Newspaper Page Text
Church Services Next Sunday.
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
The pastor will speak at the wor-
ship hour, 10:45, on “Is the American
Home Passing Away?” and at 7:30
on “What is the Perfect Life?” A
missionary program in the Sunday
school with the study period at 9:30;
Juniors 2; Epworth League and teen
agers 6:30. :
Monday night, May 5th, official
board; Tuesday night class; Wednes-
day night a study in the devotional
E. E. McKelvey, Pastor.
ST. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Services for the week beginning
May 4th: Second Sunday after Eas-
ter, 8 a. m. Holy Eucharist; 8:45 Mat-
tins; 9:45 church school; 11 a. m. Ho-
ly Eucharist and sermon; 2:30 p. m.
Sacrament of the Confirmation and
sermon by the Rt. Rev. the Bishop of
Harrisburg. 7:30 p. m. evensong.
Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. service and in-
struction. Thursday, 7:30 a. m. Holy
Eucharist. Visitors always welcome.
Rev. M. DeP. Maynard, Rector.
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
«The Friendly Church.”
Second Sunday after Easter. Sun-
day school 9:30 a. m. Morning wor-
ship 10:45. Vesper service 7 :30, “Wea-
ry at Noonday.” Special music under
the direction of Mrs. Robert S. Walk-
er. Visitors always welcome.
Rev Wilson P. Ard, Minister
ST. JOHN’S REFORMED CHURCH.
Services next Sunday morning at
10:45, sermon, “Gleanings of Eph-
riam.” Evening service at 7:30, ser-
mon, “The Barren Fig Tree.” Sun-
day school at 9:30 a. m. and union C.
E. meeting at 6:45 p. m.
Ambrose M. Schmidt, D.D., Minister
a————— ee tanea———
Bellefonte Legionaires to Entertain
The Brooks-Doll camp of the Amer-
ican Legion and the Legion Auxiliary
will combine in entertaining the Mill-
heim Legion and Auxiliary in their
rooms in the Centre County Bank
building next Tuesday evening, May
6th, at 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. A. M.
Schmidt will give an interesting talk
on the treatment and rehabilitation of
soldiers at the Walter Reed hospital,
in Washington, D. C. Refreshments
will be served during the evening and
all members of the Legion and Aux-
iliary are urged to be present.
— Opera house Friday and Sat-
urday, May 2nd and 3rd, “Way Down
Hugh K. and Philip H. John-
ston, sons of Mr. and Mrs. J. Kenne-
dy Johnston, of Bellefonte, will be
among the graduates at Dickinson
College, Carlisle, at the commence-
ment exercises on June 3rd. During
their four years’ college ‘course the’
brothers have distinguished them-
selves as basket ball players, having
the reputation of being the finest pair
of cage men ever developed at Dick-
inson. They are both members of the
Union Philosophical society and the
Kappa Sigma fraternity.
emmy ree eee ee
— Sixteen days of trout fishing
have passed away but so far the catch-
es made have not depleted the streams
to any considerable extent. The fre-
quent rains have kept the streams
high and the water cloudy, so that
there has really been very few days of
fly fishing since the opening of the
season. No record trout have been
taken so far this year, but fishermen
have hopes of better luck when
weather conditions improve.
Vaudeville Next Week.
Next Tuesday night, May 6th, Pat
Casey’s vaudeville aggregation will
appear at the opera house with six
big time vaudeville acts, with the ad-
dition of a six reel feature film. All
will be shown at 55c. admission for
adults and 28c. for children.
Word has been received in
Bellefonte of the announcement of the
engagement of Charles Krumrine, son
of Sydney Krumrine, of Philadelphia,
and one time residents of Bellefonte,
and Miss Jane Gilfillan, of that city.
Mrs. R. S. Brouse entertained
with four tables of cards, Tuesday
night, in compliment to her daughter,
Mrs. Frederick W. Topelt, of Brook-
lyn, who has been her guest since be-
— On Wednesday Leo J. Toner
retired from the service of the Amer-
ican Lime and Stone Co. He has sev-
eral other positions in view but hasn’t
decided which one he’ll accept.
Rankin D. Tate and Grace A. Bre-
Robert S. Simcox and Mary C.
Frank H. Breon, Millheim, and Ka-
tie M. Bower, Aaronsburg.
Albert F. Brown and Anna Brum-
Do You Want a Nice Front Lawn?
