Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, April 02, 1926, Image 3

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    Bellefonte, Pa., April 2, 1926.
—A live-wire salesman rushed up
to the home of a doctor in a small vil-
lage late one night and asked him to
come at once to a distant town.
The doctor cranked up his flivver
and they drove furiously to their des-
tination. Upon their arrival the
salesman asked, “How much is your
fee, doctor?”
“Three dollars,” said the physician.
“Here you are,” said the salesman,
handing over the money. “The blam-
ed garage keeper wanted $15.00 to
drive me over, when I missed my
I ———
Instead of smearing your
hands and clothing when
you grease your car, why
not do it the Gulf High
Pressure Grease in the
new “all-aluminum tube
way?” Itis more conveni-
ent, cleanly, and economi-
cal, and fulfills every
requirement ofa solid lub-
ricant wherever needed—
for trucks, tractors, roller
and ball bearings, steering,
gear, axles, spring covers,
grease cups and high pres-
sure systems. Sold at all
good accessory stores and
at service stations in nine
Caldwell & Son
Bellefonte, Pa.
and Heating
By Hot Water
Pipeless Furnaces
Full Line of Pipe and Fit-
tings and Mill Supplies
All Sizes of Terra Cotta
Pipe and Fittings
‘Cheerfully and Promptly Furnished
Round Trip from
Proportionate Fares from Other Points
For details as to leaving time of
trains, fares in parlor or sleeping
cars, stop-over privileges, or other
information, consult Ticket Agents,
or David Todd, Division Passenger
Agent, Williamsport, Pa.
Similar Excursions June 25 and October 15
Pennsylvania Railroad
The Standard Rallread ef the Werld
Country Correspondence
Joe Glenn is quite ill, suffering with
a nervous breakdown.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Dale spent
Monday with friends in town.
Samuel Carner, of State College, was
a Sunday visitor at Oak Hall.
Earl Gingerich, of Harris township,
spent Sunday afternoon in town.
Miss Nannie Bailey is quite ill with
the grip and other complications.
Col. D. W. Miller, who was quite ill
during the week, is now improving.
Oscar Rishel, of Altoona, was a
brief caller here on Sunday evening.
W. K. Goss and wife, of Tyrone,
spent Sunday with Mr. Goss’ mother.
Ed Boop is nursing a fractured arm,
sustained while in the act of cranking
his car.
Roy Shoemaker and sister, Miss
Ethel, were Friday evening visitors at
Rock Springs.
Dr. and Mrs. D. A. Anderson are
spending this week in the City of
Brotherly Love.
Mrs. John E. Reed is spending a
week at the home of her son Robert,
at Rock Springs.
Samuel Markle spent the latter end
of the week with his son, W. S. Mar-
kle, at Fairbrook.
Jacob Harpster has so far recovered
from an attack of pneumonia that he
is now able to go out.
Mrs. W. B. Thompson went to
Reading, last week, to remain over
Easter with her parents.
Marcellus Sankey and family, of
Middleburg, spent Saturday as guests
at the Viola M. Smith home.
Holmes Ertley, of Altoona, spent
the latter end of the week at his pa-
rental home at State College.
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Fry and two
boys were entertained at dinner, on
Sunday, at the A. L. Burwell home.
Robert W. Reed tried out his new
Dodge sedan, on Monday, by taking
his wife and mother on a trip to Belle-
The play presented by the Peters-
burg High school, in the Odd Fellows
hall last Saturday night, netted
John Coble was discharged from
the Centre County hospital on Mon-
day, being brought home by W. TF.
Miss Ina Roush, of Altoona, is help-
ing her uncle John Bailey flit from the
farm to a comfortable home in Pine
Grove Mills.
Fay Randolph, our popular frescoer
and decorator, is over in Huntingdon
this week beautifying his brother
Fred’s home.
John and James Hubler, were in
town a short time on Sunday morning,
enroute from their home in Boals-
burg to Altoona.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sager motored
in from Windber and spent the latter
end of the week atthe J. W. Sunday
home at State College.
G. W. Rossman has sold his farm at
Gatesburg, better known as the old
Michael Rider farm, to his son-in-law,
Clair Burns, for $4500.
