Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, May 10, 1929, Image 5

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Trade in your home stores
first, but come to Booster
Stores for the things your
home Merchants cannot sup-
Are Invited
MAY 15
Booster Merchants havel shade
special preparations for this im-
portant event and you will find
In merchandise of all kinds and
all of that high standard of
quality for which Booster Stores
are so well and favorably known.
FROM 8:80 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M.
Plan to spend all day Wednes-
day shopping in Booster Stores!
Take Lunch in a Booster Hotel
or Restaurant. Attend a Boost-
er Theatre for Entertainment:
Plenty of Parking Space
On Tenth Avenue within easy
reach of the Business District.
Strand Theatre
One Week, Starting Sat. May 11
“Kid Gloves”
Conrad Nagel and Lois Wilson
Fox Movietone News
Special Cartoon - Steamboat Willie
Mrs. Fred Gearhart is confined to
bed with illness.
J. M. Sunday made a trip to Belle-
fonte on Tuesday.
Robert Jones
recom with illness.
Miss Helen White is suffering with
an attack of scarlet fever.
Mrs. William Ertley spent
week with friends in Altoona.
Miss Lucia Way spent the Sabbath
in the City of Brotherly Love.
Both Brooks and Elwood Fry are
housed up with attacks of tonsilitis.
Mrs. M. W. Neidigh is a tonsilitis
patient in a private hospital at State
Ed Rossman closed his garage at
Rock Springs and is operating a gas
plant at Bedford. ?
Mr. and Mrs. William Kenncdy
spent last week with Sue Dean and
family, at Reading.
James Keller, of Masseyville, spent
the early part of the week in town
on a business trip.
Fred Osman and family are now
snugly fixed up in their new cottage
on north Church street.
Mrs. Sarah Johnson, of Tyrone,
spent a part of last week with her
brother, Samuel Weaver.
Mrs. Fred Gearhart and daughter,
Mrs. Parsons, made a business trip
to Philipsburg, on Monday.
Farmer Guy Kocher wife and two
children spent the latter end of the
week with friends in town.
Miss Rachel Parsons was a guest
of her girl friend, Sarah Wieland, ov-
er the latter end of the week.
George H. Yarnell, of Hecla, and
Mr. Ray, of Bellefonte, were guests
at the St. Elmo last Thursday.
Dr. S. S. Mc...mick and wife, of
Hublersburg, were Sunday visitors at
the home of the Daunley sisters.
Mrs. Lynn Daugherty is convales-
cing nicely from an operation she
underwent at the Clearfield hospital.
Thomas Wogan and wife and F. C.
(Corl, of Altoona, spent the early part
of the week with friends in the val-
The unusual amount of wet weath-
er has greatly retarded farm work,
and there is still much plowing to
Mrs. J. Howard Musser entertain-
ed the Missionary society of the
Methodist church last Thursday ev-
Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Moyer were
dinner guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rudy, at Pine Hall, on
Farmer Harry McCracken is nurs-
ing two crushed fingers the result of
'getting his hand caught in some farm
Mr. and Mrs. John Seigel and Mrs.
John ‘Smull, of Williamsport, were
guests, last week, of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Sauers.
Mrs. Emma Kline is recovering
very nicely: from an operation she
‘recently underwent at the Centre
County hospital.
' E. C. Lightner, stock buyer of Mc-
‘Alevy's Fort, was here on Monday in
quest of stock and relieved Bob Reed
,of a good horse.
| The ladies costume play, in the
town hall, Saturday evening, was not
largely attended owing to the in-
|clement weather.
| At the last regular meeting of
Pennsvalley lodge I. O. O. F. a dona-
‘tion of $24.00 was voted to the Cen-
‘tre County hospital.
i Mrs. John Barto and daughter
Rebie, of Marengo, were Thursday
guests at the home of W. Brooks
‘Fry, on Main street.
{ The P. O. S. of A. gave their play
iat State College, Friday evening, for
‘the benefit of the Red Cross. The
sum of $68 was realized.
| Charles Goss and lady friend mo-
.tored up from Harrisburg and spent
ithe early part of the week with his
mother, Mrs. A. F. Goss.
| Dr. Fleming, who spent the winter
‘in the South, is visiting his brother,
‘J. T. Fleming, in the Glades, on the
‘way to his home in Boston, Mass.
| The State College High school band
will give an open air sacred concert
at the Imperial Inn, Pine Grove, at
two o'clock on Sunday afternoon.
| J. H. McCracken, D. S. Peterson,
'J. H. Bailey, W. E. Reed and J. D.
| Neidigh are the committee in charge
‘of the Centre County hospital drive
‘in this section.