A little fertilizer will help. The
best results are obtained by allowing
a good layer of manure to remain on
the lawn over winter. Where this is
not possible, an application of ground
bone at the rate of 10 or 15 pounds
per 1,000 square feet or a good gar-
den fertilizer at the same rate will
give good results. Quick results can
be obtained with a mixture of equal
parts of nitrate of soda and phosphate
used at the rate of ten pounds per
1,000 square feet. An application of
lime will help to bring in blue grass.
Apply these fertilizers early in May.
a ————————— EE ——
! GREATEST ON EARTH COMING
Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey
te Bring Biggest Show that
Ever Toured America.
A rumor heard some time since is
now confirmed by the official an-
nouncement that the Ringling Broth-
ers and Barnum & Bailey Combined
Shows will positively exhibit at Wil-
liamsport Monday, May 19th.
That this biggest of all amusement
institutions is to come within easy
distance is of unusual interest to local
people because of the many changes
that have taken place in this mam-
moth circus since it last visited this
The Ringling Bros. and Barnum &
Bailey super-array of men and women
stars has now reached a total of eight
hundred of the world’s premier riders,
aerialists, gymnast and athletic cham-
pions. There are a hundred of the
funniest clowns on earth. The total
personnel of this amazing circus ex-
ceeds sixteen hundred persons. More
than fifty trainers and keepers are
alone required for the splendid troupes
of jungle animals that are exhibited
in four steel arenas as part of the gi-
gantic program. The pachyderm line-
up numbers forty-three elephants; for
the main-tent stages as well as the
three rings are now occupied by ele-
phant troupes. This is the first time
in circus history that five herds of ele-
phants have been presented in a sin-
gle display. The trained horse num-
bers have been augmented by the im-
portation of new companies of sup-
posedly untractable Russian stallions.
Thus the various displays—sixteen in
all—are equally distributed through-
out the entire length of the mammoth
Howard—On April 9, to Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph L. Howard, of Spring
township, a son, Norman Edward.
Rine—On April 11, to Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph W. Rine, of Bellefonte, a son,
From—On April 28, to.Mr. and Mrs.
T. Linn From, of Bellefonte, a son.
Bitner—On April 15, to Mr. and
Mrs. Wilbur Bitner, of Nittany, a son,
Hoy—On April 15, to Mr. and Mrs.
R. Malcolm Hoy, of Wilkinsburg, a
daughter, Lois Mae.
Lucas—On April 23, to Mr. and
Mrs. John A. Lucas, of Spring town-
ship, a son, John Andrew Jr.
Hotchkiss—On April 19, to Mr. and
Mrs. Charles H. B. Hotchkiss, of State
Dolisge: a son, Charles Harris Birck-
Parker-—On April 9, to Mr. and
Mrs. William J. Parker, of Bellefonte,
Haupt—On April 18, to Mr. and
Mrs. Albert C. Haupt, of Bellefonte, a
son, Robert Miles. “
Venada—On April 18, to Mr. and
Mrs. Miles N. Vonada, of Zion, a
daughter, Geraldine Irene.
Lucas—On April 20, to Mr. and
Mrs. John Lucas, of Marion township,
a daughter, Lurella.
Magino—On April 10, to Mr. and
Mrs. John Magino, of Snow Shoe, a
Tate—On April 10, to Mr. and Mrs.
Budd Tate, of Bellefonte, a daughter,
Kessinger—On April 14, to Mr. and
‘Mrs. J. Russell Kessinger, of Nittany,
a son, Robert Merrill.
Miller—On April 11, to Mr. and
Mrs. David E. Miller, of Spring town-
ship, a son.
Kramer—On January 1, to Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Kramer, of Walker town-
ship, a son, Roy Linn.
Bottorf—On April 1, to Mr. and
Mrs. John W. Bottorf, of Bellefonte,
a daughter, Louise Anne.
Dawson—On April 5, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Dawson, of Spring town-
ship, a daughter.
Kessinger—On April 8, to Mr. and
Mrs. James Kessinger, of Nittany, a.
daughter, Betty Louise.
Hassinger—On April 1, to Mr. and
Murs. George C. Hassinger, of Spring
township, a daughter.
Real Estate Transfers.
Archibald Allison, et al, to Joseph
Parker, tract in Potter township;
Elizabeth Taylor, et al, to George
W. Bullock, tract in Huston township;
Bellefonte Cemetery Association to
5 I. Lembkey, tract in Bellefonte;
Harry A. Corman, attorney in fact,
to Otto F. Corman, tract in Belle-
Edna Gray to Juliet Guyer Gray, et
al, tract in Halfmoon township; $1.
