Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 11, 1929, Image 5

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H au g h—MeCormick.—A surprise
wedding at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
John Haugh, at State College, on New
Year's day, was that of their nephew,
James Haugh, of Detroit, Mich., and
Miss Lily A. Simpson McCormick, of
Hamilton, Scotland. The young man
had made a flying trip to New York
to meet Miss McCormick, who just
arrived by boat from Scotland, and on
their way west decided to visit Mr.
Haugh’s Centre county friends. While
doing so they concluded that they
might as well make it a wedding trip,
so procuring the necessary license
they were married on New Year's
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. J. Max Kirkpatrick, who is a
cousin of the bridegroom. The at-
tendants were Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Haugh. Following the ceremony a
delicious wedding dinner was served
by Mrs. Haugh and later the happy
young couple were taken by motor to
Tyrone on the way to their home in
Detroit, Mich.
State College Negro Slashes Lock
Haven Man With Razor.
Robert Glenn, of Lock Haven, had
one arm slashed from his elbow to
wrist by a razor wielded by Elmer
Davis, negro of State College, in an
altercation the latter had with Glenn’s
brother in regard to the taxi fare
from Bellefonte to Lock Haven, on
Saturday. In taking the razor from
Davis the latter was cut about the |
hand and was knocked down before |
he could be subdued. He was taken
to the Clinton county jail where a
physician dressed his injuries. Davis
is charged with carrying concealed
deadly weapons and aggravated as-
sault and battery.
Thrift Week
A Good Time
To Shop
Booster Stores
Next week is the time in each
vear that special emphasis is
placed on the importance of being
thrifty. Much advice will be giv-
en as to what one should do dur-
ing Thrift Week.
There will be many suggestions
offered as to the best means to
practice thrift and all, no doubt,
will be commendable.
When considering the best means
by which to practice thrift in the
home, the matter of buying wise-
ly and economically should be
given careful consideration as be-
ing one method that should ap-
2al to every home as it is just
as important that the necessa.y
expenditures for the home and
personal needs be made wisely
and economically, as it is for a
portion of the income to be sav-
ed for investment.
When You
Shop at
Booster Stores
For the things your local mer-
chants cannot supply, you have
the opportunity to buy wisely
and economically and thus can
practice thrift in a manner that
really means saving, which after
all, is the real meaning of thrift.
Booster Stores advertise regular-
ly in the Altoona papers. It pays
to read their advertisements, as
they contain information that is
always of interest to all homes.
Every Wednesday is
in the Stores of Members of the
Booster Association
Good Roads Lead To Altoona From
All Sections of Central Pennsyl-
Strand Theatre
Saturday, January 12th
See and Hear ALL Talking Picture
“On Trial”
Pauline Frederick and Bert Lytell
eee. 1
With a total of 112 industrial
plants, Centre county in 1927 turned i
out products worth $10,888,900, ac-:
cording to tabulations made by the
bureau of statistics of the Pennsylva-
nia Department of Internal Affairs
and announced Tuesday by the Secre-
tary, James F. Woodward. |
Centre county, one of the centers of
the match industry in the country,
produced 14,926,896,000 matches dur-
ing the year.
The 112 industrial plants in the
county were operated by 54 corpora- ;
tions, 21 partnerships and 37 individ- |
uals during the year. These plants
employed 3,737 wage earners and 291 |
salaried employes, a total of 4,028 in-
dustrial workers. The wage workers |
included 3,063 American white, 15 |
Americans colored and 659 foreign- |
ers. There were 3,177 male em- |
ployees and 560 female wage workers
who were paid $3,570,400, the males
receiving $3,215,400 while females
were paid $355,000. Salaried em-
ployees received $611,100 and this
amount combined with wages paid
made the county’s industrial payroll
total $4,181,500.
Capital invested in industry in the
county during the year reached the
sum of $11,671,600.
In production valuation Centre
county occupied forty-ninth position |
among the other counties in Pennsyl- |
vania. In the number of employees |
the county was forty-sixth and in the
amount of wages and salaries paid |
the county was forty-seventh. Centre |
i stood forty-fifth in invested capital
Clay, glass and stone products led!
the other industrial classes with 2a |
value of $3,124,200. Mines and quar-
ries occupied second position with a!
value of $2,018,500, bituminous coal
alone being worth $1,505,700. Metals !
Miss Minnie Moore spent several
days, last week, with relatives at
The venerable Philip Dale, Civil war
veteran, is housed up with an attack
of influenza.
Guy Miller went down to New Ox-
ford, last week, to attend the funeral
of his father
A little son arrived in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Dreiblebis on
December 27th.
Lumberman E. E. Ellenberger was
in town the latter end of the week
on a business trip.
Mrs. A. J. Tate and two daughters,
Mandilla and Thelma, visited friends
in Ashland last week.
