Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, October 18, 1929, Image 6

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    * Bellefonte, Pa., October 18, 1929.
: Elgy Henderson, of Bellefonte, was
@&dmitted on Monday of last week for
medical treatment. ~
_; Mrs. Maude Crotzer, of Boggs
township, a surgical patient for the
past week, was discharged on Mon-
@ay of last week.
«. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Foreman, of
Bellefonte, are the happy parents of
& son, born on Tuesddy of last week.
. Melvin Gillette, 15 year old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Gillette, of
Clarence, is receiving surgical treat-
ment for a gunshot wound in the
knee, received on Tuesday of last
week. His condition is reported as
Miss Marian Harnden, a student
nurse, was discharged on Tuesday of
last week, after receiving medical
Mrs. Harry Sunday and daughter,
of College township, were discharged
on Tuesday of last week .
~ John Mortak, a student at the
Bellefonte Academy, was discharged
on Tuesday of last week, after re-
ceiving surgical treatment for injur-
fes received in the Academy-Villa
Nova football game.
Mrs. Della Miller, of Bellefonte, be.
came a surgical patient on Wednes-
day of last week.
Mrs. William Hendershot, of Belle-
fonte, became a surgical patient on
Wednesday of last week.
Ray Poorman, of Lock Haven, was
admitted on Wednesday of last week
for medical treatment.
_ William Bush, of Olyphant, Pa., a
ptudent at Penn State, was admitted
on Thursday for surgical treatment.
. Marcelle McClellan, of Potter
township, was discharged on Friday
after receiving medical treatment for
one day.
Miss Catherine Stahl, a student
nurse, was discharged on Thursday of
last week after having undergone
medical treatment. ’
Dair Rider, seven year old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Rider, of Benner
township, wds discharged on Thurs-
day of last week, after receiving
treatment for a gunshot wound in
the neck. 5
Jacob Behrers, of Patton township,
whe received injuries in a fall from
a tree last week, died on Thursday
of last week at the hospital. ?
- Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bierly, of Col-
lege township, are receiving congrat-
uations upon the birth of a son, last
Paul Eberhart, eight year old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Eberhart, of
Bellefonte, was admitted on Friday
for surgical treatment, and discharg-
ed the following day.
Mrs. Charles Wynn, of College
township, was admitted on Friday
for medical treatment.
Mrs. John Forcey, of Bellefonte, a:
medical patient for the past five
weeks, was discharged on Friday.
Mrs. Elmer Shaffer, of Spring
township, a medical patient for the
past five weeks, was discharged on
Mrs. Mary Williams, of Port Ma-
tilda, a medical patient for the past
two weeks, was discharged on'Satur-
" Mrs. George Watson, of Boggs
township, a medical patient, was dis-
charged on Saturday. :
Mrs. Ethel Gentzel, of Snow Shoe,
was admitted on Saturday for surgi-
cal treatment.
Mrs. Agnes Fry, of Benner town-
ship, was admitted on Saturday for
medical treatment.
William Lyon, of Bellefonte, was
admitted on Saturday as a surgi-
cal patient.
Lawrence Woomer, 9-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Woomer,
of Lemont, was admitted on Satur-
day for surgical treatment and dis-
charged the following day.
Miss Sarah Shuey, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Shuey, of
State College, was admitted on Sat-
urday for surgical treatment and
discharged on Sunday.
Congratulations are in order for
Mr. and Mrs. Morton J. Miller, of
Bellefonte, who became the proud
parents of a son at the hospital on
Miss Nellie Gravatt, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gravatt, of
State College, became a surgical
patient on Monday.
Miss Mary Ward, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James Ward, of Bellefonte,
on Monday was admitted as a surgi-
cal patient.
Willard, aged 6 years, son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. R. Kissell, of Belle-
fonte, was admitted on Monday for
surgical treatment.
Miss Grace Johnson, Bellefonte
public school teacher, was admitted
on Monday as a medical patient.
Miss Marilyn Tanner, five-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 8. C. Tan-
ner, of State College, was admitted
on Monday for surgical treatment.
David Hall, of Fleming, a surgical
patient for the past two weeks, was
discharged on Monday.
Mrs. Philip Saylor and son, of
Bellefonte, were discharged on Mon-
Miss Elizabeth Saxton, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Saxton, of
Fleming, who had been a surgical
patient for the past two weeks, was
discharged on Monday.
Miss Grace Johnson, a student
nurse at the hospital, was admitted
on Monday for surgical treatment.
There were 43 patients in the hos-
pital at the beginning of this week.
