, Roulette, Potter coun- ty, Pa., Smith-Cole, Alle- gany township, Potter county, L.' Allegany Gas Emporium 4. j. v i_i ji fcina ui. jus guiIJIIIUJl- farden to assist m lightening the. ity than he did. As a member of the gchool he a g.g_ nificant role in the building of Charleston High School and in trying to establish the best intel- lectual and moral conditions On campus. I think it is doubt- Some vegetable growers have 'ound that jt pays to irigate their :rops during prolonged drouths, n several cases, old automobile sngines have been used for power n pumping the water. Good sweet cherry trees for mall home plantings may be ob- ;ained by grafting young seed- ings of the native wild sweet herry to some of the better com- mercial varieties. At St. Joseph's church at Mor- is Run, on Jan. 23, Miss Victoria 'ecynske, daughter of Mr. and VTrs. Frank Pecynske, of Morris Run, was married to Ralph Dan- cer, of Williamsport, by Rev. C. w. Wydra. Mr. and Mrs. Danker 'ill reside in'Williamsport. WOMEN'S CLUB ENJOYED TEA VIrs. C. F. Yahn Enter- tained Democratic Wo- men Saturday After- noon. Over 30 members and guests of ie Women's Democratic Club of ioga county met at the home of Mrs. C. F. Yahn in Wellsboro, Saturday afternoon. Mrs; C. F. itussell, president, presided. She announced that the newspaper which was scheduled for appear- ance on that day would be releas- ed at a future date, since more jful if there is any one man who ever did more for the building up of a good school system than he did. Since leaving Wellsboro I have traveled about a good deal and I have met many fine people. But from the standpoint of real indus- try, personal honesty, and the moral courage to stand by the right when it is hard to do, no one has ever been a greater inspira- have come to make up the federation emblem. Prior to the presentation Pres- ident Florence Doumaux gave a short talk on the symbolic mean- ing of the emblem. At its con- clusion initiation ceremonies were conducted for the following: Mrs. Ruth Derby, Mrs, Louise Von Amsberg, Mrs. Bertha Wilson and Miss Maude Nichols. A social hour included refresh- ments served by the hostesses, Mrs. Effie Wingatef Misses Berna Foeht and Hazel Jones. Bridge and games were enjoyed during this time. Guests included Mrs. I. J. Focht, Miss Aimee'Lang, Mrs. 4Russell Rowe, Mis. Clayton Steb- tion to me than bins, Mrs. E. R. Shumway, Miss presentation portrayed the build- county, on new hole. ing together of those symbols] JElkland Oil Gas Co., (Fill- ,._ more__Mrs. R. VanDusen proper- ty, Farmington, cleaning out. Frank Charles Gerald, Richmond, shut down, C. E. A. Coylc farm, Hebron, Potter county, shut down, A. D. Rose Co Frank Wheeler, No. 2, Tioga, rig stand- No politician has ever been more rag- Mutual Natural Gas Co. Sadie Herrington, Mrs. O. H. Ev- devoted to the cause of the public Janet Dunsmore, Mrs. R. J. Dav- good. No minister has donees, Miss Blanche Nichols, Miss- more for the cause of social committee: Misses Maude righteousness, and no man has i Nichols, Helen A. Blair, Mary A. ever excelled him in matters ofjMelnroy. honesty, integrity and the moral courage to stahd by his convic- tions. In the passing of Mr. Edwards Tioga county has, it seems to me, lost one of its noblest and finest A business meeting will be held at 8 o'clock next Monday evening in the club rooms. Aged Hero special invitation to attend Plans were made covering re- time was desired for its organiza- lief work for the coming months, j tion. Miss Martha King, adver- On Sunday, Jan. 29, the late President McKinley's birthday, one of the largest meetings of the) j -------------w VJlIt: VJL VJJ. f days after the proof of loss Spanish War Veterans ever held was made, should be returned. in Tioga county was held in the The jury took but ten minutes to i borough building, when Edson obey the court's directions, their Catlin Camp and Auxiliary had a verdict in full being for special meeting. Appropriate cer- the plaintiffs. I emonies in memory of the late 111 111VK1V1 J HtW Ira G. Powell, of Beaver President McKinley were enjoyed N. Y., was acquitted of a by all. A red carnation, Presi- of drunken driving by a jury that! dent McKinley's favorite flower, deliberated three hours and return-1 was gjven to each one present, ed a verdict Wednesday afternoon j This meeting was attended by at 4 o clock. This case was the' veterans from different towns in only