Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, September 10, 1926, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    be Scenic
Where the Better-Class Photoplays are Shown
Each Evening at 6.30 o’clock.
Fox Week
September 13th to 18th
ime {Yorpm—caies
Monday-Tues. Sept. 131114
‘““Fig Leaves”
A comedy drama of Clothes. See “The
Garden of Eden” and the Beautiful Fash-
jon Show in natural colors. It's the story
of Eve's age-old problem. From the Gar-
den of Eden to a Salon on Fifth Avenue.
Cast: Adam Smith, George O’Brien; Eve
Smith, Olive Borden; Alice Atkins, Phyllis
Harver; Josef Andre, Andre de Beranger;
Andre's assistant, William Austin;
Madame Briswald, Fulalie Jensen; Lela,
Dorothy Dunbar; August Harter, Heinie
STORY: Eve quarrels with Adam be-
cause she has not enough variety of
clothes and the snake comes in to sym-
pathize and suggest while Adam has gone
to the office by dinosaur bus. Seven mil-
lion years later Adam Smith, master
plumber, and his pretty wife, Eve, have
changed very little. Eve wants pretty
clothes and is encouraged by the blond
lady across the hall who wants to foster
friction between the two. Eve gets a job
in the salon of Josef Andre, designer, and
becomes a model. After a domestic quar-
rel Adam, to make up, decides to buy Eve
the finest coat in town and goes to Andre's
fashion show to get it. He discovers Eve
there and is furious. Telling Eve that she
has chosen clothes rather than himself he
leaves her but comes back and overhears
his wife telling the blond disturber” how
wonderful he is. He relents and they make
up. Adam suggests they celebrate and Eve
smilingly says she would love to but has
positively “nothing to wear.”
Also a first Run two reel Mack Sennett
Comedy “The Merry Widower.”
10 and 25.
Wednesday Sept. 15th
“The Flying Horseman”
All the ingredients which go toward the
making of an unusually good Western are
to be found in ta#s latest Buck Jones re-
lease and there is every assurance of its
being a strong attraction with audiences
who enjoy a smashing good story, flavored
with romance, fast and clever riding,
villany and six shooters.
Screen Snapshots and
10 and 25c¢.
Also Fox News,
“Qut of the Inkwell.”
een (een
Thursday Sept. 16th
“The Family Upstairs”
CAST: Louise Heller, Virgini Villi;
Charles Grant, Allan Simpson; Joe Heller,
J. Farrell MacDonald; Emma Heller,
Lillian Elliot; Willie, Edward Piel, Jr.;
Annabelle, Jacqueline Wells; Mlle. Clarice,
Cecille Evans.
CHARACTER: Comedy-drama
apartment house.
STORY: 'The Hellers are just an aver-
age middle-class family and are much ex-
cited when the eldest, louise, finds a
suitor in Charles Grant, bank teller. To
impress him the first time he calls Mama
Heller puis.on a lot of airs and appears
so ambitious for Louise that poor Charles
resolves to nobly give = her up. At this
Louise finally rebels against her family
and dashes off to Coney Island to find
any man as her romance is spoiled. Mean-
while her father has realized what their
bluff has done and has explained to the
despondent Charles that he is only a
street car conductor himself . Charles and
Willie, Louises brother, dash off to Coney
Island after her and finally all is straight-
ened out and Louise and Charles are hap-
Also Single Reel Pathe Comedy, Fox
Variety and “Church Yards of Old Amer-
ica.” .10 and 25c.
of in
Friday and Satur. Sept. 17-18
“Marriage License”
With “Alma Ruben” and Walter Me-
Not a problem play, yet answering the
most vital question of the day; not a sex
drama, yet pulsating without violent
emotion; not a “thriller,” in the accepted
sense of the word, yet replete with exciting
situations. Not a pink tea society drama,
yet dealing with the “upper half;” not a
comedy, yet offering many a smile”—it’s a
story as true as life and just as big.
The same star, Alma Rubens, and the
same director, Frank Borzage, who made
“Humoresque’’ one of the greatest screen
successes, again combined their talents
in the production of ‘Marriage License?”
The result is the mightiest drama either
this great actress or this noted director
have ever been associated with.
Added on Friday 7th’ Chapter of the
Serial “Snowed In.”. On Saturday a Brand
New Two Reel Comedy “Non Stop Bride.”
10 and 25c¢.
Moose Theatre,
Where You Always See a Good Show.
Friday aid Saturday, 12-18
With Bugene O’Brien, Virginia Valli,
Jean Hendershot and Bayard Washburn.
See the afwhzing fire scenes and railroad
construction camp. Packed with thrills
and action. Here is just one more of those
“Better Class Photoplays.”
