Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, July 18, 1930, Image 7
ENTRE COUNTY FARMERS TO HAVS BIG FIELD DAY ON PENN STATE CAMPUS. State College is eagerly awaiting 1e coming of Centre county farm Jlks and is ready to give them a party welcome to their first annual eld day on the college grounds hursday, August 7. For weeks a committee headed by >unty agent R. C. Blaney and com- psed of representative farm men nd women as well as members of 1e agricultural staff at the college, as been shipping plans into shape yr a full program for the home >unty folks. Now the program is sady and it contains events of un- sual interest for every man, WoO- an; boy, and girl in rural Centre >unty: Exhibits and demonstrations - will ge given by the dozen departments in 1e School of Agriculture. Inspections f these will start at 10 o'clock in ae forenoon and will continue aroughout the day. At 10:30 the ports program for boys and girls All begin under the direction of . R. Lenhart, assistant county aperintendent of schools, and John )ecker, of Spring Mills. The wo- 1en’s program under the supervision f Miss Mayme Lovelace, home sonomics extension representative, nd Mrs. Alfred Albright, Pennsyl- ania Furnace, will also begin at his hour. A baby show will be eld at 11 o'clock. TO HAVE PICNIC AT NOON. Picnicking in the college grove 7ill be the noonday event. Farm amilies will bring their basket lunch- sand may join in negihborhood r community groups if they choose. woffee will be furnished. Music and hort talks will follow, then there jill be a parade of the college farm orses, For the main feature of the after- oon, E. H. Dale, Boalsburg, has rranged a baseball game free of dmission. Boalsburg will oppose tebersburg on the college diamond t 2 o’clock. Exhibits and demonstra- ions will feature the women's pro- ram. Guides will be available at ", o'clock for groups wishing to tour he college buildings and the farms, -ardens, orchards, and experimental lots. Topics suggested for the women’s rogram include flowers for the ome and gardens, beautifying the ome, gardening, library for farm vomen, canning, pint jars lunch, and neal planning. A number of con- ests also have been planned with uitable prizes for the winners. "hese include apple throwing, vhistling, sock darning, milking, ind for the husband, chicken, ind boy calling contest. ’OUNG FOLKS TO ENJOY SPORTS. The sports program for the boys «nd girls will consist of races of cow, rarious kinds, jumping, and chil- ren’s games. Knot tying and rope iplicing will be special features pen to all who care to enter, and t is planned to have a. demonstra- jon staged by 4—H club girls of he county. Farm crops exhibits will include jarieties ‘of grain suited to local onditions, samples of fertilizers, ind explanation of experimental vork. Animal husbandry will fea- ure guessing weights of large and small horses, livestock judging, ruessing age of sheep, and handling )f sheep. Penn State Jesse II will be on ex- 1bit and other dairy features will nclude grain mixtures, milk pro- juction, and a milking contest, Foresters will demonstrate saw fil- ng. Farmers are requested to bring heir crosscut saws for this. Plant- ng idle land, estimating timber, ind a guessing contest on leaves of :rees will be other phases of this rogram. SEE GARDENS AND ORCHARDS. Horticulture will feature a Centre county farmer's vegetable garden, care of the local orchard, trips to the college orchards, and propaga- tion, care, and use of house plants. Agricultural engineering will present hay drying methods, power farm machinery, modern potato machin- ery, lightning rods, and electric lights. ‘White rats used in animal nu- t¥itior “experiments will be on ex- RE Ty ES A A A NRL RAG HR RR BL a eC va A A IRR oan Ste ge eR a ARE ER Sn HR SRI SARE SN CT SI en DS RENT TRE TR ot UI EEE RAR AON) MAIL. PILOT BROWN WILL MAKE ROUND-WORLD HOP. Mail pilot Henry J. Brown, re- garded one of the best and most dependable fliers on the New York to Cleveland airmail route; has been selected by John Henry Mears to pilot