Not many years ago
only one “No. 1” automobile license
plate among the thousands issued
by the Commonwealth of Pennsyl-
vania, but 1930 will See quite a little
flock of them, the Bureau of Motor
Vehicles says. Jin)
The official car of Governor S.
Fisher, will bear official tag No. 1,
of course, and his personal car wil
bear “No. 1”, the first in the huge
passenger car series.
Plates bearing the word “Judi-
ciary”, for issuance to Pennsylvania
judges, will run from No. 1 to No
300. The No. 1 in this series goes to
Robert Von Moschzisker, chief jus-
tice of the Pennsylvania Supreme
Court. 3 : ;
“Omnibus” plates begin with the
number “01” and run to “0999.”
« Legislative” plates will run from
No. 1,. to No. 500, and the No. 1 in
this series will be found on the car
of Senator Horace W. Schantz, of
Allentown, president pro-tem of the
State Senate, during the 1929 ses-
sion. Legislative tag No. 100 has
been assigned to Aaron B. Hess,
speaker of the House of Representa-
tives during the last session.
“National Guard” No. 1 has been
assigned to Major General William
G. Price, Jr.,, commander of the Na-
tional Guard of Pennsylvania. “Na-
tional Guard” tags are assigned in
the order of military. rank of their
Tags No. 1 to No. 9, of new
«Consular” series have been omit-
ted, and No. 10, is assigned for 1930
to Eduardo Gruning Rosas, Argen-
tine consul, stationed at Philadel-
hid. :
Pp “Trailer” tags begin with “T1”
and end with “T4149;” tractor deal-
ers with “TX1” and ending with
“TXT49" bicycles with motor attach-
ed, “01” to “0149;” motor cycle deal-
ers, “J1” to X249.”
Captain Wilson C. Price, High-
way Patrol superintendent, will car-
ry No. 1 on his motorcycle. The
motorcycle series ends with No.
The season for wild water-fowl,
coots or mud hens, and gallinules
which opened October 1 will extend
January 15. It will be well for hun-
ters to bear in mind that swans,
wood ducks and eider .ducks are
protected, game officials said.
The bag limit for ducks of the
combined kinds is fifteen a day,
sixty a season. For wild geese and
brant, five a day, thirty a season.
Kill of wild water-fowl during the
season of 1928 amounted to 58,822
birds which was an increase of about
five thousand over 1927. This year
the kill should be equally as large
officials believe.
In taking coots or gallinules the
Federal laws which provide for a
daily bag limit of fifteen gallinules
and twenty-five coots, unlimited for
season prevails.
Between October 15 and Novem-
ber 14, wilson or jack-snipe and
woodcock may be hunted. For jack-
snipe the daily bag limit is twenty,
whereas the seasonal bag limit is
unlimited. Last year 50,236 wood-
cock and other shore birds including
jack-snipe were killed, and increase
of over thirteen thousand over 1927.
In order to conform to Federal
regulations the last Legislature re-
moved from the game bird list in
Pennsylvania swans, wood ducks,
eider ducks, loons, grebs, and bobo-
links, commonly known as reed
N. B. Weaver, ¢ et al, to Hans L.
Laflammer, et ux, tract in Gregg
Twp.; $4000.
Robert Orwig, et ux, to Thomas
W. ‘Anderson, tract in Taylor Twp.;
W. C. Krader, Administrator, to
Woodward Cave, tract in Harris
Twp.; $80.
May C.. Heaton, et ux, to Isador
Seprisk, et ux, tract in Snow Shoe
Twp.; $500.
Bruce W. Hagan,
Bellefonte; $4750.
‘Emma Tressler to Tressler Lum-
ber Co., tract in Miles Twp.; $1.
H. E. Dunlap, Sheriff, to United
Security Life Ins. Co., tract in Fer-
guson Twp.; $209.
Emma Fehl to John H. Day, tract
in Miles Twp.; $800.
Rosa B. Bitner to Wilbur B. Hoy,
tract in State College; $1500.
John M. Fulton, et ux, to Helen
Hancock, tract in Rush Twp.; $1.
Helen Hancock to John: M. Fulton,
et ux, tract in Rush Twp.; $1.
George M. Dunlap, et ux, to
Charles F. Deitrich, tract in Belle-
fonte; $50,000.
Ethel M. Pancoast, et bar, to
Citizens’ Building and Loan Associa-
tion, tract in Philipsburg; $1.
B. J. Merryman, et ux, to Citizen's
C. Holmes, et ux, to
et al, tract in
Building and Loan Association, tract |;
in Rush Twp.; $717.83.
Wilbur R. Dunkle, et ux, to Jacob
Thorne, tract inj Walker Twp.; $80.