Mr. and Mrs. David H. Ewing
spent the early part of the week with
friends in Lock Haven.
Miss Bertha Gregory has returned
home from spending the yuletide sea-
son with friends in New York.
Mrs. John Hoy had as guests for a
week Miss Bess Harvey, John F. and
Llizabeth Hunter, of Pittsburgh.
Mrs. Emma Bathgate is nursing
a badly fractured arm, at the home of
i her daughter, Mrs. H. H. Roan.
Minnie Jane is the name given to
i the new girl baby who recently arriv-
ed in the Pat McMonigal home. ,
A. S. Bailey, Royal Kline and John
' M. Moore took a motor trip to Al-
toona the latter end of the week.
Owing to the unusual amount of
sickness in this community the week
of prayer services was cancelled.
The new arrival at the Claude Corl
home is a boy, who has been named
Samuel in honor of his grandfather.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip D. Foster re-
turned home, last week, from visiting
their daughter, Mrs. John Crandall,
at Urbana, IIL.
After spending the Christmas sea-
son with her home folks Miss Eleanor
Peters returned to her work in Johns-
town last week.
Mrs. I. L. Harvey and daughter
and metal products occupied third po- | Joon and Mr and Mrs Demer T
sition with a value of $1,085,300. Oth- Pearce spent last week with friends
er industrial classes had these values: . in Wilkes-Barre.
Chemicals and allied products, $716,- | iss Grace Fye h
: ? ’ A ye has returned to
500; food and kindred products, $1,- | Goucher college after spending the
856,800; leather and rubber goods; $17-
tries, $144,400; textiles and textile
products, $1,651,900; miscellaneous,
In addition to the matches, quanity
. production of some other items in-
| cluded 690,000 building bricks, 42,153
i barrels of flour, 187,934 gallons of ice
| cream, 5,002 tons of manufactured
lice, 348,423 dozen pairs of cotton and
| wool hosiery 20,972 dozen shirts, 772,-
{ 202 tons of bituminuos coal and 24,-
1 180 tons of sand and gravel.
| Fred Weber is a patient in the Cen-
; tre County hospital.
| A new baby arrived at the home
;of Mr. and Mrs. Houser, last week.
| Communion services will be observ-
ed in the Lutheran church, Sunday,
‘at 10:30 a. m.
{ Cyrus Wagner, of Altoona, spent
| the week-end at the home of his fath-
ier, S. J. Wagner.
{ Mr. and Mrs. Addleman are mourn-
{ing the death of their child, who died
Saturday morning, from pneumonia. *
i Prof. O. F. Smith and family have
‘ moved from the Hillside farm to their
i newly built residence, west of Boals-
! burg.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Meyer, of Me-
dina, N. Y., were visitors at the home
past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Goheen spent
the holiday season with Mrs. Goheen’s
parents, Prof. and Mrs. E. H. Meyer,
at Newark, N. J.
daughters, Helen and Barbara, of Gar-
rettson Beach, N. Y., enjoyed a few
days visit at the home of Rev. and
Mrs. W. J. Wagner, last week.
is spending some time at the home of
her mother, Mrs. M. A. Woods. Mrs.
Irvin Johnson, of Crafton, returned
home, Monday, after a two week’s
: visit at the Woods home.
Miss Cunningham, of Alexandria;
Mr. John Tussey, of Oil City; Mr. and
‘Rev. W. K. Harnish and a number of
friends from Sinking valley attended
the funeral of Mrs. E. R. Tussey on
| Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Deemer T. Pearce
spent the week-end in Wilkes-Barre.
Miss Nan Wallace, of Huntingdon,
is visiting with Mrs. P. H, Taylor, of
south Atherton street.
The flu and complications have tak-
en a toll of seven of State College
citizens within the last two weeks.
Visitors at the Joseph Neff home,
on Sunday, were Ben F. Neff, Miss
Cora Neff, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wilson
and Howard Neff.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Meade are
the proud parents of a baby girl, born
on December 26th, and who has been
named Marjorie Louise.
Mrs. Jennie Shope, of 140 N. Ath-
erton street, returned to her home on
New Year’s day, after spending ten
days with her son, Claude and fam-
ily, at Wheeling, West Virginia.
i Dr. and Mrs. William S. Glenn Sr.,
are leaving this week for a three
months stay in West Palm Beach,
Florida. Dr. and Mrs. Glenn have
both been ill as the result of the flu
epidemic in this community.
Members of the family of Joseph
Neff, of Atherton street, who have
been ill for several weeks, are all able
to be out and around again. The
Grieb family on the same street are
also improved at this writing, and
Mrs. Decker and son, who have been
in, are recovering.
lumber and its remanufacture,
$170,800; paper and printing indus- |
of their parents and other friends the
Rev. and Mrs. John H. Wagner and
Mrs. Thomas Glenn, of Bradford, :
i Mrs. Matthew Morrow, of Altoona;
{ Mr. and Mrs. Wallace, of Bellwood; :
{ holiday season with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. D. Fye.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Howard Musser
‘had as recent guests their son-in-law
‘and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. David
| Hill, of Crystal City, Mo.