C. M. Trostle and wife went down
to Newport, Perry county, on Mon-
day, to attend the funeral of their
brother-in-law, who was killed in an
auto accident on Friday.
David Harpster, son-in-law of Mrs.
Mary Saucerman, has taken over the
stock and farming implements and is
now operating the Saucerman farm,
at Baileyville, in his own interest.
J. B. Church, of Spruce Creek, is
J. Sumner Miller's new man on the
farm, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fishel hav-
ing moved to the Miss M. W. Meek
home owing to Miss Meek’s illness.
The Hutt play will be reproduced
in the town hall, Saturday evening,
for the benefit of the Citizens band.
The boys have purchased some new
instruments and need financial as-
John L. Goheen head of an agricul-
tural college in India; Mr. and Mrs.
is confined to his
Mrs. Irvin and family spent Sun-
jay with friends in Tyrone.
Dr. J. J. Kilpatrick was in Win-
jate on a business trip on Saturday
Irs. William Tice spent Sunday af:
‘ernoon at the home of their mother
Mrs. W. E. Fisher.
——Mrs. Nick Longworth shows
he crusading spirit of her father in
‘eopening the social war in Washing-
Fisher and children an3d
R. G. Goheen and daughter Elizabeth
and Mrs. Ella M. Gardner, of Bailey-
ville, were all dinner guests of Mrs.
Mary Crosthwaite, on Sunday.
Rev. William Miller, of Philipsburg,
will preside as moderator at a con-
gregational meeting to be held in the
Presbyterian church, at Graysville,
Sunday morning, for the purpose of
extending a call for a new pastor.
The three prize-taking students
who headed the honor roll of the
Pine Grove grammar school for the
period May 2nd were Rodney Wie-
land, grade 6, first prize; Burns Flem-
ing, grade 8, second prize, and Pau-
line Keller, grade 5; third prize. A.
B| Corl is the teacher in charge. The
following “were promoted from the
primary to the grammar room: Cecil
Bloom, Elmer Reed, June Coombs,
Grace Bloom, Randolph Cox, Earl
Dorman, Ralph Stemm, Harold Wil-
son, Joseph Johnson.
Dr. Pillsbury, a specialist in St.
John’s hospital, Washington, D. C..
accompanied by his wife and Miss
Anna McDonald, of Nebraska, spent
the early part of tne week at the J.
H. Bailey home and made a sight see-
ing trip to State Collegz beforc re-
turning home.
Mrs. C. L. McGinley is seriously ill
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kline motored to
Lewistown, Sunday.
Mrs. M. A. Attig, of Tyrone, was
a Howard visitor Friday.
Mrs. George Buckley, of Clearfield,
was a Howard visitor Tuesday.
Miss Fae Rote, of Lock Haven, vis-
ited, Monday, with Myrtle Lauth.
Mrs. M. E. Marsh and son returned
home from Philadelphia, Saturday.
Miss Geraldine Lantz, of Altoona,
was a week-end visitor at the home
of Geo. C. Painter.
Mrs. G. Haberstroh, of Lock
Haven, was a Sunday caller at the
home of Mrs. Stella Williams.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Payne, of
Atlantic City, were week-end visitors
at the home of Dr. W. J. Kurtz.
Walter Weber and family, of Flor-
ida, are home for a visit with Mr.
Weber’s mother, Mrs. John Weber.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hassinger and
Guy Thompson, of Lancaster, spent
Sunday at the home of W. C. Thomp-
Harry Wetzel and father, of Santa
Monica, California, were Thursday
visitors at the home of Miss Ccrilla
A. D. Gladhill, Chet Neff and Bud
Strunk were home, on Sunday, from
Renovo, where they are employed on
the state road.
Mr. and Mrs. Jason Snyder, of
York, left on Monday for Cleveland,
Ohio, after a short visit at the home
of Kline Wolf. Miss Jennie Kane ac-
companied them.
Rev. Geo. Boggs, former M. E. min-
ister of Howard, with his wife and
Mrs. Hicks, all of Williamsport, were
Monday visitors at the homes of T.