one tried at the regular Jan-! New York state and fram various uary criminal sessions of court, parts in Pennsylvania. The fine The defendant was represented by spirit of comradeship that perme- Attorney Emory B., Rockwell, ofjated the whole affair was note- Wellsboro and Corning. worthy and was stressed by the Powell was involved in an auto-1 many speeches in favor of cooper- mobile accident, two miles outside, ation among the veterans for of Wellsboro on Route 6, October their common good. Both Camp 8, when the truck he was driving and Auxiliary increased their was damaged and his companion, membership by initiating several Floyd Baker, of Mt, Morris, N. Y., I new members. lousiy injured. Ui strict snd vcrv Attorney C. G. Webb based his speech was made by Comrade H. C. Hawley, aged 83 years, died recently at his home in Earl, Arkansas. He was born in Gaines, January 19, 1850, son of George and Eleanor Hawley. He is sur- vived by his widow; one brother, B. F. Hawley, of Washington, D. C., formerly of Wellsboro; three nephews, Roy G. Hawley, of Mill- port, N. Y.; Burr S. Hawley, of Elmira; Charles Hawley, of Mans- field, and a niece, Mrs. Eleanor Snively, of Altoona. He was en- gaged extensively in the lumber business for many years. Chester L. Ball, Patriotic Instruc- tor of the Camp, and vice-presi- dent of the Tioga County Veteran case on a statement or confession that Powell made, in writing, some twelve hours after the acci-......... Mlc dent, in which he stated that he Association, urging all veterans to was drunk at the time. The, affiliate with this organization for defendant declared that the con-1 their mutual H. tents of the confession were un-1 English, Commander. true, that he had no knowledge of making it, being so shocked by the accident and by the condition of his companion, and had never heard the confession read until he heard it in court. Other cases listed for trial last week were either settled or con- tinued until the regular April ses- Mn. Erneit Rood. Mrs. Melva A. Cushing Rood, wife of Ernest Rood, died at her home in Westfield, of pneumonia, January 23. Mrs. Rood was the daughter of Wilson and Sarah Cushing, and sions. i was born in Westfield, March 14, February 8 at 2 p. m., is the 1892. She was married to Rush for a hearing in the case of John Lewis, who died December 31, tentative time which has been .set 1911. Fourteen years ago she F. O'Donnell, of Morris Run, married Ernest Rood, who sur- against the Morris Run Coal Com- vivcs with two sisters and three pany. i brothers: Mrs. Mildred Streeter Mrs. Aw anna Wilbcr, Ho- Mr.. Melva Amy Rood. Wllson and Marshall Cush- of The funeral was held Thursday, was piCV j} scnrnnug) Of the Epis- copal church, officiating; burial in I ushinp. Mount Pleasant cemetery. ris Run, died services were FOG CAUSED BAD WRECK New York Salesman In- jured Near Wellsboro Thursday Evening. L. J. Hackett, a Colegate-Palm Olive salesman from New York, was at the Penn-Wells Hotel re- cuperating from a smash-up Thursday evening about 8 o'clock i on the Roosevelt Highway. He 1 was driving toward Wellsboro. Endicott. When near the S. W. Bliss he became confused by an ap- proaching bus in the fog and ran into a culvert. His chest, right knee and ankle were severely bruised and he had a bad lacera- tion over his right eye. Two men brought him to Dr. White's Priv- ate Clinic. The car was a total wreck. Conditions in Tioga county appear to be about as they have been for tne past two months, the members said. The open winter has reliev- ed the situation, making possible much highway work, thereby re- ducing the need for considerable direct relief. The following investigators were chosen by the board to aic in getting relief to the cases where it is most needed: James Herron, of Blossburg; Mrs. Agnes Smith, of Tioga; Frank Reinwald, of Wellsboro. At a previous meeting Mrs. Row Warren was elected as the execu- tive director of the general relief activities. Mrs. Warren will co- ordinate the activities of the local welfare agencies with the work of the Emergency Relief Board. The general policy of the board in granting relief has been to require that wherever possible the recip- ient work for the relief granted. Mrs. Fanny Mclntyre. Mrs. Fanny Mclntyre, of Mor- Jan. 23. Funeral held Thursday at St. Joseph's church, Rev. Thomas Ahearn officiating; burial in St. Andrew's cemetery. Mrs. Mcln- tyre is survived