Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., August 31, 1923.
Items of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Some of our farmers have begun
W. H. Glenn is steering a new five
passenger Paige car.
families went into Erb’s gap where
they enjoyed a big dinner and family
The Ferguson township schools will
open September 3rd, with a full corps
Rev. W. M. Dunlap, of Reading,
greeted his many friends in our town
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Markle, of
Bellefonte, spent Sunday at the J. A.
Mrs. Fred Musser was a visitor at
the C. M. McCormick home, at Circle-
ville, on Monday.
After undergoing his second opera-
tion within one month J. T. Fleming
is back home recuperating.
Lloyd Houck, an enterprising bank-
er of Braddock, is visiting his friend,
Lloyd Frank, at Baileyville.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Erb, of Balti-
more, are guests at the Frank Swabb
home on the Mitchell farm near town.
Keep in mind the fact that the far-
mer’s picnic will be held in the
Holmes grove, at Pine Hall, tomorrow.
Prof. Krout and family will move
to State College tomorrow, where
they will locate on west Beaver ave-
John M. Keichline Esq., of Belle-
fonte, was an over Sunday visitor at
the home of his sister, Mrs. Susan
The Oak Grove school house is be-
ing repainted prior to the opening of
school. J. C. Stevens is swinging the
The much needed rain came on
Tuesday, putting the ground in good
condition for the fall plowing and
John Bowersox and wife, of State
College, spent Sunday at the Mac.
Fry and G. E. Harper homes at Rock
S. A. Homan and wife, of Bailey-
ville, attended the funeral of their
aunt, Mrs. Calvert, in Altoona, on
Miss Mabel Musser, of Bellefonte,
is spending two weeks with her cous-
in, Miss Mabel Sunday Musser, on
Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward Decker, of
Bellefonte, with their three children,
were Sunday visitors at the Mrs. Sue
Charles Norris, one of Buffalo
Run’s up-to-date farmers, was a Mon-
day caller at the hime of his uncle,
W. A. Collins.
Mrs. Lizzie McWilliams and sister,
Mrs. Ida Sunday, spent the early part
of the week with relatives at Tyrone
and Spruce Creek.
W. F. Thompson, wife and son
Richard left on Tuesday morning on
a motor trip to Harrisburg, Gettys-
burg and other places.
J. R. Witmer has purchased the C.
M. Dale place on the pike, near Boals-
burg, and with his bride will take
possession in the near future.
Rev. ®Ralph Illingworth, of the
Buckeye State, spent a portion of his
vacation at the home of his son, Hen-
ry Illingworth, at Bloomsdorf.
A community corn roast was held
last Friday evening in the orchard on
the Charles Witmer farm on the
Branch. A large crowd was present.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Keller, of
Pittsburgh, motored here last Satur-
day for a visit with Mr. Keller’s moth-
er. On Sunday the Keller and Koch
Mrs. Florence DeVoe Meade and
Mrs. Sarah Grapp are spending a
week at Tionesta, the former home of
their father, the late Capt. J. M. Kep-
Mrs. Newton E. Hess was taken to
the Bellefonte hospital on Tuesday
morning for treatment and a possi-
ble operation, her third trip to that
institution within two months.
Hon. John T. McCormick, with Frank
Krumrine at the wheel of a new Wil-
lys-Knight car, motored to McCon-
nellsburg early in the week to visit
Wr McCormick’s son Walter and fam-
E. C. Musser, our efficient assessor,
spent Monday at the county seat, ad-
justing tax values on the real estate
taken from Ferguson township to
AR GWINE TELL You DE
TRUF =! DeYS LoTs o'
FOLKS WHUT AINT NO
CREDIT ‘T° DE CHUCH,
BUT DATS ALL RIGHT
| JES’ SOS DEVS CASH To IT!
‘Copyright, 192.1 by McClure Newspaper Sundicata.
form the eastern precinct of State
Henry L. Dale and wife, with their
two interesting boys, Jack and
Charles, and Miss Etta Young, of
Bellefonte, visited relatives here on
After a month’s outing on the old
home farm Prof. Samuel C. Miller
will leave for his home in Chester to-
day to be there for the opening of the
schools on Monday.