Mrs. Vida Musser was discharged
from the Centre County hospital, on
Saturday, and is now convalescing at
her home on the Branch.
J. Milo Campbell and wife spent
last week visiting their brother, Dr.
Henry Clay Campbell, and taking in
the sights in Philadelphia.
Mrs. Andrew Lytle, who has been
visiting her daughter at Newark, N.
J., is reported in ill health and will
return home in the near future.
The newly-elected officers of Penns-
valley lodge No. 276, I. O. O. F., will
be installed tomorrow evening. A full
turnout of members is requested.
Preaching services will be held in’
the Presbyterian church here on Sun-
day, when a well known mission
worker from India will fill the pulpit.
J. Cal. Bailey has sold his farm in
Sinking valley and purchased the
Centre Mills property. He will make
$125 his home but will not operate the
Mrs. Annie Fitts, wife of Prof. E.
B. Fitts, recently underwent an opera-
tion, at the University hospital, Phila-
delphia, where she is getting along
A. A. Witmer and Miss Marion B.
Bower were married at Rebersburg on
March 21st and have gone to house-
keeping on the Witmer farm on the
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rossman re-
turned home last week from a several
months auto tour which included a
trip to the Pacific coast and back
through the south to Florida, then up
the Atlantic coast home.
Rev. F. E. Norris preached his fare-
well sermon in the Methodist church
on Sunday evening, to a large and
appreciative audience. He will be
| here until May first when he will flit
to his new pastorate at Martinsburg.
Rev. W. J. Wagner gave notice on
Sunday that he will take his four
weeks vacation which he will spend
with the new grand-daughter that re-
cently arrived in the home of his son,
Re W. J. Wagner Jr., in Brooklyn,
This week will clean up the public
sales in this vicinity. At most of the
sales stock brought fair prices.
the Harry Sunday sale cows sold bet-
ter than horses, the best cow bringing
$150 while the best horse brought but
$138.50. :
Mzrs. Cora Wagner, wife of Will
Wagner, was given a birthday sur-
prise party, on Saturday evening, at
her home in Juniata. Quite a num-
ber of people from this section were
among the guests. Refreshments were
served and Mrs. Wagner received
many nice presents.
Members of the State College lodge
of Rebekahs will present “Aunt Susie
Jones,” in the I. O. O. F. hall Saturday
evening, April 10th. The proceeds
will be devoted to defraying the ex-
penses of the Boys’ band of the Sun-
At |,
bury orphanage, which will come to
State College on April 27th, on the
occasion of the annual gathering of
the Central Pennsylvaia Odd Fellows.
The band will be a feature in the big
parade. !
Last Friday an unknown woman,
driving a Hudsen Six car, ran into a
wagon load of grain on the highway
just west of town. James Trostle, in
charge of the wagon, was thrown
from his seat and fell between the
horses but fortunately they did mot
stampede and aside from a few
scratches and bruises he escaped ser-
ious injury. e car, however, was
pretty badly wrecked and had to be
towed in for repairs.
Mrs. Len Fetzer went to Williams-.
port on Sunday.
William Resides, of Tyrone, spent
Sunday night at L. J. Heatons.
Mrs. Ida Witmer, of Wingate, called
on Mary Heaton, on Saturday after
There will be an Easter entertain-
ment in the U. B. church, in this place,
on Sunday evening.
Harve Shope, of Juniata, Blair
county, called to see his brother, F.
L. Shope, on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Garman, of
Bellefonte, called at the home of Mrs.
Clara Iddings on Sunday.
The Ladies Aid will hold a chicken
and waffle supper at the home of
Jomes McClincey, on Saturday even-
ing, April 10th.
Those who visited the Lloyd Lucas
home on Sunday were Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson, of Beech Creek; Miss Mary
Boyle and Grace McClellan, of Miles-
Frank Lucas and Mr. and Mrs. John
Furl and two sons drove to .Philips-
burg, on Sunday, to visit Mrs. Furl’s
father, who is very ill at the home of
his son, E. R. Hancock.