by three daugh- :ers, Mrs. William Maloney, of Coalport; Mrs. Michael Driscoll and Miss Catherine Mclntyre, of Morris Run, and a son, John, of tising manager, spoke briefly, presenting her plans and appoint- ing additional assistants. Miss Maude Nichols was ap- pointed chairman of the commit- tee which will present at each fu- citizens. The cause of prohibition tne Roosevelt inaugural was sent has lost one of its most ardent Ilast week to Francis A. Bishop, supporters, and every boy 91, of Retsil, Washington, girl in the county has lost true the oldest bolder of the Congres- friend. May the memory of his sional Medal of Honor. If he ac- life and the moral courage and cepts, a place will be reserved in fortiture which he exemplified in presidential reviewing stand, his life long continue to inspire Bishop, a native of Brad- the lives of those who knew him. county, Pa., served with Most sincerely, Charles H, Patter- Company C, 57th Pennsylvania Infantry, in the civil war. At the battle of Spottsylvania, on May 12, 1864, Confederate troops cap- tured the flag of the regiment. Bishop, a private, was credited with recapturing the colors against great odds and in the face of extreme danger. CLINIC TO Mr n- sl; 1J Kmm, is survived by her husband, I Frank Ernest Rood. Funeral Vices worp hold Thursday; burial i in Ml. Hope cemetery. Mr.. Mrs. Andrew Andrew Nownkowski, of Lafayette Wheeler. Lafayette Wheeler, of Blossburg, died Jan. 20, after a I long illness. She is survived by I her husband; two Mrs. West Jacob Sutt and Clement MJIU i'l I f. K f II t II t Jackson died Jan. 22, at the jDrodzoske, of four lacker hospital at Sayre, where sons, Andrew and Bruno, of Nan- ticoke; John and Anthony, of Buffalo; a .sister in Nebraska and U grandchildren. A son, Rev. home Wednesday; burial in the Frank Nowakowski, and a daueh- A he had been a patient for some limp. The funeral was held at his Alder Run cemetery. jter, Louise, died several years BE HELD HERE Crippled Children's Clinic Announced for Febru- ary Twenty-Third. Dr. Thomas A. Outland, Ortho- pedic Surgeon of the Robert Pack- er hospital in Sayre, assisted by Miss Margaret Davis, graduate social worker of the State Dcpart- meTlt "f Welfare, Harrisburg, will be clinic for crippled children ture meeting a short study pro- ject of a nature vital to voters. It was also announced that for future meetings members will all please watch newspapers for no- tice of meeting. The February meeting will be held at the home of Miss Ethel Cockburn, Feb. 25. At the conclusion of other bus- iness of the day, the meeting was adjourned and Mrs. Mildred Lloyd Rockwell presented a delightful half hour of piano solos, followed by a piano and vocal solo encore. Mrs. F. H. Kennedy recited a re- quest selection. Following the program, tea was served under the direction of Mrs. rif. Mrs. Q. L. George M. Du- Miller poured. Out-of-town members present in- cluded: Mrs. J. T. King and daughter, Martha, of Lawrence- ville; Mrs. M. C. Bermingham, Mrs. R. H. O'Donnell, Miss Mary Egan, of Blossburg; Miss Mary A. Mclnroy, of Middlebury. Basketball. Mansfield High School M. C. Preston. M. C. Preston, -aged 78 years, a former Canton business man, died at his home m Pasadena, Calif., Jan. 21. He was a native of eastern Tioga county. Because of the condition of his health he removed to California 22 years ago, where he had since resided. A few years ago he and Mrs. Preston observed their gold- j en wedding anniversary. He is survived by his widow and the following children: Lewis and Al- bert Preston and Mro. Ritner Sayles, of Pasadena; Dr. Waldo Preston, of Hollidaysburg; Miss> Frances Preston, of Cleveland, O., j and Lee Preston, of Canton; four] brothers, Daniel and John, of Canton; Joseph, of Troy, and An-1 The local Agricultural Exten- drew, of Blossburg; one sister, i sion Association'will be assisted Mrs. James Jaquish, of Mansfield. I by Bert Straw, of Potter county, [and Paul Reber, of Bradford county, in discussing topics on Better Roughages for Dairy Cat- tle; Improvement of Old Pastures; FOUR MEETINGS ANNOUNCED Farmers to Hear Talks on Growing Crops, Pasture Improvement and Jun- ior Club Work. BAPTISTS MET IN Dairy Feeding Problems unior 4H activities. and Tioga County Mid-Winter Assembly Held Last Wednesday. The Baptist mid-year assembly The meetings will be held at the Farmington Hill Grange hall Tues- day, February 7, starting at