Robert Hamill Goheen, of Bailey-
ville, spent Tuesday in town. He has
not been in the best of health during
the summer but has been able to look
after his farming interests.
More than one hundred members of
the Snyder clan attended the annual
family reunion at Lewistown last
Saturday. It was decided to hold next
year’s reunion at Clearfield.
Mrs. Ruth Little and baby girl
Martha, of Tyrone, spent last week at
the A. F. Fry home at Fairbrook. Mr.
Little and father motored down on
Sunday and took them home.
Prof. A. L. Bowersox, wife and two
daughters motored to Millheim on
Sunday to visit his brother, Dr.
Frankiin Bowersox, leaving his
daughter Pearl stay for a week’s vis-
Raymond Neidigh, son of J. D. Nei-
digh, had the index finger on his left
hand badly lacerated in a corn sheller
a few days ago. The attending phy-
sician, however, hopes to save the
After a pleasant two week’s vaca-
tion among old parishioners Rev. and
Mrs. J. W. McAlarney returned home
on Saturday and will hold regular
services at Franklinville and Dungar-
vin on Sunday.
While out feeding her chickens, on
Tuesday morning, Miss Maggie Reed
suffered a stroke and fell to the
ground unconscious. She was discov-
ered some time later by neighbors
who carried her into the house and
gave her proper care and attention.
At this writing she has partially re-
covered but is still quite a sick wom-
R. E. Ward, who graduated at Penn
State in 1906 and is now located at
Akron, Ohio, with his wife and Mr.
and Mrs. Lloyd Wilson, of Youngs-
town, Ohio, motored here on Tuesday
for a visit with relatives. When they
return home they will be accompanied
by grandmother Rachel Wilson, who
will spend the winter with the two
This section was well represented
at the Mooresville picnic last Satur-
day. Eats were plentiful and deli-
cious and the afternoon feature was
a ball game between the Petersburg
and Pine Grove Mills teams. There
was considerable scrapping during the
game but the umpire finally called the
game with the score 9 to 8 in favor
of Pine Grove.
Charles Getz is building a home in
Monday evening brought rain and
The farmers are busy getting the
land ready for the fall seeding.
The condition of Mrs. Jacob Bottorf
is about the same at this writing.
The schools of College township
will open Monday, September 10th.
Prof. C. E. Meyers spent a week at
the home of his father near Williams-
John R. Williams is visiting with
his sons, David and Franklin Wil-
liams, in New York.
Roy Walker moved his family from
Canada to the home of Jesse W.
Klinger, one day last week.
Miss Catherine Houser, of Belle-
fonte, spent a few days last week
visiting at the home of D. L. Hite.
David Williams, son of M. A. Wil-
liams, who has been suffering with
rheumatism for five months, is slowly
The corn looks promising and will
no doubt yield a fine crop, if the
weather continues favorable for sev-
Nelson Jones and family autoed to
Meyersdale last week and enjoyed a
few day’s sojourn among old friends
Miss Margery Woomer spent the
week-end with friends in Lock Haven.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fulse and son
Dick are visiting with friends in Mil-
roy this week.
Bond White has opened his filling
and rest station and is doing quite a
good business, as he is offering the
public the best kind of oil and gaso-
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Showers, of
Buffalo, left for their home last week,
after spending a week with the D. M.
Kline family. Mrs. Showers is a sis-
ter of Mrs. Kline.
Mrs. Florence Morrison, with her
daughter Betty, and Miss Helen Mar-
kle, returned home on Sunday, after
visiting a week with friends in Burn-
ham and Lewistown.
Mrs. George Vetter, with her son
Jack, of East Liberty, is visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Johnstonbaugh; Mrs. Vetter is a sis-
ter of Mrs. Johnstonbaugh.