A. Pletcher and H. T. McDowell.
The grade schools closed, Friday,
'nd the children had their picnic in
the school house. On Monday the
grammar school ended and the chil-
dren journeyed to Ertley's grove for
their picnic.
Mrs. G. C. Painter
word that her father, Mr. Charles
Schroyer, former resident of Belle-
fonte, now living in Altoona, fell and
was seriously injured while at work,
Ithree ribs being cracked and being
very badly bruised.
A bolt of lightning struck Sam
Bowers’ house, last Thursday even-
ing. The chimney was destroyed and
the attic set on ‘fire, but the flames
were put out before a great deal of
damage was done except to the elec-
tric wiring which was completely de-
stroyed. Neither Mr. nor Mrs. Bowers
was injured.
The Howard High school baseball
team is still riding at the top of the
league. They journeyed to Rebers-
hurg and were victors ten to six on
| Wednesday. On Friday they enter-
| tained Port Matilda, at Howard, and
{gave them a trimming to the tune of
leight to four. The boys have not
lost a game this year.
has received
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bartges spent
Saturday in Sunbury.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Guisewite, of
Woodward, are guests of Mrs. Guise-
wite’s sister, Mrs. George J. Weaver.
on Main street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Krape and two
children, Esther and Harry, speat
Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs.
William Hosterman, in Fiedler.
Mr. and Mrs. William Guisewite
had as guests over the week-end
their son-in-lay and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Rachau and two
friends, of New York city.
Mrs. George McKay and her daugh-
ter, Miss Florence, and a friend,
drove up from Philadelphia, Satur-
day, and spent the night with Mrs.
McKay's mother, Mrs. N. H. Phillips.
Mrs. C. G. Bright, who has been
ill for the past week, is somewhat
Her daughter, Mrs. Orwig, who had
been ill, is able to again be about
the house. We wish them a speedy
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cummings and
small child and Mrs. Leslie Miller
and two sons, Dean and Jack, of
Woodlawn, paid their mother, Mrs.
(Chas. Wolf, a visit. Mrs. Wolf ac-
companied them home, Sunday, for a
visit with them.
Mrs. C. S. Bower, acompanied by
Mrs. G. S. Cunningham and her two
daughters, the Misses Sara and Jes-
sie, and Miss Jennie Hull, motored to
Danville, Friday, remaining for the
night, guests of Mrs. Cunningham's
sisters, Mr. and Mrs. George Cottner
and Mr. and Mrs. Byron Kase. Re-
turning Saturday they made brief
calls on their relatives and in the
shops at Sunbury.
John Forster and sister, Miss Mary,
and Mrs. John M. Otto and son Mor-
gan (who is a student in Bellefonte
Academy) motored to Bellefonte
Sunday evening. While in town they
went to the hospital for a brief call
on Frank Burd, who has been a sur-
gical patient there for the past three
weeks. They report his condition as
improving, which is good news to his
many friends here who hope to see
him home soon.
im ———————
——John Bracco has sold his bar-
ber shop in the Heverly building and
expects to leave next week for a trip
to the Pacific coast, where he may lo-
cate permanently.
E. R. Tussey has purchased a new
Nash car.
Mr. and Mrs. William Stover visit-
ed friends in Johnstown over the
John Hess, Jacob Felty, Robert
Hess and friend, of Altoona, spent
Sunday in town.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Blaney and
baby, of Bellefonte, were visitors in
town on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Schaeffer, of
Bellefonte, were visitors at the E. U
Hess home on Sunday.
Mrs. A. J. Hazel and daughter Jane
returned, Tuesday, from a two week's
visit at Singerland, N. Y.
Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Moyer drove
to Lancaster, Tuesday, to attend the
reunion of Rev. Moyer’s class.
Mr. and Mrs. David Stuart and
daughter, of Crafton, are visiting at
the home of Mrs. E. E. Stuart.
Daniel Houser, of Bellefonte, and
Paul Houser, of Lemont, were in
town on business on Tuesday.
Representatives of the Altoona
Mirror were in town, on Tuesday, in
the interest of their publication.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fisher, of
Danville, are spending some time at
the Fisher home on Main street.
Miss Grace Smith, of Centre Hall,
with Clyde Smith as chauffeur, spent
some time in town Monday and Tues-
Charles Segner and John Jacobs
are improving the appearance of the
Segner residence by painting the
trimming white.
Miss Anna Mary Hess is enjoying
her vacation at home, after spend-
ing the winter as instructor in the
Lemont primary school.