Also the 2nd Chapter of the “Fighting
Marine” with “Gene .Tunney.”. .A Great
Show, all for 10 and 25c.
’ i
Fred Corl, of Altoona, spent Labor
day with friends in town.
The Shoemaker Bros. have opened a
coal yard at Struble station.
Mrs. S. A. Dunlap is now occupying
her new home on Wall street.
Wilbur Sunday and family spent the
first day of the week with friends in
Mrs. Etta Felty Shugerts, of Al-
toona, visited old friends in the val-
ley last week.
Mrs. Emma Nelson has returned
from a sight-seeing trip to Buffalo
and Niagara Falls.
Miss Helen Kepler returned home
on Sunday from a sight-seeing trip to
Washington, D. C.
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Hess and family
motored to Selinsgrove and spent Sun-
day with relatives.
Miss Alma Krebs, of Altoona, is
spending a portion of her vacation
with friends in town.
Miss Bettie Bailey, of Bradford,
was a recent visitor at the home of
her uncle, A. S. Bailey.
Mrs. Thomas Mallory, of Altoona,
spent a few hours on Tuesday with
her sister, Mrs. Belle Kimport.
Mrs. Mary Rebecca Dale spent the
early part of last week with the Hugh
L. Dale family, at Mifflinburg.
D. F. Kapp and Charles M. Swartz,
two well known bankers of State Col-
lege, spent Thursday evening in town.
William Stephens and his bride of
two weeks were given a lively calli-
thumpian serenade on FEriday even-
Farmer C. M. Dale is building a new
milk house and garage and installing
a water system at his home on the
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Wieland motor-
ed to Franklinville and spent Labor
day at the home of Mr. Wieland’s boy-
hood days.
Charles Goss, of Harrisburg, one of
the Pennsy’s most reliable conductors,
spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs.
Cyrus Goss.
Raymond Davis has moved here
from Lemont and is occupying the
Goss home recently vacated by Mrs.
S. A. Dunlap.
Following a two weeks visit among
Centre county friends Henry Johnston
left for his home in Niles, Ohio, on
Friday morning.
Roy Strouse, wife and mother have
returned to their home in Atlantic
City following a months visit with rel-
atives in the valley.
Prof. S. C. Miller and wife have re-
turned to their home in Chester after
spending a months vacation among
friends in the valley.
Joseph C. Meyers went over to Mif-
flintown, on Friday, and brought home
a new Star truck for use on his dairy
route to State College.
The Royal Kline house, on south
Water street, is nearing completion
and will be ready for occupancy be-
fore the snow flakes fly.
Curley Randolph, Charles Louck
and Paul Wasson have returned from
a ten days motor trip to Niagara
Falls and through Canada.
Miss Rita Ward returned home on
Monday from a two weeks visit in
Philadelphia, during which she took in
the Sesqui from start to finish.
My, and Mrs. Charles Mathersbaugh
and Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Homan have
returned from a motor trip to Atian-
tie City and the Sesqui, in Philadel
Miss Kathryn Kepler has returned
to Washington, D. C., after spending
her two weeks vacation at the home
of her parents, Hon. and Mrs. J. Will
Mrs. William Eckley and son Earl,
of Pittsburgh made their first visit
here in twenty-five years last week,
being entertained at the Mrs. J. R.
Smith home.
C. M. Fry, of Altcena, with several
friends from Los Angeles, Cal., mo-
tored to this section on Saturday to
show the Californians the scenery in
this neck of woods.
Dr. Harry Archey, of Plymouth,
Pa. was a recent visitor with friends
in this section. The doctor usually
makes it suit to get here during the
trout fishing season but was unable
to do so this year.
Warren Gummo, who was painfully
injured in a motorcycle accident sev-
eral weeks ago, has been discharged
from the Centre County hospital and
is now recuperating at the home of
his sister, Mrs. Grove.
On returning to their home in Mon-
toursville, after spending their vaca-
tion on Tadpole, Rev. Orin Sunday
and wife were accompanied by the
pastor’s mother, Mrs. Lydia Sunday,
who will make them a brief visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Gibboney, of
Saulsburg, and Mr, and Mrs, Charles
Glenn, of Texas, took dinner at the
St. Elmo on Friday. The Glenns ex-
pect to spend a month among Centre
county friends before leaving for
Mrs. Mary Coombs eame in fron
Johnstown, on Saturday, and remain-
ed over Labor day with her parents,
Hon. and Mrs. J. Will Kepler. J. Will
Jr. and P. J. Wilson also motoid in
from the Floed city for Labor day at
the Kepler home,
Ferguson township’s .potato king,
A. C. Kepler, accompanied Prof. E. L.
Nixon and a party of potato growers
from State College to Maine to aj.
tend a potato growers convention.