Roy S. Myers, et ux, to O. M. Gra-
zier, tract in Ferguson township; $375.
Allen C. Witmer, et ux, to Ira C.
Corman, tract in Benner township;
William W. Shuey to Mrs. Bessie
Sauers, tract in College township;
Sarah Corman to Charles A. Page,
tract in Miles township; $1,800.
Jasper N. Holt, et ux, to George W.
Holt, et al, tract in Union township;
C. P. Long, et ux, to Ada N. Finkle,
tract in Gregg township; $2,000.
C. P. Long, et ux, to Marion Condo,
tract in Gregg township; $2,000.
Rufus R. Finkle, et al, to Marion
Condo, tract in Gregg township;
David L. Rice to Harry H. Rice,
tract in Bellefonte; $300.
U. S. Shaffer, et ux, to Glenn W.
Royer, tract in Miles township; $100.
John Stasik to Andrew J. Balsab,
tract in Snow Shoe township; $1.
Tressa Vaughn to William H.
Vaughn, tract in Rush township; $500.
G. Edward Haupt, et al, to Harry E.
Sager, tract in Bellefonte; $200.
Ralph A. Smith, et ux, to N. E.
Robb, tract in Taylor township; $50.
Harry B. Scott, et al, to Tom Cush-
er, tract in Rush township; $55.
Charles B. Glenn, et ux, to Jerry
Glenn, tract in Howard township; $1.
PINE GROVE MENTIONS.
Curt Meyers is in the market for
a new tractor.
Miss Nannie Bailey and Mrs. Ralph
Musser are quite ill at this writing.
J. F. Musser, wife and baby spent
Sunday at the Mrs. W. K. Corl home.
David Elder’s faithful Old Dobbin
dropped dead in his tracks last Fri-
Ed. Harpster had the misfortune to
lose one of his mated black horses
Don’t forget “The Terrible Twins”
in the I. O. O. F. hall tonight and to-
Ralph Musser and family are now
snugly fixed up in their new home at
Luther Krebs Strouse, of Pine Hall,
was here on Tuesday evening in quest
of horses for his home market.
Rev. J. E. English spent Friday
afternoon with Capt. W. H. Fry, at
the C. M. Dale home on the Branch.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Glenn, of the
Branch, were pleasant callers at the
C. M. Dale home on Friday evening.
William Mulbarger has given up his
position as a farm hand on the Branch
and has gone on the hunt of a better
Miles Walker, who was housed up
for some days with throat trouble, is
now back on his job with the state
The many friends of Miss Hilda
Lonebarger will be pleased to learn
that she is now convalescing at the
W. H. Glenn, general repair man on
the state road, has completed arrange-
ments for some very desirable im-
provements to his home.
Hugh C. Dale, superintendent of
the young people’s department, at-
tended the Sunday school convention
held in Altoona last week.
The bus line between State College
and Lewistown is now making daily
trips, following its suspension during
the rough winter weather.
A. C. Kepler, the champion potato
grower of Centre county, has started
the planting of tubers in a thirty acre
field on his farm in the Glades.
S. M. Hess and family motored to
Selinsgrove on Sunday to visit Mrs.
Hess’ mother, who has been ill all win-
ter with little improvement in her
WPAB, State College, Pa.
Friday, May 2, 8 p. m.—Music. Talk on
“Birds,” by W. W. Braman. ‘Iron, Our
Most Important Metal,” by O. A. Knight.
Nature Study bulletin.
Monday, May 5, 8 p. m.—Orchestra.
Farm and Garden Program: “Keep the
Flock Healthy,” by H. D. Munroe; “All
Wool and a Yard Wide,” by W. B. Con-
nell; “Raising 400 Bushels of Spuds per
Acre,” by C. L. Goodling.
Wednesday, May 7, 8 p. m.—Orchestra.
Talk on Metallurgy, by Dr. D. F. McFar-
land; “Snakes,” a nature study talk by G.
If there is one thing on earth that
young Mrs. Bluke likes more than
another it is clothes—hats, frocks,
coats and—oh, all the rest of ’em!
One morning she rushed into her
hubby’s private room at his office and
burst out gleefully:
“I’ve just ordered the most beauti-
ful hat to be sent home. It’s a sweet
thing, dearest, and only $50. It’s a
perfect love!” .
But “dearest” had reached his limit.
Without raising his eyes from the
letter he was reading, he replied:
“I regret to have to tell yau, my
dear, that your love will be returned.”