Girl Scout troop No 2 was organ-
ized, last wek, with nine charter
members, who have chosen Mrs. Ed-
win Dale as their leader.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rishe! and son,
accompanied by Misses Mary Rishel,
Nora Miller and D. M. Snyder, drove
to Altoona, Sunday, to visit friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Dale were
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Weaver, of State College, at
their Cabin in the mountain southeast
of town.
Madam Boal has returned to her
home, west of town, after spending
the winter in Washington, D. C., and
is enjoying daily horseback rides
about the country.
Mother's Day service will be con-
ducted by Rev. W. W. Moyer, in the
Reformed church on Sunday, at
10:30; at Houserville at 2:30, and af
Pine Hall in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bender drove
to Nescopeck to visit Mrs. Bender's
brother, who is quite ill. Mr. Bender
returned Sunday, Mrs. Bender re-
maining for a indefinite visit.
The Girl's Guild of the Reformed
church will entertain the Woman's
Missionary society in the Sunday
school room, on Friday evening, the
event being an annual affair much
enjoyed by hostessess and guests.
Edward Weber, of Huntingdon, ac-
companied by his mother and sister.
Miss Alice, and Mr. Beaver were In
town on Thursday, coming here tc
direct the erection of a monument on
the family plot in the local cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Charles, Mrs.
William Reish and J. S. Dale, of State
College, and Mr. and Mrs. Boyer, of
Chicago, IN., who are at their sum-
mer home in Reit#s gap, attended’
services in the Lutheran church on
Sunday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Kuhn went
to Williamsport, Saturday, to visit
friends and on Sunday attended the
dedication of the new Lutheran
church they attended while residents
of that city. Mrs. Charles Kuhn was
their guest on the drive and spent the
time at the home of her son Harry
and family.
The primary school, taught by
Miss Rhoda Rodgers, closed Friday.
The children and their mothers en-
joyed an indoor picnic. The gram-
mar grade, taught by Miss Marian
Dale, also closed Friday. Owing to
the inclement weather the pupils
were compelled to abandon their
plans for a hike to the mountain but
{all enjoyed the music, games, races
{and the weiner roast in the schoo!
9:30 a. m., Bible school.
better, though not back to normal. ©
10:45 a. m., Morning service; Ser-
imon: “The Possibilities of Mother-
{ hood.”
{ 7:30 p. m., Vesper Service; Ser-
‘mon: “Who is On the Lord's Side?”
| Clarence E. Arnold, Pastor.
| "HERIFF'S SALE.—By virtue of a
writ of Alias Fieri Facias issued out
of the Court of Common Pleas of
Centre Countv. to me directed. will be ex-
posed to public sale at the Court House
in the Borough of Bellefonte, Pa., on
FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1929.
The Following Property:
All that certain messuage, tenement or
tract of land situate in the Township of
College, County of Centre and State of
Pennsylvania, in what is known as ‘“Man-
or Hills,” bounded and described as fol-
lows, to-wit:
BEGINNING at a point on the South-
westerly side of Legion Lane (40 feet
wide), leading to State College, on the
line of Lydia Hosterman and distant 125
feet, South 85 degrees 12 minutes West
from the Westerly side of Rose Lane (40
feet wide); thence along Hosterman line
South 6 degrees 30 minutes West 208.7
feet to a point on land of Samuel Glenn;
thence along said Glenn line North 83 de-
grees 27 minutes West 110.2 feet to line of
| Orlanda W. Houtz; thence by said Houtz's
line North 6 degrees 33 minutes East 186.6
feet to the Southwesterly side of Legion
Lane, aforesaid; thence along the South-
westerly side of Legion Lane North 85
degrees 12 minutes East 112.4 feet to the
place of beginning.
Seized, taken in execution and to be
sold as the property of Wm. T. Tapley
and Grace Tapley.
Sale to commence at 2:00 o'clock p. m.
of said day.
H, E. DUNLAP, Sheriff
—Subscribe for the Watchman.
We are authorized to announce Orian
A. Kline as a candidate for Tax Collec-
tor of the Borough of Bellefonte, subject
to the rules governing the Republican
gt election to be held Tuesday,
OR SALE.—Great bargain. Buick
sport Roadster, 1928 model, good
condition. Good reasons for sell-
ing. Inquire at Hafer Garage, State Col-
lege or Beatty Garage, Bellefonte. 74-15-tf
OR SALE.—Barn and two sheds. Lum-
ber and galvanized roofing in good
condition. Purchaser to dismantle
and remove buildings from premises. Mrs.