his ship in a globe-circling flight in an effort to lower the Graf Zeppelin's record of 21 days. Brown made his last mail flight last week then joined Mears at New York for the final preparations for the trip. Brown will go into the flight with the utmost confidence of success. He has flown both day and night planes, over the mountainous section of Pennsylvania and has had a number of thrilling experiences, which he has always considered as merely an incident of his job. Less than four months ago, or on April 26th, while flying the night mail, the motor on Brown's plane refused to function while flying over Clearfield county. Abagdoning the plane he took the parachute route to earth from a height of two thousand feet, landing in safety. His plane fell not a hun- dred feet away, burst into flames and was consumed. Brown manag- ed to save a portion of his cargo of mail, but over one-half of it was burned. Last year Brown won the na- tional air race from Los Angeles to Cleveland, Ohio. MILLIONS OF SEEDLINGS SHIPPED FROM ROCKVIEW. During the month of May 1,371,476 seedlings and transplants of forest trees were shipped from the nursery at Rockview penitentiary, according to the report of Harry E. Andrews, superintendent of prison industries. Of the total number 975,000 of these seedlings and transplants were shipped to other States in the far west, the south and the New Eng- land States. The list of States to which shipments were made in- cludes Indiana, West Virginia, Michi- gan, Maryland, Illinois, Tennesse, Montana, Missouri, Connecticut, Towa, Utah and New Jersey. In addition to the foreign ship- ments seedlings were also provided for watershed at the western State penitentiary to which place 38,000 young trees were shipped. The total value of the trees shipped from the nursery amounted to $8,979.99. The report also shows that dur- ing the month approximately two miles of seed beds were prepared and sown to various species of forest trees. NITTANY GOLFERS LOSE AT TYRONE SATURDAY, Nittany Country club golfers got the tip of the tail in a three club match ~ on the Tyrone course, on Saturday. The contesting clubs were Blairmont, Tyrone and Nittany. Blairmont scored 921% points, Ty- rone 67% and Nittany 32. Randall Miller and Hugh M. Quigley made the best medal score of any of the players in the Nittany club, mak- ing the course in 82. On the same day the Centre Hills club won a three cornered contest with the Cricket club golfers, of Altoona, and the Clearfield club, on the Cricket field course at Altoona. The Centre Hills club rolled up a total of 88 points. Charles Morrill was the high scorer. In one of the contests he made the course in 77, which is par. | of last week after undergoing PATIENTS TREATED AT. CENTRE COUNTY HOSPITAL. Mrs. James Gallagher, of Miles- | Hall, was admitted on Sunday for burg, who had been undergoing | surgical treatment, was discharged on Monday of last week. Miss Catherine McQuillen, of Belle- fonte, who underwent surgical treat- ment, was discharged on Monday of | last week, ! Mr, and Mrs. Cameron Heverly, | of Bellefonte, are the proud parents of a baby boy born in the hospital on Monday of last week. They | have named the child Cameron Gray. Rev. Joseph Hesser, of Snow Shoe, ' who had been a medical patient, was discharged on Monday of last week. Mrs. Susan Durst, of Centre Hall, was admitted on Monday of last week for surgical treatment. Mrs. Clarence F. Albright and infant son, of Pleasant Gap, were discharged on Tuesday of last week. Mrs. Paul Margolf and infant son, | of State College, were discharged on Tuesday of last week. william Flick, of Unionville, who had been a surgical patient for some time, was discharged on Wed- nesday of last week. Mrs. E. S. Malloy, of Bellefonte, who was under surgical treatment, was discharged on Wednesday of last week. Sergt. James Bower, of Bellefonte, i who had been a surgical patient for a few days, was discharged on Wednesday of last week. Mrs. Willis Dillen and infant son, of Huston township, were discharged on Wednesday of last