a. m. At the Gray Valley church, Sul- on Wednesday, hvan township, Feb. 8. At Covington in the Grange was held at the Mansfield church, I hall on Thursday, Feb. 9. Jan. 25. A large delegation of In the Grange hall at Nauvoo Tioga county Baptists attended. on Friday, February 10. Among the speakers Rev. All these meetings will have R. R. Murray, No. 2, shut down, J. B. Reed J. B. Champlain farm, Allegany township, Potter. county, fishing, J. Morrow Smith-Cole farm, Allegany township Potter coun- ty, shut down. York-Penn Fred Preston, Lawrence township, Tioga coun- ty, Cunningham John Moran, Oswayo, Potter county, E. Sturde- vant, Hebron, Potter county, shut down, Pennsylvania Natural Gas Co. C. Ford, Belfast, Allegany county, N. Y., G. K. E. French, Middlebury, Tioga county, rigging up; Wm. Sehwlt, Hebron, Potter county, building rig; E. A. Hebron, Potter county. 650. Sylvania Corp. Heb- ron, Potter county, shut down. 656. C. Wood, Whee- ler, Steuben county, N. Y., shut down, T. H. Crawford, Rathbone, shut down, Wittmei> Oil Gas Weber, Greenwood, Steuben coun- ty, N. Y., Watkins Salt Wents, Dix, Schuyler county, N. Y., 196. Marston-Garlock Wm. Bas- comb, Rathbone, N. Y., shut down, Tioga Natural Gas National Bank of Emporium, Shippen, Cameron county, Pa.; moving in. RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED. By Covington League Co-operative Association, Inc. at Annual Meetng. Whereas, legislation now being proposed in various states railroads, which if enacted into, law would restrict the use of mo- tor trucks of farmers and others on public highways as to practical- ly make it impossible for trucks to be operated efficiently, and Whereas, such jegislation would be especially detrimental to farm- ers, who more than any other class, are using1 trucks more and more each year to reduce trans- portation costs, and Whereas, it would be especially beneficial to railroads in that it would help them to maintain hign transportation rates when practi- cally every other business has been compelled during the last three years to effect economies, reduce overhead and cut wages as from Wellsboro Friday night at Burton C. Bairett, former pastor i morning and afternoon sessions, j as prjces therefore be it Mansfield, 32 to 24. Westfield de- of the First Baptist church, of i Dinner will be served by the local u feated Galeton 17 to'13. Shingle- now executhe sec-J Korb, County Ag- house defeated Austin 32 to IS. Iretary of the Pennsylvania Blossburg defeated Covington 43 to 31. B. f. W. C. Invited to William.- port. The members of the Business and Professional Womens' Cllb. nre invited to Williamsport Feb. 20, to a luncheon at the Y. W. C. A., given by the Business and Pro- fessional Women's Club. Marjorie Shuler is to speaker. Miss Shuler ia the Publi- the building in Wells- city chairman of the National February 23. Federation of B-jsiness and Pro- Much merest in fessional Women's Clubs. She is a regular contributor to th Christian Science Monitor, ana work has been shown by the officers and di- I rectors of thp county society as well as the nurses and welfare the Pictorial Review. Non-mem- bers desiring to attend the lunch- eon may do so by getting in touch with Mrs. Florence V. before Feb. 16. Philip Wilton. I workers, which is verified by the semi-nnnual report of the work ac- complished as given by the tary-treasurer, Mrs. Bertha K. El- liott, as follows: 40 new cases; 18 operations; 12 brares applied; 41 casts applied; 27 X-Rays taken; 20 special shoes and arches fitted, BASKETBALL FRIDAY NIGHT Two Boys' Teams from tist Convention; Mis. Horace A. I Pyle, president of the missionary for the Baptist women in At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Covington Will Play W. H. S. Teams in Wellsboro. The two boys' teams from Cov- ington will be here to engage our the state; Charles A. WclLs, for. George M. Miller in Millerton, on many years feature artist in news- Jan. 22, their daughter, Miss paper life, who has traveled in all Gladys E. Miller, was married to the major countries of the world j Paul' V. Thompson, of Washing- m newspaper service, having been ton, D. C. The ceremony was m Manchuria during the recent .performed by Rev. Robert Pen- Japanese-Chinese hos-1 delbury, pastor of the Methodist bride was gowned in tur- j spent 34 years on a frontier pas- Tho session was t quoi.se blue with matching acces- pubhc, when Mr. Wells and