E. J. Tibbens, Beech Creek. 74-18-2t.
ESK.—Walnut, period design flat top,
double pedestal house desk, oe
cally new. Excellent condition. Suit-
able for office or home. Inquire of Mrs.
A. C. Mingle, east High St., Bellefonte:
OTS FOR SALE in Bellefonte, inquire
of B. H. Shaffer, 117 east High St..
Bellefonte. 13-tf.
OR RENT.—Garage near P. R. R.
station. Cement floor, drain, light
and available water. Inquire at
office. Possession first of June. k
Used Electric Ranges
We have traded in, for new Gas
Ranges, a number of electric
ranges, many in good econdi-
tion. These are for sale to
those in the outlying districts,
not reached by gas. Many of
these ranges originally sold for
$220 to $275. :
Your Choice at $60.00: Each.
Central Penna. Gas Co.
ty, Pa.
well located.
Estate of Edward J. Purdue, Deceased
Farm on the top of Purdue Mountain, three miles west of
Bellefonte, situate in Benner Township, Centre County, Pa.,
containing sixty acres more or less, with a house, barn and all
necessary out-buildings. This farm would make a very de-
sirable summer resort and hunting camp.
Estate of Nellie E. Willard, Deceased
Three and one-half story brick house on North Thomas street,
Bellefonte, Pa. This house is divided into six living apartments
and has all the modern conveniences. This property would be
a good, safe, conservative investment.
Real Estate For Sale!
Estate of Clyde I. Blackford, Deceased
Farm six miles north of Howard, situate in Curtin Township,
Centre County, Pa., containing 295 acres more or less. This
farm was purchased with the idea of making a hunting and
fishing reserve. It is ideally located. Two and one-half story
frame dwelling and restaurant on East Bishop street, Belle-
fonte,, Pa. This property is centrally located and restaurant
has been conducted in this property known as the Blackford
Restaurant for 50 years or more.
Estate of Emma E. Cooke, Deceased
Two and one-half frame house and lot with barn and neces-
sary out-buildings, situate in Howard Borough, Centre Coun-
This house has all the modern conveniences and is
This car has been re-conditioned
rubber like new, fully equipped,
upholstery very fine condition.
Down payment oo. $140.00
Balance at very easy terms.
1925 in the very finest condition.
This car has been re-conditioned
thoroughly. All good rubber.
Down payment
Balance to suit.
In very fine condition. All good
tires, fully equipped. Duco like
new. Do not miss a real buy on
these Coupes.
Down payment, each
Balance GMAC terms.
1926 Model, 8 tires and rims.
Enough rubber for 2 years of hard
work. Truck in the finest of me-
chanical condition.
Down payment
Balance by the month.
Balloon tires in fine shape, motor
overhauled. Very good looking
Down payment $45.00
Balance to suit.
Express Body, 1927 model. Prac-
tically all new Goodyear 30x5 tires.
Entire truck in the finest of run-
ning condition.
Small down payment
RY THEM before you buy.
see that the “OK” is right.
cannot be matched anywhere for the con-
dition of the Car. These Cars have been thoroly
reconditioned by our expert mechanics.
Then you can
Prices that
You cannot tell this car from a new
one. You cannot match this value
anywhere. Fully equipped.
Down payment
Balance very easy.
Balloon equipped, re-conditioned
thoroughly by our expert mechan-
ics, with a
Small down payment, each
All good tires, motor in very fine
condition, body and top very neat,
can be bought $75.00 cash or $30.00
down payment, balance to suit you.
(LATE) For this low price we
recommend this car as the best
value you can buy for the money,
good for thousands of miles.
Down payment .............. nr $36.00
good rubbers. This car is in the
best of condition. Just the type
for a service truck.
Down payment
Balance extremely easy.
This car cannot be told from a new
car. Tires don’t show road wear.
Try it to be convinced.
Down PAYMENt .....owrrmnirerne $210.00
Balance very easy.
You can trade your present car as
part or whole down payment. We
also have cars for parts, some in
running conditiem as low as $5.00
Phone 405
Sheriff's Office, Bellefonte, Pa.,
May 6th, 1929, 74-19-3t
Corner HIGH and SPRING Sts.
Open Nights
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