—When you see it in the “Watch-
man” you know it’s true.
PINE GROVE MENTIONS.
OR SALE.—Two out buildings. Suit-
able for sheds, chicken coops and
building purposes. Inquire of
SIM BAUM, Bellefonte. 17-tf
OR SALE.—Two adjoining lots each
50x200 on Curtin St. Will sell one
or both. Inquire of SIM BAUM.
OR SALE.—Matched bay team, 4 and
5 years old, weight 3100 lbs. Will
sell right to quick buyer. Inquire
in Jenso T TRE CO. FUEL & BUILD-
ING SUPPLY CO., Bellefonte. 69-16-tf
ANTED.—An able bodied man to
care for and drive team. Married
man preferred. Call at the CEN-
TRE CO. FUEL & BUILDING SUPPLY
CO., Bellefonte. Both phones, Bel 219 it
'" NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
XECUTRIX’S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
mentary having been granted to
the undersigned upon the estate of
Mary Belle Struble, late of Bellefonte bor-
ough, deceased, all persons knowing them-
selves indebted to said estate are requested
to make prompt payment, and those hav-
ing claims against the same must present
them, duly authenticated, for settlement.
ELIZABETH B. MEEK,
HERIFF’S SALE.—By virtue of a writ
of Alias Fieri Facias issued out of
the Court of Common Pleas of Cen-
tre County, Pennsylvania, and to me di-
rected, there will be exposec. to public sale
at the Court House, in Be.lefonte, Centre
County, Pennsylvania, on
SATURDAY, MAY 24th, 1924,
at 1:30 p. m., the following described real
estate, to wit: —
All those three certain messuages, tene-
ments and tracts of land situate in Tay-
lor township, Centre County, Pennsylva-
ia bounded and described as follows,
The First Thereof, Beginning at a post
on line of land now owned by the said
Mary Bean, thence North 1314 degrees
East 8 perches to post; thence further by
land of said Mary Bean North 41 degrees
West 13.6 perches to post; thence by same
North 65 degrees West 11.8 perches to
post; thence by same land North 87 de-
grees West 12 perches to post on line of
D. H. Bean; thence South 503, degrees
East 40 perches to the place of beginning.
Containing 10 acres and 71 perches, net
The Second Thereof, Beginning at a post
South-east corner of Mary L. Cowher’s
lands; thence by land of D. H. Bean North
49 degrees East 40 perches to post; thence
by same lands North 411 degrees West
26.5 perches to post; thence North 44 de-
grees East 41.6 perches to post; thence by
lands of John W. Bean North 51 degrees
West 35.6 perches to post; thence by same
lands South 39 degrees West 91.4 perches
to post; thence by lands of Mary L. Cow-
her South 551% degrees East 52 perches to
the place of beginning. Containing 21
acres and 111 perches, net measure.
The Third Thereof, Beginning at a post,
thence South by lands of James F. Goss
493, degrees East 37.6 perches to stones:
thence by land of John Seibesan North 60
degrees Hast 40.2 perches to post; thence
by land of John C. Marks North 55% de-
grees West 52 perches to post; thence by
land of George Beckwith South 39% de-
grees West 34.4 perches to a post the place
of beginning. Containing ten acres and 76
And all other Real Estate contiguous to
the above described tracts of land belong-
ing to the defendants named.
Seized and levied upon and taken into
execution and to be sold as the property
of Anna M. Nearhoof and J. C. Marks, Sr.
defendants, with notice to J. C. Marks as
Terms of Sale:—No deed will be
acknowledged until the purchase money is
paid in full.
E. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Bellefonte, Pa.,
April 21, 1924. 69-17-3t
IRA D. GARMAN
101 South Eleventh St.,
Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum
64-34-tf EXCLUSIVE EMBLEM JEWELRY
Blue Bird Tea Room
Mrs. J. A. Cramer, Prop.
Make the ‘‘Blue Bird’’ your Meeting Place
Real Home Cooking. .Chicken Dinners Daily
Many automobile parties entertained daily
Open Sunday and evenings.
740 West Fourth St., just below the Park Hotel
have never been so pretty and so rea-
sonably priced. Hand-made styles at
a fraction of the cost.
Persons planning building to come in contact with
us. Save money on
Cement, Sand, Limestone, Plaster
Brick, Roofing, Terra Cotta Pipe, Nails
Stucco Materials, Etc.
. See us first, or you may regret it later.