C. J. Harris, et ux, to Arthur P.
Honess, tract in State College; $1.
O. J. Harm, et ux, to William
Swarmer tract in Snow Shoe Twp.;
In it's “Twenty Years Ago” col-
umn, last week, the Lewisburg Jour-
nal contained the following pertinent
Mifflinburg is to add another in-
dustry to her many factories turning
out buggies and vehicles, and will
keep step with the times by starting
‘the manufacturing of automobiles, G.
Willard Hall, of Bellefonte, has in-
vented an auto, and has contracted
with the Hopp carriage company for
the manufacture of the machine.
——This is the day for the meeting
of the Eastern Star, District No. 10,
in thé auditéritim at Hedla park.
m————— i ———————————.
—Subscribe for the Watchman.
will berculosis.
there vas! Ten of the great Universities of
the United States, three research
institutes, the United States hygiene
laboratory, the United States bu.
reau’ of animal industry and two
commercial laberateries -are coope-
rating with the National Tuberculosis
' Association in research work to dis-
covera specific which will cure tu-
|- There are on h
| the national association 680 so-
called ‘cures for tuberculosis.” These
| are all worthless, the majority = of
them being sent in by lay persons
'who know nothing about the disease.
covered by a scientist, or a group of
scientists, each of whom contrib.
utes his bit. His experiments will
have to prove beyon
food and sunshine which make up
the only cure known today—for
A portion of the funds raised by
the annual sale of Christmas seals
is used toward research work in
tuberculosis, but the bulk of the
money is spent to educate the pub-
lic to lead healthful lives and in
that way prevent tuberculosis. We
know enough about tuberculosis, if
every one would make use of that
knowledge, to wipe it out just -as
yellow fever is being completely
The good accomplished by tuber-
culosis Christmas seals begins al-
most before one is born and goes
on and on through life. Tuberculosis
is peculiarly a family disease. It is
generally conceded that tuberculosis
infections are childhood infections.
Therefore the lessening of the in-
fection and subsequent disease is
dependent upon the control of the
environment into which the child is
born and from which he cannot es-
cape until home has stamped him
irrevocably for good or ill. Tuberéu-
losis is a disease that favors the
poor homes of the community; the
bacillus being democratic, the
homes of the poor offer favorable
conditions for
the organism within the individ-
ual and its dissemination, through
close personal contact, to all mem-
bers of the family group.
So, in a small way, the tiny seal
that is sold is not only helping to
prevent an actual physical break in
early adult life of the very few
of the children in sanitariums, but
it also will very probbaly save some
children yet unborn from the pri-
mary infection.
The benefits of the rains in Sep-
tember, badly needed in the agri-
cultural sections of the State were
offset by heavy frosts, the Depart-
ment of Agriculture reported in its
summ of crop conditions for Oc-
tober. There is still a lack of water
in some counties and farmers are
hauling it for household . purposes
a some sections where wells went
Late corn was helped by the rain
and conditions are better than a
month ago, the report says. There
is still much threshing of oats to be
done and the yield was better than
~The corn production is placed at
46,690,000 bushels, the five-year
average being 57,760,000 bushels,
while the oats crop is 31,801,000
bushels this year, or about 6,000,000
bushels less than the average.
The potato yield is given as 23,-
859,000 bushels or a million ‘less
than the five year average. Last
year with a bumper crop, the crop
was 31,960,000 bushels.
The buckwheat crop is not good,
many acres being ruined by frost.
. the Honorable M. Ward Fleming,
President Judge of the Court of
Common Pleas of the 49th Judicial Dis-
trict, consisting of the County of Centre,
havi issued h.s precept, bearing date
of fifth day of October, 1929, to me di-
rected for holding a Court of
3 , Court of
er and
Delivery in
fonte for the County of Centre.
AND the Grand jury to convene on the
sixth day of November, 1929, at ten
o'clock ‘A. M., AND the Traverse Jury
called for the regular meeting of Quarter
Sessions Court will convene on the sec-
ond Monday of November, 1929, at ten
o'clock A. M., being November eleventh.
AND the Traverse Jury for the secon
week of Court will appear the third Mon-
day of November, 1929, at ten o'clock A.
M., being November eighteenth.
NOTICE is hereby given to the Coro-
ner, Justices of the peace, Aldermen and
also such Constables, (who may have
business in their Fespective d cts, re-
uiring to Teport to Honorable Court)
that they be then and there in their prop-
er persons at the time spocified above,
with their records, inquisitions, examina-
‘tions, and their own remembrance, to do
those things to their offices appertaining
to be done, and those Xlio are bound 1
recogn! ce to prosecu against
prisoners. that are and han’ De In Jail
of Centre County, then and there to
prosecute against them as shall be just.