Mr. and Mrs. Furl and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Walker and
daughter, of Williamsport, autoed to
this place on Saturday evening and
spent over Sunday at James Mec-
Robert Keith moved his household
goods to the Irvin Watkins home this
Mrs. Calvin Harter spent Monday
afternoon at the William Weaver
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bartley and
sons, Arthur and Roy, were Sunday
visitors with friends at State College.
Mrs. E. R. Lucas, Misses Edith and
Eleanor Lucas and Fred Lucas were
business visitors in Lock Haven on
Friday evening, where Miss Eleanor
has been employed for some time.
Services in the Reformed church,
Thursday evening, were well attended.
Preparatory services will be held this
Saturday evening. Communion serv-
ices, Easter Sunday afternoon at 2.30
Visitors at the Joseph Neff home on
Sunday were Mrs. John Lucas, Wil-
lard Hoy, Mr. and Mrs. Miles Bartley
and daughter Rebecca, Misses Ella
and Evelyn Neff, Messrs. Ray Ishler
ond Bruce Dreibelbis, all of State Col-
Dogs That Do Not Bark.
Siberian sled-dogs are reputed to
be the best in the world, are short-
haired and generally a kind of gray
—might be called mouse-colored.
They seem to be more wolf than dog,
and never bark but howl like a wolf.
Considering their short hair, I be-
lieve you will find them to average
larger than the Alaskan sled-dog.
Teams generally average about
eight dogs and they pull sleds across
the tundra in summer as well as win-
r, :
It seems to be the job of the half-
grown boys to break these dogs.
Their food is generally some kind
of frozen fish, but in winter when
food is scarce their lot is generally a
hard one and they often starve.
These natives seem to have no love
for them. I landed on King Island
one summer and found this small
island infested with dogs. All the
natives had left for the summer, as
was their yearly habit, and the dogs
were left to shift for themselves.
Many were in a starving condition.—
By Captain Oliver, in Adventure Mag-
azine for March.
Points to Remember When Buying
Quality should be the first consid-
eration, price second.
Seeds of good quality increase farm
The presence of weed seeds make
cheap seed expensive. It has been es-
timated that weeds cost the farmer
$2.00 per year for every acre of till-
able land.
The Pennsylvania Seed Law was
made to help the farmer and the hon-
est seedman. The Law requires that
seeds sold in quantities of 10 pounds
or more shall bear a label giving the
analysis and germination.
. Never buy seeds without examin-
ing the label showing the analysis
and germination.
Be careful about buying seeds from
mail order houses outside the State;
the seed law can not protect you if
you are cheated.
If in doubt about the quality of
seeds have a sample analyzed and
tested before planting. Send samples
to the State Department of Agricul-
ture at Harrisburg.—Dr. E. M. Gress.
—Simmons had returned from his
“I certainly enjoyed the husking-
bees,” he said to a friend. “Were you
ever in the country during the season
of husking-bees ?”
“Husking-bees!” exclaimed the girl;
“why I never heard of that! How do
you husk a bee, anyway, Mr. Sim-
mons ?”
—The first standard cooling appa-
ratus for scientific purposes has been
developed by Harold F. Pierce, phys-
iology instructor in Columbia Univer-
sity medical schoool.
All Out of Sorts?
So Was This Bellefonte Woman Who
Tells Her Experience.
All too often women accept their
pains and aches as natural to their
sex. They fail to realize that weak
kidneys are often to blame for that
backache, those headaches, dizzy
spells and that tired, depressed feel-
ing. Thousands have found new
health and strength by helping the
weakened kidneys with Doan’s Pills—
a stimulant diuretic. This Bellefonte
case is one of many:
Mrs. J. O. Clark, Willow Bank St.,
says: “My kidneys were in bad con-
dition and a bearing-down pain in the
small of my back made housework a
burden and I could hardly move with-
out misery. When I did any washing
or ironing, the dragging ache across
my kidneys became worse. My kid-
neys were sluggish, too and finally I
became tired and had to drag around
as best I could. I used three boxes of
Doan’s Pills and they brought relief.
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan’s Pills—the same that Mrs.
Clark had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs.,
Buffalo, N. Y. 70-50
—Subscribe for the “Watchman.”