week. James Kramer, of Pleasant Gap, was admitted as a surgical patient on Wednesday of last week. Mrs. James Holderman, of Spring township, was discharged on Wed- nesday of last week, after having been a medical patient for some time. Miss Sarah Carson, of Bellefonte, a student nurse at the hospital, who had been receiving medical treat- ment, was discharged on Waednes- day of last week. Milford Fetzer, of Boggs town- ship, who had been undergoing surgical treatment, was discharged on Wednesday of last week. Glenn Brungart, year-old-son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brungart, of Rebersburg, was admitted on Tues- day of last week for surgical treat- ment. } Ralph, eight-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. George Stemm, of Cole- ville, was admitted last Friday for surgical treatment. Mrs. Malcolm Cherry, of Belle- fonte, was admitted last Friday as a surgical patient and discharged the following day. Mrs. Richard Heverly, of Belle- fonte, was admitted on Friday for surgical treatment and discharged the following day. Miss Sarah Haag, was admitted as a surgical patient on Friday and discharegd on Sat- urday. Mrs. Frederick B. Tate, of State College, was discharged on Friday gical treatment. Ralph Shope, of Milesburg, who had been under medical treatment, was discharged on Friday of last week. Miss Florence Smith, of Bellefonte, . a student nurse, who had been un- der medical treatment, was dis- charged on Friday of last week. Master Jack Stuckey, nine year old son of Mrs. Pearl Stuckey, of remem . ——Bellefonte evidently has some appeal to the motoring public as parked in front of the Penn Belle, last Saturday morning, were cars from six States—New York, Penn- sylvania, Maryland, West Virginia, Ohio and Michigan. Of course the Pennsylvania cars predominated. ; — | hibit, and the entomologists will Milesburg, who had been under surgical treatment, was discharged last Friday. Mrs. Jacob McClellan, of Storms- town, who had been under surgical treatment, was discharged last Sat- urday. Edward E. Barr, of Julian, had been a surgical patient, discharged on Saturday. Mrs. Fred Holben, of State lege, a medical patient, was who was Col- dis- show European corn borers, Japan- | charged on Sunday. ese beetles, and other insect pests Poultry activities will include judg- ing hen for egg production, guessing weight of hens, grading eggs, ex- hibit of turkeys raised in confine- ment, and exhibit of show birds. Mrs. Claude H. Butler, of State College, who had been under surgi- cal treatment, was discharged on Sunday. Mrs. Ruth Mulfinger, of Pleasant week. i of Bellefonte, | sur- | Gap, was admitted on Sunday for medical treatment. Miss Carrie B. Emerick, of Centre surgical treatment. Elgy Henderson ,of Bellefonte, aged T1 years, passed away at the hospital on Monday morning after receiving medical treatment for some time. There were fifty patients in the institution at the beginning of this REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Mary BE. Osman, et al, to M. F. Rossman, tract in Potter Twp.; $450. 2 John H. Bair, et al, to M. F. Rossman, tract in Potter Twp.; $275. W.-W. Keichline, et ux, to Clayton Lucas, et ux, tract in Milesburg; $1. May C. Heaton, et bar, to Michael F. Rossman, tract in Potter Twp.; $1. John Croft, et ux, to Emily M. Sprecher, tracts in Snow Shoe and State College; $1. John Crofts, et ux, to Emily M. Sprecher, tracts in Snow Shoe and State College; $1. ° George Mitchell, et al, to Lemont 1. O. O. F. Hall Association, tract in State College; $1.