After nineteen years’ absence Ver-
non Allen, a former Axe Mann boy,
greeted his many friends and rela-
tives here. His parents having died
some years ago, Vernon has made his
home mostly with the Hughes family,
his mother having been Tomazine Al-
len Hughes, and it was in his honor
that the Hughes’ held a family reun-
ion on Sunday.
Mrs. Joseph Neff is spending a
week with friends at State College.
Miss Jeannette Allison, of Belle-
fonte, spent Sunday with her friends,
Helen and Sarah Vonada.
“That’s a beautiful girl you have
in your store,” said the man acquain-
tance. “I’ve seen her in the window
several days as I passed.”
“She isn’t an employee,” the milli-
ner answered wearily. “She’s a wom-
an trying to decide on a new hat.”
Miss Margaret Cunningham has
been the guest during the week of her
friend, Miss Laura Johnson, in Lew-
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Vonada and two
children, of Bellefonte, spent Tuesday
with Mrs. Vonada’s father, J. H.
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Luse, of
West Fairview, have been guests of
Mrs. Luse’s sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Stover.
After an absence of some months,
Mr. Johnson has returned to town and
is occupying his home, where he in-
tends remaining for the winter.
Mrs. Alice Eisenhauer returned
home on Sunday, from Sunbury,
where she spent a few days with her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Weaver.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holloway and
son, and Mr. and Mrs. Moyer, of Or-
angeville, Ill, are visiting their uncle,
James E. Holloway, and their cousins,
J. H. Crouse and H. E. Crouse.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hull have as
guests Mrs. Hull’s sister-in-law, Mrs.
C. C. Bell; her son, C. Earl Bell, and
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank B. Patton, of Huntingdon,
who motored here in their cars.
William C. Mingle, of Akron, Ohio,
is the guest of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. G. Mingle. Carl Stover, Steril
Frazier and Orin Keister, also of Ak-
ron, are spending a few days with
their parents and grand-parents.
Mrs. Raymond Wingard and baby
and Mrs. Sumner Musser, of Coburn,
spent several days last week with Mrs.
Wingard’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
E. Musser. Mrs. Musser has been ill
for about two weeks or longer, suffer-
ing with the shingles.
Rev. J. G. Rupp and Mr. Berkemey-
er, of Allentown, were guests of Rev.
and Mrs. John S. Hollenbach, at the
Reformed parsonage. As noted in
last week’s church notice, these gen-
tlemen gave an illustrated lecture enti-
tled, “The Church in Action.” Every
one who heard them speak and saw
the beautiful pictures were highly
gratified. Mrs. R. W. Barber, of Mif-
flinburg, was also the guest of her
son-in-law and daughter, Rev. and
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Musser and
children, of Altoona, spent Sunday at
the A. E. Peters home. :
Earl Etters is enjoying his vacation
at the home of his uncle, Calvin Et-
ters, at Clifton Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reitz and
children spent Sunday at the Israel
Reitz home, in Stonevalley.
John Guisewhite and son Fred, of
Meadville, visited several days the
past week with relatives at this place.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Reish and fam-
ily were recent guests at the home of
Mr. Reish’s sister, Mrs. Smith, of
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Houser, of
Bellefonte, were recent guests at the
home of Mrs. Houser’s brother, Har-
ry Wagner, in this place.
John Rupp and son James, acconi-
panied by Cornelius Musser, all of
State College, were callers at the
Luther Dale home on Sunday.
Karl Zong and Harold Wagner re-
turned home on Monday, after a three
week’s sight seeing trip west. They
traveled as far west as Colorado
Springs, and report a pleasant jour-
Miss Levan Ferree departed on Fri-
day for Philadelphia, where she ex-
pects to visit friends for several
weeks, prior to taking her position as
teacher of the Boalsburg grammar
Prof. Whitehead is driving a new
Howard Bricker is spending some
time in town.
A number of people from this vi-
cinity attended the Lewistown fair.
Mrs. Harry Kuhn and daughter
Margaret, of Williamsport, are vis-
iting friends in town.
Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Mothersbaugh
and children, of Williamsport, were
week-end visitors in town.
Mrs. William Sweet and sons, Wil-
liam and Perry, left early Tuesday
morning for their home in Instanter.
Mrs. Alva Johnstonbaugh and chil-
dren returned home Tuesday after a
visit of several weeks among friends.
Mr. and Mrs. George Stuart and
son, George Jr., of Pittsburgh, spent
part of their vacation at the home of
Mrs. E. E. Stuart.
George Mothersbaugh and family
are moving from the farm and will
make their home with Mr. and Mrs.
Rev. and Mrs. William J. Wagner
and son, John Wagner, spent Satur-
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Luther Dale, at Oak Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. John Jacobs and son
Jack moved to State College last
week, and Mr. and Mrs. George Gar-
man are occupying their new home,
purchased from the Jacobs’.
E. R. Hancock, of Philipsburg,
Sper Sunday at the home of John
Miss Lizzie Weaver, of Milesburg,
is visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. D. F. Poorman.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Shirk and Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Walker and daugh-
ter visited at Yarnell on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Burtus Witherite and
daughter Ruth spent Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Michael With-
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Daugherty and
two children, of Warren, spent Sun-
day night with the former’s sister,
Mrs. James McClincy.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kauffman and
two children, and Mr. and Mrs. D. F.
Poorman spent Sunday at State Col-
lege, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. James MeCliney and
two daughters, Miss Lulu MecClincy,
Mr. and Mrs. Toner Furl and baby,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Walker and two
children, spent Sunday at Falls Creek.
Grover Johnson, of Wallaceton, and
Miss Worick, of Madera; Mr. and
Mrs. Eddie Bird and Mrs. Mollie
Walker, of Clearfield; Alfred Poor-
man, of Snow Shoe, and Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Rodgers and two children, of Ty-
rone, visited at the home of L. J. Hea-
ton, on Sunday.
Received too lat for last week.
Wednesday was a picnic day at
Hecla park for some of our people.
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Brungard are
entertaining their daughters and their
Morris Breon is spending a week
at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Savilia
Rev. and Mrs. Drumm returned
home on Monday, after a month’s va-
cation in and about Sunbury.
Rumor has it that W. A. Henney
was married about two weeks ago to
Mrs. Fish, a Lewistown widow.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Snyder, of
Sunbury, are being entertained by Mr.
Snyder’s aunt, Miss Mary Fisher.
Our town can boast of several new
citizens,—infants in the homes of N.
E. Emerick, J. E. Runkle and J. C.
Shannon Boozer and Evan Smith
made a flying trip to Harrisburg on
Tuesday, for some parts for one of
the State trucks.
Rev. Walter H. Williams, of Houtz-
dale, formerly the Methodist minister
on Pennsvalley charge, spent part of
two days at their old Spring Mills
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Crowl, of Elys-
burg, motored to Centre Hall on Sat-
urday, and returned home on Sunday,
faking with them Mr. and Mrs. L. T.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kramer, of
State College, and their guests from
the eastern section of the State, spent
Monday evening as the guests of Miss
Mrs. Mary Mallory, of Milton, came
up on Friday morning to the home of
Mrs. J. F. Lutz. They attended the
Lohr reunion on Saturday. Mrs. Mal-
lory returned home on Monday.
An announcement of the arrival of
an infant, Lawrence Nelson Shelley,
in the Shelley home, was received on
Monday. The mother, before her
marriage, was Miss Mary Krebs, the
nurse who so faithfully cared for
the late Hon. William M. Allison, of
Mrs. Fink, of Altoona, is visiting at
the home of J. W. Gill.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Noll spent the
week-end at Watkins Glen.
Dan Houser, of Corry, is spending
a few days here with his mother.
Miss Mildred Zettle is spending
this week in Altoona and Bellwood.
Quite a number of our people ex-
pect to see the auto races at Altoona
on Labor day.
Miss Catherine Wian, of Bellefonte,
spent last week with her sister, Mrs.