Given under my hand, at Bellefonte, the
8th day of October in th of our
Lord, 1929, and the 153rd year of the In-
dependence of the United States of Amer-
H. BE. DUNLAP, Sheriff
Sheriff's Office, Bellefonte, Pa. T74-40-4t
Oct. 20, Nov. 24
Leave Saturday night Preceding
Leave Port Matilda...9:15 P.
.“" ian....... P.M, 1
on v P.M,
: EX
; P.M
ie > Creek....10.40 P. N
" Mill Hall........10.51 P. M.
RETURNING—Lv. Phila. (Bd. St. Sta.,) 5.56 p. m.
All Steel Equilpferit
Pennsylvania Railroad
file at the office of EFC
When a cure is found it will be dis- } 7
a doubt that |
it is better than rest, fresh air, good
the full growth of I
d | above described a two
with 7 rooms and ba
HERIFF'S SALE.—By virtue of a writ
n.of Fieri Facias issued out of the
Court of Comm on Pleas of
County, to me directed, will be
teorpublic sale at the Court House in
Borough of Bellefonte on ;
The Following Property:
ALL that certain mess
Henty oomer; thence along lands
BR dora, Bask 1108 porchans Hone
os es. + 110.6 _ perches; ce
along lands of South 32
degrees East 197.7 perches to stone cor-
rer; thence alon W. Fred -
olds South 51
.2 perches to oak stump; 3
same South 81 degrees 7 minutes W
43.6 perches to stones in center of road:
thence by lands of John Carner and Hen-
x Woomer North 30 degrees 6 minutes
: Containing 134 Acres, 9 perches more or
Gummo Wirtz et bar, by deed. dated
March 24th, 1928, and recorded in
Book 138 page 475, granted and conveyed
to Charles E. Packer.
Seized, taken in execution and to be
sold as the property of Charles E. Pack-
er. :
Sale to commence at 1:30 o'clock P. M
of said day.
E. DUNLAP, Sheriff
H. B.
Sheriff's Office, Bellefonte, Pa.,
Oct. 7th, 1929. 74-40-3t
Valuable Real Estate.
By virtue and in pursuance of and in
conformity with the terms and conditions
of an order issued out of the Orphans’
Court of Centre county, September 28th,
1929, reference to which is here now made,
the undersigned, Administrator C. T. A
of the Estate of Park R. Homan, late
of the Borough of State College, Centre
County, Penna. deceased, 1 offer at
public sale for the payment of debts of
said decedent, on the respective premises
| hereinafter described, situate in the Bor-
ough of State College aforesaid.
: at 1:30 o'clock P, M.
All those four (4) certain messuages,
tenements, lots and parcels of ground sit-
uate in the Borough of State College,
aforesaid, bounded and described as fol-
ows, to-wit:
BEGINNING at an Iron pin at the
South-east corner of the intersection of
South Gill Street and West Nittany Ave-
nue; thence Easterly along the South side
of Nittany Avenue 85 feet toa Stake;
thence Southerly in a line parallel with
South Gill Street 142.4 feet to line of a
proposed twenty foot wide Alley to run
i, ary Eos
ong line of sa e eet
to line of South Gill Street; {hee North-
erly along line of South Gill Street 142.4
feet to the place of beginning.
following expressed covenamts and condi-
tions, that no dwelling is to be erected
on this lot within 48 feet of Nittany Ave-
nue, and no dwelling to be erected on any
past of this lot costing less than Five
ousand Dollars.
And being known as the Homestead
Premises of the said decedent, and has
erected thereon a two and one-) story
stone and stucco residence, seven rooms
and bath, hot water heating plant with
oil burner, hard wood floors, and wi
walnut finish through-out. Attached to
the house is a stone and stucco garage
for 2 cars.
_This property is modern in architecture,
equip with every convenience, and was
e ed under the supervision of Mr. Ho-
man for his own occupancy, and is one
of the most complete residences in State
College. :
Tract No. 1, will be sold subject to the
lien of a first mortgage.
BEGINNING at a point on the South
side of West Beaver Avenue, 2.6 feet
West of South Patterson Street: thence
Southerly in a line parallel with South
Patterson Street 150 feet to line of an Al-
ley running parallel with West Beaver
Avenue; thence Westerl along lin f
said Alle 50 feet to pt I her oF
. E. Sauers; thence Northerl
along line of aforesaid Sauers lot 150 Toot
to the line of West Beaver Avenue; thence
Easterly along line of West er Aw
nue: 50 feet to the place of beginning.