Mi, Kepler takes advantge of every
opportunity to learn Zii he can about
growing tubers, He has fifteen acres
under cultivation this year and antici-
pates a big yield.
Mr, and Mps. W. C. Markle had as
guests at their home at Fairbrook, on
Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Poorman and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. ‘Fred Keller-
man and Samuel Walter, of Lock
Haven; 8. K. Markle, of State Col-
lege; Mr. and Mrs. Noll and Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Markle and daughter, of
Lancaster; Mr. and Mrs. Wallace
Markle and the Misses Noll, of Belle-
fonte, _ : id
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Dickerson, of
Ashtabula, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
Pollock and Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Pol-
lock, of Ennisville, Ohio, are guests
at the Mr. and Mrs. John G. Miller
home. They came east to attend the
automobile races at Altoona and when
they were postponed came on to Cen-
tre county. During their stay here
they will spend a day at the D. W.
Miller lodge at Old Monroe.
The Neidigh—Kustaborder Family
Reunion.—The Neidigh-Kustaborder
family reunion, which was to have
been held in the Holmes grove, at Pine
Hall on Saturday, was held in the hall
of Washington Grange, nearby, owing
to the inclement weather, and proved
one of the most successful gatherings
of the season. The morning hours
were spent in exchanging greetings
and when the noon hour arrived the
committee took charge of the parked
baskets and prepared the dinner which
filled three large tables. Of course
everybody ate until they couldn’t eal
any more.
Following the eats letters of regret
were read and among them was one
from Zack Neidigh, the only surviving
brother of the original Neidighs, who
was taken ill while on his way here
from his home in New York State, and
was compelled to return home. Rev.
W. W. Moyer made a brief speech in
which he complimented the committee
in charge for the splendid arrange-
ments made for the gathering.
Hon. J. Laird Holmes confined his
remarks to a review of the early set-
tlers of the Pine Hall region among
whom none were more successful than
the Neidighs and Kustaborders. In
the list he named the Neidighs, Krum-
rines, Corls, McCormicks, Fyes,
Strouses and others, the original
homesteads still being in the family
John Henry Neidigh, the third in
line, is now dean of the family. His
great grand-father, John Adam Nei-
digh, enigrated from Germany prior
to the Revolutionary war and settled
in Bucks county, later, moving to Cen-
tre county and locating in Haines
township where John Neidigh was
born in 1841. Later they moved to
Ferguson township and located on the
farm now owned by D. S. Neidigh. In
1866 John Neidigh married Sara Ann
Kustaborder, a daughter of George
and Catherine Kustaborder. They
had ten children, Newton, Annie,
Jacob, Calvin, Mary, Blanche, George,
Margaret and Frank, one dying in
infancy. The dean is now 81 years old
and his wife 80. They tilled the old
home-stead until 1907 when they re-
tired to a cosy home at Pine Hall.
The Kustaborder side of the family
also came from Germany in 1760 and
settled at Bath, Pa. The second gen-
eration came to Centre county by ox
teams and located on what is now the
W. H. Fry farm at White Hall. Mary
Ann Kustaborder married Conrad Fry
in 1842, and they had eight children.
The Frys were also German emi-
grants, having come to this country
in 1758. Of the Fry family only three
are living, W. H., of Pine Grove Mills,
Mrs. G. W. Ward and Robert, of Belle-
Before the gathering broke up wn
Saturday it was decided to meet at the
same place next year, the first Satur-
day in September. Those present
were as follows:
John H. Neidigh and wife; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Kustaborder and sons,
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Neidigh and family
of six, James W. Houser and wife,
John A. Neidigh, wife and sons, Rev.
W. W. Moyer and wife, Mrs. L. H.
Osman and daughter, James Kusta-
border and wife, S. I. Corl and wife,
J. G. Neidigh, wife and son, C. W.
Fishburn, wife and three children, W.
M. Neidigh and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
dren, G. H. Resides and family, Robert
Kustaborder and wife, Charles Rudy,
wife and sons, John Lytle and wife,
Curt Cronemiller, wife and son, Daniel
Stover, wife and daughter, Mrs. Annie
Garner and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Grenoble, Mrs. Anna Zeigler,
Curtis Neidigh and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Garver and daughter, D.
M. Neidigh, J. L. Holmes, wife and
daughter, and W. H, Fry,
Mrs. Walter Daily has been staying
at her home the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Miles Bartley and
daughter were Sunday dinner guests
at the Joseph Neff home.
Mis. Reuben Sorghum, of Lock
Haven, her son Sterling and grand-
daughter, Edith Sorghum, spent a
few days at the Wm. Weaver home
last week.
The weiner roast at the William
Weaver home, on Friday evening, was
a grand success, nearly one hundred
people being present. Everybody had
a fine time.