! Mr. and Mrs. George C. Meyer have
"announced the engagement of their
‘ daughter, Sarah Alice, to Arthur La-
: Rue Hoskins, of New York City.
H. M. Worthy and C. F. Noll are
away on a trip to Washington, D. C.
| Rev. A. E. Mackie, who has been
"housed up with the grip, is improving.
John Trostle, our well known
i thresherman, has invested in a sawmill
| outfit and will go to lumbering on the
i Charles Stover tract in the near fu-
i ture.
Elmer E. Royer, who recently re-
tired from the farm, has purchased
the Reed sawmill and is putting it in
shape to begin operations in the near
Rev. Mr. Briggs, of Coalport, who
has been preaching in the Graysville
Presbyterian church this week, will
hold Communion services at 10:45 a.
m., on Sunday.
Miss Helen Foster has returned to
her work as a teacher in the Canton
High school after spending the
: Christmas season with her parents
Dr. and Mrs. J. V. Foster.
In our account of the death of the
late George Martz, last week, we fail-
ed to state that he was a charter
member of the Modock hunting club,
and an enthusiastic sportsman.
Among the sick at present are M.
C. Wieland and daughter Sarah, Mrs.
J. N. Everts, H. N. Walker, A. F. Fry,
Mrs. Lydia Sunday, a number of the
H. A. Elder family and J. D. Tanyer.
Charles Gates motored down from
Tyrone and spent a day with his par-
ents, on Wall street. It also afforded
him an opportunity to see his broth-
er, John, who is home on a furlough |
‘from the U. S. navy.
Mrs. Susan E. Peters quietly cele-
brated her 77th birthday anniversary,
last Friday. A few friends were
vited in to share the bounteous dinner
: prepared by her daughter, Mrs. Rish-
A number of the sick in this sec-
tion are now improving.
| Joe Davidson has his new barn al-
! most completed and it will soon be
| ready for occupancy.
| Mrs.
‘work at State College following a
three week’s vacation.
Mrs. Florence Lucas is suffering
with a bealing in her head, which has
somewhat impaired her hearing.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chapman and
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rine, of Lock
Haven, made a brief call at the Mrs.
Irwin home on their way home from
Two danger signals have been plac-
ed along the concrete highway, at
this place, by the State Highway. It
is hoped they will result in fewer
serious accidents.
Owners of dogs in this section are
warned to keep them tied up or at
least under control. Recently dogs
running atlarge have killed one or
more chickens at the home of Mrs.
Irwin, which is against the law.
—Subscribe for the Watchman.
—————— essen.
9:30 A. M., Sunday school.
10.45 A. M., Morning service; Ser-
, mon: “The Fellowship of Andrew And
7:15 P. M., Organ Recital.
,7:30 P, M., Vesper service; Sermon:
“Religious Quackery.”
in- |
Mrs. Peters received quite a num- |
ber of remembrances from her friends. |
Irwin has returned to her |
Real Estate Transfers.
W. Scott Crain, et ux, to J. R. Pat-
ton, tract in Worth Twp.; $200.
W. Scott Crain, et ux, to J. R. Pat-
ton, tract in Worth Twp.; $1.
0. W. Houts, et ux, to James J.
Markle, tract in State College; $1.
Lottie R. Eisenwine, et bar, to N.
H. Shaffer, et ux, tract in Millheim;
Oscar J. Harm, et ux, to E. J. Har-
ris, et ux, tract in Snow Shoe; $1.
Philip D. Foster, et ux, to Foster
Coal and Supply Co., tract in State
College; $23,000.
J. Linn Harris, et al, to the Lehigh
Valley Coal Co., tract in Huston and
Rush Twps.; $1.
W. Scott Crain, et ux, to J. R. Pat-
ton, tract in Worth Twp.; $300.
Bess C. Moore, et bar, to Russell
M. Mallory, et ux, tract in Spring
Twp.; $1.
James F. Wetzel, et ux, to Jesse H.
Wilson, tract in Millheim; $1,000.
—————————— ly —eeeee—
Playful Pachyderms.
A pipe line in the jungle region
of Sumatra invited the attention of
elephants, who enjoyed themselves by
dislodging sections of it. To offset
these antics, the pipes were painted
red, and the elephants now step cau-
tiously over the line owing to their
extreme aversion to red.