Ask your for
Tn Ae an
— xes, sealed
BY bs oe
Safest, Always Reliable
yearsknown as Best,
inancial disaster often follows making the
proceeds of your life insurance available
for use at one time.
The insured will not be here to look
after its proper investment and care.
He must trust those who often are in-
experienced in such important work.
Make this strong Bank your Trustee,
with your insurance payable to it, and give
full instructions in your will for the manage-
ment and distribution for the benefit of your
There are several ways in which an
Insurance Trust will protect your estate.
The First National Bank
EE Raa
A restfu
ia the morning.
Daily May 1st to
Leave Buffalo 9:00 P. M.
Automobile Rate—$7.50.
Send for free sectional puzzla chart of
the Great Ship “SEEANDBEE” and
3 2-page booklet.
The Cleveland & Buffalo Transit Co.
Cleveland, Ohio
Fare, $5.50
| Your Rail Ticket is.
; Good on the Boats
1 night on
Makes a pleasant break in your journey. A good bed in a clean,
cool stateroom, a long sound sleep and an appetizing breakfast
Arrive Cleveland ¥7:00 A. M. Standard Time
*Steamer “CITY OF BUFFALO?” arrives 7:30 A. M.
Connections for Cedar Point, Put-in-Day, Toledo, Detroit znd other points.
Ask your ticket agent or tourist agency for tickets via C & B Line. New Tourist
Lake Erie
November 15th
1 Leave Cleveland—9:00 P. M.
J Arrive Buffalo —%7:00 A. M.
The Great Ship
Length, 5C0 feet,
Breadth, 98 feet
0 inches,
Bodies, Engines, Clutches, Springs
Gear Sets, Differentials, Brakes
Steering Gears, Gray-Iron Castings
z Axles, Drop Forgings
Studebaker builds all these vital parts in Studebaker Plants
That's what One-Profit Means
Beezer's Garage
Bellefonte, Penna.
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at=
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices in
Office, room 18 Crier
S all courts,
Law, Bellefonte, Pa Dany at-
tention given all le
trusted to his care.
High street.
M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pre-
fessional business will receive
business em~
Offices—No. § Hast
rompt attention. Office on second floor of
mple Court, 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in Eaplish and Ger-
man. Office in Crider’ £3
Bellefonte, Pa. SF's, Exchan
Bellefonte ATH
Crider’s Exch. 66-11
8. GLENN, M.
State Coll
Holmes Bligh
ate” Cans a
e 0lle]
Pa. Office oe his Li
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist. Licensed
E by the State Board. State College,
every day except Saturday. LS
fonte, rooms 14 and 15 Temple Co
Wednesday afternoons and Saturda fg
a.m, to 4:30 p. m. Both Phones. 8-40
We Keep a Full Line
of Feeds in Stock
Try Our Dairy Mixtures
—22% protein; made of all
Clean, Pure Feeds—
$46.00 per Ton
We manufacture a Poultry
Mash good as any that you
can buy, $2.90 per hundred.
Purina Cow Chow $52.00 per tom
0il Meal, 84 per cent. protein, 54.00 * -%
Cotton Seed, 48 pr. ct. prot., 50.00 *
Gluten, 28 per cent. protein, 48.00 *
Alfalfa Meal “
“essen ssessssassns
(These Prices are at the Mill.)
$2.00 per Ton Extra for Delivery.
G. Y. Wagner & Go., Inc
€6-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
Fine Job Printing
There is no atyle of work, from the
cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
that we can not do in the mest sat-
isfactory manner, and at Prices
consistent with the class of werk.
Cali on or comm te with this
This Interests You
The Workmans’ Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1,
10le: It wales Insurance Sou
pulsory. We specialize in p
ing such insurance. We infpect
Plants and recommend Accident
Prevention Safe Guards which
Reduce Insurance rates.
1t will be to your interest te
consult us before placing your
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State Collegs
Get Protection.
The following Lines of
Insurance are written
in my Agency
(All Kinds)
(Including Inspectiom)
When you want any kind ef
a Bond come and ses ma.
ows on Sauls They
on’t wan g0 om your
Bond. I will
Ball 174-M Temple Court