John Hoy, N. C. Neidigh and daugh- |
ter, J. Cal Neidigh, wife and two chil- |
Ch, Yes!
W.R. Shope Lumber Co.
Lumber, Sash, Doors, Millwork and Roofing
Call Bellefonte 432
_ —The “Watchman” gives all the
news when it is news. Read it.
a five room
OR RENT.—October 1st,
furnished apartment,
heat and electric stove.
OR SALE OR RENT—Residence and
F Garage, 203 east Linn St. Belle-
fonte. Inquire of H. N. Crider,
——The Watchman prints all the
news fit to read.
112 south Harvard Ave. Ventnor, N. J.
ANTED.—Middle aged man. Hust-
WwW lers make $40 to $100 weekly sell-
ing Whitmer’s guaranteed line of
toilet articles, spices, extracts and medi-
cines. Centre county open now. Team or
car needed. Experience unnecessary.
Salesmanship taught FREE. Start mak-
ing good money this fall. Write today.
T1-34-3t* Dept. 25, Columbus, Indiana.
XECUTRIX’'S NOTICE.—Letters tes-
tamentary upon the estate of
Maurice I. Broderick, late of Belle-
fonte borough, deceased, having been
granted to the undersigned, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to said estate
are requested to make immediate pay-
ment, and those having claims against the
same must present them, duly authenti-
cated, for settlement.
W. Harrison Walker, Bellefonte, Pa.
Attorney. 71-31-6t
A matter of the estate of L. H. Get-
tig, late of the Borough of Belle-
fonte, County of Centre and State of Penn-
Letters of Administration on said estate
having been granted to the undersigned
all persons indebted thereto are requested
to make payment and those having claims
or demands against the same will present
them without delay for settlement.
Orvis, Zerby & Dale, DONALD U. GETTIG,
Attorneys. Administrators.
HERIFEF'S SALE.—By virtue of Sun-
S dry writs of Fieri Facias issued
out of the Court of Common Pleas
of Centre County, to me directed, will be
exposed to public sale at the Court House
in the Borough of Bellefonte, on
the following property:
All that certain messuage, or piece of
land, situate, lying and being in the town-
ships of Howard and Marion, in the Coun-
ty of Centre and State of Pennsylvania,
bounded and described as follows, to wit:
Beginning at stones, thence by land now
or formerly of James D. Harris North 60
degrees Kast 378 perches to a pine; thence
North 12 degrees West 105 perches to a
birch; thence by land now or formerly of
Thomas Spencer North 80 degrees West 24
perches to a chestnut oak; thence by land
now or formerly of James Sterret South
32 degrees East 22 perches to stones;
thence South 5314 degrees West 90 perch-
es to a pine; thence South 14 degrees East
10 perches and ‘a half of a perch to a pine;
thence South 30 degrees West ‘17 perches
to a corner; thence South 53% degrees
West 16 perches to stones; thence by land
now or formerly of J. Baker South 26 de-
grees Hast 44 perches to stones; thence
South 58 degrees West 82 perches to a
stone; thence North 21 degrees West 43
perches to a stone; thence by land now or
formerly of J. T. Hale South 58 degrees
West 200 perches to stones; thence by land
now or formerly of James Green and Ro-
land Curtin South 39 degrees East 52
perches and two-tenths of a perch. to the
place of beginning. Containing 134 acres
and 7 perches and allowance.
Seized, taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of E. M. Burns, otherwise
Edward M. Burns.
Sale to commence at 1:30 o'clock p. m. of
said day. s
BE. R. TAYLOR, Sheriff.
Sheriff's office, Bellefonte, Pa.,
August 30th, 1926. 71-35-3t
Arch--Support Shoes
We have seven styles in
Ladies’ Arch--Support Shoes
—just as good in quality as
those sold at the larger stores
for $7 and $8—but due to the
fact that our overhead ex-|
pense is less than 1% we are
in position to sell them for
$4.85 per Pair
Yeager’s Tiny Boot Shop
Registered Optometrist,
Your Eyes.
Broken Lenses Matched---Frames Repaired
.. . Glasses
Casebeer Building
101 Seuth Eleventh St.,
Have Your Diamonds Reset in Platinum
At a Reduced Rate
7n286m J. M. KEICHLINE, Agent
Join Our Pressing Club
Let us press your suit regular. We
will call for and deliver it. Phone 362-R
Stickler & Koons
Dry Cleaning...Steam Pressing
Bishop Street
Boys School Suits
Priced the Fauble Way---Honestly
hould be both decorative and useful
We have a splendid showing in Tam-
bone Mantle, Stike and Chime.
F. P. Blair & Son
Jewelers and Silversmiths . . .. BELLEFONTE, PA.