Being Lot No. 66, as shown by the Siot
or plan of lots. laid out by Holmes and
Foster. :
There is erected upon the above de-
scribed Tract. No. 2, a two-stor stucco
house, 7 rooms ' and bath, with steam
heat; the interior of the house is finish-
ed in white enamel. It has a stucco gar-
age for one car separate from the house.
BEGINNING at a point on the North
de of West Koster Avenue 225 feet
est of South Atherton Street; thence
Westerly along line of West Foster Ave-
nue 55 feet to line of an Alley running
parallel . with Atherton Street; thence
feet Cig 1 Do gag Suey ith
to e Darall
Foster Ai Hienge Booten y along line
of ga mentignod Alley So Lot io cornet
0! . ; the uther 0!
line of Lot No. 181 186.7 feet ie West
and the place of begin-
Lot No. 180, > shown b
laid out by Thomas and Wil-
Foster Avenue,
ning; bein;
plan of lof
liam Foster.
There is erected upon Tract No. 3,
story stucco house,
th, with hot air heat.
The house in white enamel
has a one car garage in the basement. At
the rear of this lot there is a small frame
b ow of rooms and bath, but
without a heating plant.
BEGINNING at a point on the North
side of Foster Avenue 225 feet in an East-
erly direction from the Northeast corner
of the intersection of Foster Avenue and
B Street; thence in a Northerly di-
rection alo the line of property now
i omas and William Foster
foot wide ley running at right angles
to Poster Avene) Hence ina Sojtherly
direc ong ne of last nam
187.1 feet to Foster Avenue; thence ina
Westerly direction along line of Foster
feet to line of Lot No. 180, and
the f be;
T NO. 181, on
Avenue, 55
lace Of nning.
the plot or pian of lots laid out by Thom-
as and Willlam Foster. :
There is erected on the above described
Tract No. 4, a frame building at the rear
of the lot which could be used as a four
‘car garage.
Tracts Nos. 2, 8, and 4, will be sold
subject to the lien of a first mortgage.
e above mentioned tracts and parcels
of ground, with -the appurtenances, will be
offered at public sale for the payment of
debts of the deced as aforesaid, on
the respective premises; they will be of-
fered in the fo
0 order
No.4; Tract No. 8; Tract No. 2; and
| Tract No. 1.
! TERMS OF SALE: —Twenty per cent.
of the purchase price in excess of the sev-
eral amounts due on the within recited
‘first mortgages to be paid in cash when
property is knocked down and declared
sold, and the balance of eighty per cent.
of said purchase price in excess of the
several amounts due on the within recited
first mortgages shall be paid in cash to
the ' Admini tor C. T. A. of the said
decedent upon confirmation of sale and
delivery of deed.
Administrator C. T. A. of Park R. Ho-
man, deceased.
W. Harrison Walker, L. Frank Mayes
Attorney for Estate
—Read the Watchman for the news
ow or formerly of |
181.9 perches to the place of be,
BEING the same premises which Jennie
: wi
Bilious Fever and Malaria,
It is the most speedy remedy kmown.
Free Sux most Free
Mendel’s Knit Silk Hose for Wo-
men. guaranteed to wear six
months without runners’ in Ig or ~
holes in heels or toe. A new pair
FREE if they fail. Price $1.00.
3 days of
Fine Job Printing
at the
There is ne style of work, from the
cheapest “Dedger” to the finest
that we can net de in the mest sad-
Isfactery manner, and at Prices
consistent with the clases of werk.
Call en or communicate with this
costs no
more than
one fresh
egg .
This Interests You
The Workman’s Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1, 1916.
It makes insurance compulsory.
We specialize in placing such in-
surance. We ins lants and
recommend Accident Prevention
Safe Guards which Reduce Insur-
ance rates.
It will be to your interest to con-
sult us before placing your Insur-
State College
1879 — Light's Golden Jubilee —1929
At a Reduced Rate, 20%
73-36 J. M. KEICHLINE, Agen
D. you
prices for
know where
you can get the best
your crops?
5 Baney’s Shoe Store
WILBUR H. BANEY, Proprietor
80 years in the Business
can be prepared with lamb chops
as the principal item on the menu.
We always have these and other
kinds of meat in stock. Our large
assortment inciudes choice meats
to meet every mealtime require-
ment. All are fresh and of that
prime quality which particular
housewives insist upon. :
Telephone 667
Market on the Diamond
Bellefonte, Penna.
P. L. Beezer Estate.....Meat Market