Boyd Spicher, our R. F. D. mail
man, is having a bath installed in his
home this week.
Mrs. Scheidy, of New York city,
and Mrs. Sneddon, of Berwick, are
visiting at the Frank Millward home.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Kerstetter are
rejoicing over the arrival of a young
Janghter, at their home, last Satur-
—MTr. and Mrs. William Hoover left
on Monday for Philadelphia, Mr.
Hoover being a delegate to the P. O.
S. of A. convention.
J. N. Brooks and two daughters,
Mrs. Harry Gentzel, Mrs. Boyles and
son Paul, all of Altoona, spent Sat-
urday here with friends.
Real Estate Transfers.
Charles E. Lucas, et ux, to Mrs. E.
A. Meredith, tract in Snow Shoe;
John Koffe, et ux, to John Povest,
tract in Rush township; $15.
John Strabylis, et ux, to Andrew F.
Rushnock, et ux, tract in Snow Shoe;
Howard A. Vail, et ux, to Rem-
brandt P. Dunsmore, tract in Philips-
Clark Herman, et ux, to Leah N.
Jionbere: tract in State College; $8,-
John A. Rowe to Malinda Walizer,
tract in Miles township; $10.
E. T. Spotts, et ux, to V. S. Weston,
tract in Worth township; $125.
E. T. Spotts, et ux, to V. S. Weston,
tract in Worth township; $125.
E. T. Spotts, et ux, to V. S. Weston,
tract in Worth township; $50.
E. T. Spotts, et al, to V. S. Weston,
tract in Worth township; $5,500.
Irving Warner, et ux, to American
Lime and Stone company, tract in
Spring township; $1,000.
Mary T. Nitzky to Katharine E.
meen tract in College township;
Katherine E. Kemmerer to Mary T.
Nitzky, tract in College township; $1.
Philipsburg Coal and Land compa-
ny to John M. Bratton, tract in Rush
Albert H. Kruger, et ux, to Ralph
Peters, et ux, tract in South Philips-
Frederick Smith, et ux, to Com-
monwealth of Pennsylvania, tract in
Rush township; $1,600.
John A. Erb to Albert H. Kruger,
tract in Rush township; $1,000.
Allen S. Garman, et al, to Colonel
G. Decker and Thomas J. Decker,
tract in Bellefonte; $22,500.
W. B. Henderson, et ux, to Max
Richards, tract in Philipsburg; $1,600.
Samuel Batcheler, et al, to Arthur
Ridgway, tract in S. Philipsburg;
Emanuel Juranis, et ux, to Charles
Ni jieverty, tract in State College;
——————— fy —————————
—For all the news you should read
400,000 CORDS OF WOOD USED |
TO MAKE ALCOHOL.
More than 400,000 cords of wood
are used annually in Pennsylvania's
35 hardwood distillation plants, a sur-
vey by the Department of Forests and
Waters shows. Alcohol, wood tar,
wood gas, acetate of lime and char-
coal are obtained from this distilla-
tion, known as the destructive meth-
od, Professor J. S. Illick, chief of the
Division of Research says.
Practically all the plants are found
in the northern part of the State
where the hardwoods—beech, birch
and maple—grow in abundance. Mc-
Kean county has more than one-fourth
of the total number of the State’s
Each cord of wood produces an av-
erage of nine gallons of wood alcohol,
17 gallons of wood tar, 189 pounds of
acetate of lime and 45 bushels of char-
coal. The amount of wood gas pro-
duced has not been determined defi-
nitely, Professor Illick said. The sur-
vey shows the tar and gas are used
under the boilers, with the other pro-
ducts being in demand in the com-
The first plant for the distillation
of hardwood was erected in Wayne
county in 1876, the survey revealed
and was the outgrowth of the old
method of burning charcoal in out-
door kilns. Under this system of
production the by-products were wast-
ed, Professor Illick pointed out, de-
claring that with destructive distilla-
tion there is little waste.