Di., Dories and wore a corsage bouquet 'of talisman roses and gypsophelia. The matron of honor, Mrs. Ward Trumansburg, The best man Kinney spoke. William Brown. William Brown died Thursday Bennett, Jr., of wore flowered tan. was Ward Bennett, Jr. Thompson is a graduate of boys in basketball on the new night at his home in t.'t gym floor Friday evening. Against pneumonia. The funeral was held Blossburg, our Junior-Varsity Sunday, Rev. F team put up a splendid fight and Baptist showed real team work. At jn Arbon cemetery. Mr. Brown irnrk- field the Varsity team played a was horn in Blosshurg the son of ln ni-r profession for three years, fast game and exhibited much im- Uhe late and Martha C Resolved, that we producers of milk in session with the Dairy- men's League, at Covington, Pa., January 28, 1933, request our Senator and Assemblyman to op- pose any such legislation as may come up for action, be it further that copies of this resolution be taken to our Senator and our Assemblyman for their consideration, and to the local newspapers for publication. Unanimously adopted at Cov- ington, Pa., Jan. 28, S. Blair, Secretary. FRANK SMITH. New of The Pa.tt Week From Aiclta and Vicinity. Azelta, Jan. Smith, years, died Thurs-dav The funeral was held Mr'r- Thompson is a graduate of .49 years, Hied Thursday F. H. McXair, of the 'tne Millerton High School and the morning, Jan. 26, at his home rch, officiating; buria! nurses' training school at Tacoma Sabmsville. He was born at has been engaged provement. two teams Come and see Brown. Friday night. They ]jfe jn'j were victors over Covington Cur- lier by close scores. Thompson holds a i e.sporvsible in (no U- s- Department of Agriculture in Washington. Mr. nnd Mrs. Thompson left for Washington, where they will be at home nfu-r Feb. 1. upn and Williams- port. Survivors nre n sister, R N. SimHingcr. of Corning; r. brother. Dr. Frank Brown, of St. l.ouis. and nephews niece1.. TM. "I- t. fllMJ Philip Wilson seven-year-old and 440 hospital days, son of Mr and Mrs. Robert Several children from Potter son, of Mansfield, died Wf dnes-1 county are registered in this clinic day afternoon at o clock at, and are included in the above nv tne BloRsburft hospital, of pneu-jport. The society wishes to monia. Besides parents, he is acknowledge contributions from survived by two sisters, Janet and the following: The Wellsboro Ro- and his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Briggs. 425; L. H. Hart, of Morris, a friend, total of toward this worthy cause. Miss Erma Louise Root and Lewcllyn Reed Cloos, of Middle- bury, were married last Tuesday afternoon at the manse of the First Presbyterian church in Corn- ing1, by Rev. Dr. E. J. Stuart. Icrtv township, died at her home Thfy were attended by Mr. and Jan. 13, after a ong illness. He- Mrs. M. H. Goodwin, of Middle-1 sides her husband, she is survived Sarah Krine Miller. Sarah Krise Miller, npcd wife of Miller of Lih Saxton Atkini. Tlx- funeral of Saxton Atkins, who died at his home in Harrison townvhip, wns held at the funeral of John T. VanDusen in Westfield last Tuesday; burial in the Champlin cemetery. Mansfield Nov. 4, 1883, son of Edgar and Addio Decker Smith. He is survived by his uidow and two sons, Reed Eilgar, and Walter Carlton, also two sisters, Mrs. Maude Every, of Mansfield, and The bride is the Mr. and Mrs. Rav bury Center. daughter of ___..............., William Root and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Heber Hurt Cloos. They will reside in Middlebury Center. by one son, Lloyd, of ono sister, Mrs. Helen Daniel and Louis Krise, of Chicago. Miss Elizabeth M. Whittaker. of 01 i and Charles R. Wain- wright, of Knoxville, Pa., a, thf, Addison, Jan. 23, bv Rev. John V. Mrs. Lepha Barr, of Arnot; one brother, Claude, of Mansfield. The funeral was held Sunday, Rev. Mr. Stephens officiating; bur- in] in Arkley cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Menzo Quacken- bush, of Bucalo, spent over Sun- day with ther parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Bartoo. Mr. and Mrs. Fayotte Churchill of Horseheads. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Manning. Mr. and Mr.i. John Alexander, were in Westfield Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reeso were ffi ests at the horn? of their dau- ghter, Mrs. Robert Rockwell of j ShinglehouFf.   

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