Centre County Fuel and Bui1ding Supply Go.
Both Phones—Bell 319 69-16tf Bellefonte, Pa.
Nurses’ Cloth, Killarney
Nu-Linon, Linene, 40in. Lawn
Pride of West India Linon, Nainsook,
ters of administration c. t. a. hav-
ing been granted the undersigned
upon the estate of Greenwood Hockenber-
ey, late of Snow Shoe borough deceased,
all persons knowing themselves indebted
to said estate are requested to make
prompt payment, and those having claims
against the same must present them, duly
authenticated, for payment.
Dr. R. J. YOUNG,
Administrator c. t. a.
A DMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE.—Let-
W. Harrison Walker, Snow Shoe, Pa.
OTICE IN DIVORCE.—Mary BE.
Develin vs. William J. Develin.
In the Court of Common Pleas of
Centre County. No. 96 February Term
1924. In re Divorce.
To William J. Develin, late of—
Whereas Mary E. Develin, your wife,
has filed a libel in the Court of Common
Pleas of Centre County to the above term
and number praying a divorce from you:
Now, you are hereby notified and required
to appear in said Court on or before Mon-
day, the 19th day of May, 1924, to answer
the complaint of the said Mary E. Develin,
and in default of such Bppearance you will
be liable to have a Divorce granted in
BE. R. TAYLOR
69-15-4t Sheriff of Centre County.
HARTER NOTICE.—Notice is hereby
given that an application will be
made to the Court of Common
Pleas of Centre County on the 18th day of
May, 1924, at ten o'clock a. m., under the
provisions of the corporation act of 1874
and its supplements, for a charter for an
intended corporation to be called “Alumni
Association of Upsilon Chapter Alpha Sig-
ma Phi Fraternity,” the character and ob-
ject of which are to acquire and maintain
a home for its members, promote moral
and social culture, build up an association,
for mutual assistance and education,
friendship and fidelity; and for these pur-
poses to have, possess and enjoy all the
rights, benefits and privileges conferred by
the said Act and the supplements thereto.
ORVIS & ZERBY,
J. M. Keichline
will insure your properties
against Fire and Lightning
vacant or occupied. 15-8
Little Tots’ Dresses
Knit Socks, 3-4 Hose
Baby Chicks 30,000 Bach Week
When you want Chicks
let us know. We have them at theright price.
Hecla Poultry Farm
69-15-tf Bellefonte, Penna.
Challis, Silkolines, Ratines
Tissue Ginghams, Voiles, Golden-
Williamsport, Pa. |
Horses for Sale!
4 Draft Horses
2 Saddle Horses
1 Driving Horse
1 « Stallion
New Western Penitentiary
Pull-Down Window Shades
Sash aud Curtain Rod (Single and
Double) 5c. to 25c. Rubber Stair-Treads
Rugs—(Brooms at a Special Price)
Costs no more than
Is superior to ordinary
Buttermilk because of its
Delicious, Velvety Smooth-
ness, Appetizing, Creamy
Richness, Uniformity, Puri-
ty, Keeping Qualities, Pal-
atable Flavor and High
SPLENDID RESULTS IN
COOKING and BAKING
Highly recommended by
physicians as a healthful bev-
erage and general conditioner.
SOLD IN ANY QUANTITY
Western Maryland Dairy
66-24-tf Bellefonte, Pa.
On May 10th we will open stores
in Bellefonte and State College
Special Prices = Electrical Appliances
May 10th we will offer to our customers a wonderful
new invention that will be of interest to every user of
electric current. Absolutely the first time ever offered
Sold on a “money back guarantee.”
Be Sure to Attend our Opening Sale
One Day only....May 10th
Keystone Power Corporation
RAVI UIUIRINP UIT UI TTT
for the Bride
F. P. Blair and Son
Bellefonte Trust Company, Bellefonte, Pa.,
Please enter my subscription, subject to allotment-for
ht om a ew i shares of the increased capital stock of the Belle-
fonte Trust Company, for which I agree to pay $150.00 per share.
Herewith my check in full settlement.
Bellefonte Trust Company
Capital Stock Increased from $125,000.00 to $200,000.00
Persons living in this banking community have an
opportunity to secure some of the new issue of capital
You will never be able to buy this stock at this
Ii you are interested, follow the instruc-
tions on the following subscription blank :
will be issued July 1st, 1924.
Note.—Subscription to stock will close June 1st, 1924.
Fractional certificates will not be issued.
Sign this subscription blank, fill in number of shares and mail,