These plants use wood down to a
two-inch diameter and provide the
most economical utilization of forests
that prevails in the commercial world,
it was declared in the survey.
Second Largest Tree in World Named
A permanent memorial to the late
President Harding was contributed
at Giant Forest, Cal., on Sunday by
California’s forests when the second
largest tree in the world was dedi-
cated to his memory as “the Warren
In dedicating the giant sequoia, 32
feet in diameter and 280 feet in
height, Colonel John R. White, super-
intendent of the Sequoia and Giant
National Parks, declared that the co-
lossal redwood, already 5000 years
old, “will grow stronger and greater
and will stand as a monument to our
late President when the pyramids
and granite shafts have crumbled to
Given by Many Bellefonte People. .
(ox petientes told by Bellefonte peo-
Those who have had weak kid-
Who used Doan’s Kidney Pills—
Who found the remedy effective—
Such statements prove merit.
You might doubt an utter stranger.
You must believe Bellefonte people.
Here’s Bellefonte proof. Verify it.
Read. Investigate. Be convinced.
You'll find why Bellefonte folks be-
lieve in Doan’s.
Harry Rossman, drayman, says:
“My kidneys were in a disordered con-
dition and their action annoyed me
both day and night. I often had to
get up several times at night. My
back was lame and ached a great deal,
especially in the morning, making it
hard for me to keep at my work. I
read of Doan’s Kidney Pills helping
others so I used them. They were
not long in relieving me of all signs
of kidney trouble. My kidneys were
soon acting regularly.”
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that
Mr. Rossman had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. 68-34
Caldwell & Son
Plumbing and Heating
By Hot Water
Full Line of Pipe and Fittings
AND MILL SUPPLIES
ALL SIZES OF
Terra Cotta Pipe and Fittings
Estimates Cheerfully and Promptly
Fine Job Printing
There is no style of work, from the
cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
that we can not do In the most sat-
isfactory manner, and at Prices
consistent with the class of work.
Ca on or communicate with this
"HICHESTER S PILLS
Sis 9 m )
era as Best, Safest, Always eliable
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
NE WOODRING — Attorney-at-
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices im
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider’s
N Practices in all the courts. Com-
sultation in English or German.
Office in Crider’s Exchange, Bellefonte,
J Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt at-
tention given all legal business en-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. § Hast
High street. 57-44
J M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pro-
fessional business will ve
prompt attention. Office on second floor of
Temple Court. 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Cononltation gh Eoglish Sad Ger-
man. ce er’ chan
Bellefonte, Pa. 2 55.8
SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law.
R. R. L. CAPERS,
66-11 Holmes Bldg.
M. D., Physician and
State College, Centre
Pa. Office at his resi-
WHEN WE SELL
We send you the same feed that
we show you. All our quality
is of one grade—the highest.
Tell us your needs; we satisfy
them. Our little Songster
sings—on feed of ours!
C. Y. Wagner Co., Inc.
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
This Interests You
The Workmans’ Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1,
1916. It makes Insurance Com-
pulsory. We specialize in plac-
ing such insurance. We inspect
Plants and recommend Accident
Prevention Safe Guards which
Reduce Insurance rates.
It will be to your interest to
consult us before placing your
JOHN F. GRAY & SON,
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College
The following Lines of
Insurance are written
in my Agency
ACCIDENT and HEALTH
EVERY POLICY GUARANTEES
When you want any kind of
a Bond come and see me.
Don’t ask friends. They
don’t want to go on your
Bond. I will.
H. E. FENLON
Bell 174-M Temple Court
Commercial BELLEFONTE, PA.
Get the Best Meats
You save aoibing by buying Sour
thin or gristly meats. I use only the
LARGEST AND FATTEST CATTLE
and supply my customers with the
freshest, choicest, best blood and mus-
cle making Steaks and Roasts. My
prices are no higher than the poorer
meats are elsewhere.
I always have
Game in season, and any kinds of good
meats you want.
TRY MY SHOP
P. L. BEEZER,
High Stree, 34-34-ly Bellefonte, Pa