A. C. Smith, 41 W. Broad, Bethlehem.
Says, “I will tell or write how I
was relieved of getting up nights
with Lithiated Buchu (Keller Form-
ula). Now I get up refreshed and
feeling fine.” It acts on bladder as
epsom salts do on bowels. Drives out
foreign deposits and lessens excessive
acidity. This relieves the irritation
that causes getting up nights. The
tablets cost 2 cents each at all drug
stores, Keller Laboratory, Mechan-
jesburg, Ohio or locally at C. M. Par-
rish’s, Druggist.
At a Reduced Rate, 20%
73-36 J. M. KEICHLINE, Agent
A beautiful
plant In less
than 2—foot
square space
chat not only heats
your whole home,
| gives you circulating, humidi-
| fied air that is so healthful,
that is so much more comfort-
able arid that answers all your
heating problems at such low
i cost.
for every size of apartment or
home, up to seven large
Beautifully designed and fin-
ished in mahogany enamel.
Transmits heat three times as
fast as the ordinary heater of
this type.
Learn the advantages of this
heater and how easily you can
own one.
Gas and Coal Ranges
Gas Water Heaters
—Subscribe for the Watchman.
S ual meeting of the stockholders of
Whiterock Quarries will be held at
the offices of the Company in Bellefonte,
Pa., on Monday, January 28, 1929, at ten
o'clock a. m., for the election of directors
for the ensuing year and to transact such
other business as may properly come be-
fore such mecting.
74-2-3t Secretary.
E amentary having been issued to the
undersigned upon the estate of
Anna J. Valentine, late of Spring town-
ship, Centre county, Pa., deceased, all per-
sons knowing themselves indebted to same
are requested to make prompt payment,
and those having claims against said es-
tate must present them, duly authenticat-
ed, for settlement.
W. Harrison Walker, Executrix,
Attorney. 73-49-6t Bellefonte, Pa.
E testamentary in the estate of Eliz-
abeth H. B. Callaway, late of
Bellefonte borough, deceased, having been
granted to the undersigned, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to same are
requested to make prompt payment, and
those having claims against said estate
must present them, duly authenticated, for
74-1-6t Bellefonte, Pa.
Allegheny St. Property for Sale.
The House and Lot, on north Allegheny
street, Bellefonte, now occupied by W. G.
Runkle Esq. is for sale and anyone inter-
ested in a home in a good residential sec-
jin og the town should write for particu-
ars to
73-34-tf. Philipsburg, Pa.
cts _
OR SALE.—Allen parlor furnace, like
F new. Apply TONER A. HUGG,
Milesburg, Pa. 73-49-tf
R First National Bank, Neo. 9249, at
Howard, in the State of Pennsyl-
nia, at the close of business on December
31, 1828.
Loans and discounts .......... $133,239.82
United States Government se-
curities owned ...........0000 28,000.00
Other bonds, stocks, securities,
owned ...... ccccesevssinnnes 217,545.17
Banking House, $1,000, Furni-
ture and Kixtures, $4,252.40 8,252.40
Reserve with Federal Reserve
Bank .......i..:iccivisiiiniein 19,045.00
Cash and due from banks .... 73,316.98
Redemption fund with U. 8
Treasurer and due from U. S.
PrEasUrOr s...evensceniesini si 1,250.00
OLA) ..iiseiciacnvincsins $480,649.37
Capital stock paid in............ 25,000 00
Surplus fuRd.....coeeescecncanes ,000
Undivided profits—net .......... 27,232.76
Reserves for dividends, contin-
geneios, ete. ....coveeirarieees 2,000.00
Circulating notes outstanding . 25,000.00
Due to banks, including certi-
fied and cashiers’ checks out-
SEANAING «,.sccrersersroresrns 1,725.19
Demand deposits ............... 161,200.79
Time deposits ........vvvviinens 213,490.63
POLAT io. iaseseinisvirravson $480,649.37
State of Pennsylvania county of Centre, ss:
1, W. K. McDOWELL, Cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
W. K. McDOWELL, Cashivr.
Correct Attest:
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
Sth day of January, 1929.
Notary Public.
My commission expires March 2, 1929.
Baney’s Shoe Store
WILBUR H. BANEY, Proprietor
30 years in the Business
A STREET address
postman, but . . .
Friends want to know
your telephone address.
It’s worth a lot just to
have your name listed in
the Directory—to say
nothing of all the com-
fort, convenience and
happiness your tele-
phone brings.
good enough for the
Oysters, Clams, Hard and Soft Shell Crabs
Lobster Crab and Shrimp Meat,
| in fact you can get the choicest and freshest whole
| fish, filets and cutlets’to be had anywhere
North Allegheny St.
Fresh Fish and Sea Foods
Oysters from Certified Beds, only. Fish Guaranteed
Deviled Crabs with Crab Meat in Them
Oysters for Church Suppers at gallon rates and
Jumbo Frogs and Snapper Meat on 2 day notice
Under the Governor Cafe
Bellefonte, Pa