° Penns Valley Hosiery Mills, Inc. to Farmers National Bank & Trust Co., tract in Millheim; $42,000. Michael Harper, et al, to Noah Weaver, tract in Haines Twp.; $200. Noah Weaver, et al, Admr, to James Guisewite, tract in Haines Twp.; $17.34. Annie R. Guisewite, et bar, to James U. Guisewite, tractin Haines Twp.; $40. Thomas B. Motz, et ux, to J. W. Guisewite, tract in Haines Twp.; $100. Annie M. Guisewite, et bar, to Clayton E. Boob, tract in Haines Twp.; $202.50, - Rachael Beigle, et bar, to Gene Maxwell, tract in Taylor Twp.; $500. Lynn R. Daugherty, et ux,to J. L. Wilson, et ux, tract in State Col- lege; $1. The Federal Lank Bank to Isaac G. Harpster, et ux, tract in Fergu- son.; $1,800. Elizabeth A, Love to Sarah M. Love, tract in Bellefonte; $1. H. Laird Curtin, et ux, to Harvey Heaton, tract in Boggs Twp.; $50. Harvey N. Keller to Effie J. R. Keller, tract in State College; $1. MARRIAGE LICENSES Waldo M. Anderson and Lois L. Crain, both of Port Matilda. Clark E. Smith, of Shawsville, and Irene E. McLaughlin, of Clear- field. George Owen Ott and Anna L. Andrews, both of Bangor, Pa. Samuel Pierce Fulton and Esther Levina_ Jackson, both of Akron, Ohio. Frederick E. Pletcher and Frances E. Kunes, both of Howard. David C. Carver and Catherine E. Lucas, both of Bellefonte. Steve Smolko, of Osceola Mills, and Annie Voytovich, of Clarence. SHINGLETOWN. Held over from last week. Clarence Mauers, of Pine Grove Mills, visited friends here on the 4th. | Miss Mae DeArmit, of this town, | and relatives of State College spent | last” week touring Canada, Falls and a number of other im-, portant points. Misses Mae DeArmit and Cora Neff and Lee DeArmit and Howard Neff, spent the afternoon of the 4th visiting friends and relatives in Ty- rone and nearby places. Despite the rain, a marshmallow toast was held at the H. E. Ishler home, in Pleasant Gap, on the eve- ning of June 30, in honor of Miss Cora Neff, of this town, who was visiting friends and relativesin that place. Games were played until late in the evening and all reported having a good time. Those pres- ent were: Richard Rumberger, Ken- neth Ishler, Allan Weaver, Eugene Markle, Clark Hile, Fred Ecken- roth, Grace Ishler, Anna Rumberger. Vera Markle, Cora Neff, “Betty” Ishler, Helen Weaver, Ernest Ishler and “Dickey” Gentzel. i | MILE-A-MINUTE MARTY LLY-ANNE Yi Ta) Decker Chevrolet Co., Bellefonte, Pa. THE HE UNCLE HANK, MARTY'S GOING TO SHOW POLLY-ANNE A GOOD TIME I'LL WIN HER” SAYS MARTY -"1 ALWAYS GET DECKER. CHEVROLET WATCH MARTY'S SPEED. RREAKS ” JUST BOUGHT A 1929 Model “A” Ford Sport MARTYS SWEETIE 5 GENEROUS 1926 Ford Roadster DECKER CHEVROLET CO. -Sliag Ha) LIA Roadster .................. $ 325.00 r 1926 Chevrolet Truck ............ 100.00 1918 All American Oakland PAYM 3k} Ll ERMS 1925 Oldsmobile Sedan .......... ; 165.00 Corel = bo a $ 425.00, ARRANGED 1924 Ford Coupe .......... $ 20.00 1923 Ford Roadster ................ $ 25.00 1926 Chrysler Coupe ............. $ 225.00 1925 Ford Coupe 1929 Chevrolet Coach ............ $ 425.00 1927 Chevrolet Coupe ........... $ 225.00 1927 Star Coupe 1929 Plymouth Sedan ........... $ 425.00 1926 Chevrolet Sedan ............ $ 150.00 1926 Ford Coach \ 1928 Essex Coach .................... $ 375.00 1926 Essex Coach ................... $ 90.00 1925 Ford I Ton Truck.......... $ 7.00 1926 Ford Roadster ................ $ 75.00 1927 Chevrolet Coach ........... $ 250.00 Phone 405...... BELLEFONTE, PA. 1925 Graham Dodge Truck...$ 125.00 OR several months, dogs had been chasing sheep. Farmers over a wide area were at a loss to check the marauders. One moonlight night the owner of a valuable flock saw a strange dog running. Immediately he telephoned his neigh- bors and slipped out of the house to protect own animals. Within half an hour he heard a distant volley of shots. Shortly his telephone Er Hin nal Tos Willer Tat Toon caught red-hand-d. '$/ The Modern Farm Hone Mas « TELEPHONE Come to the “Watchman” office for High Class Job work. mms—- ES Niagara | | Working Capital | here are more business failures in the Uni- ted States because of lack of enough cash on hand to carry on business properly and profitably, than from any other cause. The man without working capital is handicapped in 1 every way, and his end as a business man may : safely be predicted. The chances are strongly against success. Business nowadays is a hard game, and proper equipment in experience, judgment— cash is absolutely necessary. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK BELLEFONTE, PA. 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