Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, May 08, 1931, Image 8

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    Bellefonte, Pa, May 8, 1981.
— S-'
——"City Streets” will be the
showing at the Richelieu next Wed-
Desday night,
——Fire at State College, last Fri-
day night, badly damaged the inte-
rior of the David Weaver apartment
house on south Pugh street.
——The Altoona overall factory,
last week, delivered to State College
& consignment of 500 white duck
eoats and trousers for outfitting
some of the students. Every suit
bears the insignia of the Nittany
——A meeting of the Woman's
Home Missionary society of the
Methodist Episcopal church will be
beld in the parsonage this (Friday)
evening. Dues paying day and mite
box opening. A full attendance is
——There will be Mother's day
services in the Advent church, be-
yond Milesburg, on Sunday afternoon
at 2:30. Everybody is invited to at-
tend. In the evening, at 7:30, ap-
propriate services will be held in the
Dix Run Baptist church.
——At the opening of highway
bids, at Harrisburg last Friday, M.
Bennet and Sons, of Indiana, Pa.
Submitted the lowest bid, $144,255,
for the construction of 5.59 miles of
highway on route 107, from Port!
Matilda toward Philipsburg. |
——Clayton I. Yarnell was the
purchaser of the Harry E. Harter |
farm, at public sale last Saturday,
his bid being $6650. The farm con-
tains approximately 140 acres.
Harter home, on east Bishop street,
was knocked down to John Rossman
for $5600.
——Next week “Fifty Million
. Frenchmen” will be shown at the
State Theatre. That's a lot of French- |
men, but this is a stupendous show
and it takes a lot of them to carry |
out its all embracing scheme. All the |
way through it is in natural color
and well worth seeing.
——At a brief session of court,
Stricken with paralysis, at 6.15
o'clock on Wednesday evening, land-
lord M. A. Landsy, of The Markland,
passed away at 10,25 o'clock the
same night without regaining con-
sciousness. He had been in the of-
fice about twenty minutes, had
seated several guests in the din-
ing room and chatted with Mr. and
Mrs. John Sommerville He was
talking to Morton Rosenberg when
he became ill and was helped to his
room, He became unconscious about
an hour later and remained in that
condition until the end.
He was a native of Posen, Ger-
many, where he was born on Janu-
ary 1st, 1873, hence was 58 years,
4 months and 5 days old. His par-
ents were Marcus and Esther Landsy.
As a boy he left the land of his birth
and made his way to Paris, France,
thence to London, England, and
while yet in his teens crossed the
Atlantic to New York. In that city
he sold pictures and crayon prints
in a house to house canvas. Later
he went to Philadelphia where he
formed a partnership with Mr. An-
trim, who was then gaining a repu-
tation as an oil portrait painter, and
under the firm name of Antrim and
Landsy they became quite well
known throughout the State because
of the excellent quality of their
It was while traveling over the
State soliciting orders for portraits
that Mr. Landsy first came to Belle-
fonte about twenty-eight years ago.
He was so favorably impressed with
the town in the mountains that he
eventually established his permanent
residence here. When the late H.
S. Ray retired from the manage-
ment of the Brocherhoff house Mr.
and did so on April 1st, 1921. Some
years ago he purchased at public
sale the old Bush homestead, on
south Spring street, and with it as
a base constructed The Markland,
one of the most complete and mod-
ern small hotels in the State. He
continued to manage The Brocker-
hoff until March 31st, of this year,
when his lease expired and his plans
energies to The Markland, As a
ganized Garden Club of Bellefonte
will be held at the home of the
‘president, Mrs. Gregg Curtin, on
Wednesday May 13. This club,
which will function for six months,
promises to be the most popular or-
‘ganization of the summer. Every-
‘one interested in gardening is invited
[to be at this meeting and asked to
go with a view to joining. The
members, who now number twenty-
! six, are expected to take extra seed-
‘lings and bulbs for distribution.
Following is a “listen-in” program
which all interested are asked to
follow very closely:
A series of garden talks is being
broadcast by the N. B. C. from sta-
tion WJZ, New York and associated
stations, The program began April
{17th at 3.15 p. m. eastern standard
‘time and continues each Friday at
the same hour to aa including May
29th. It was arranged by the Na-
itonal Garden Bureau.
On May 8th Prof. Alfred C. Hot-
tes, Assoc. editor of Better Homes
‘and Gardens, of Des Moines, Iowa,
!will discuss the “Sport of Vegetable
On May 15th Mrs. H, H. Buxton,
corresponding secretary of the na-
' tional council of Garden Clubs, will
‘discusse “The Garden Club Move-
On May 22nd. Mr. C. E. Cary for-
'merly head of the landscape garden-
ing department of the University of
Minn. will discuss “Landscaping the
Farm Home."
On May 20th the series will be
closed with a talk by Mr. F. F, Rock-
well, author of the “Home Garden
| Handbook series. The subject will
be “It's not a home until it's plant-
The Landsy was induced to take it over ed.”
rm ———— pt. Ss
| Meeting one of the greatest needs
|of the State College community, the
| Nittany Lion, a colonial inn on the
{edge of the college golf course, was
| formally opened Tuesday night at a
| dinner dance for 125 guests,
since were to devote all his timeand On the highest point in that part
‘of the Nittany valley, overlooking
last Saturday morning, John Koris- hotel man he catered to the desires Tussey, Nittany and Bald Eagle
Kosky, of Fal a plead guilty to and comfort of the traveling public mountains, the new inn is a ram-
the manufacture and i
liquor, but maintained that he made |
it for his own use and not for sale.
He was fined $25 and costs and
placed on probation for one year.
——The annual minstrel dance of
the Bellefonte Academy will be held
in the auditorium, at Hecla park,
for his success. As a man he pos-
sessed to a high degree the finer in-
stincts of a gentleman under any and
ali circumstances. He was loyal and
true to his friends, kind and charit-
able always.
In 1923 he married Miss Blanche
B. Bailey, of Philadelphia, who sur- |
Friday evening, May 22nd, 9 to 2
@'clock. It will be a semi-formal af-
fair and all lovers of the dance are
invited. Music will be furnished by
the Nittany Nine, of State College.
, —=We notice that out in Union
town master and journeymen plumb-
ers have voluntarily reduced their
wages from $14 to $12 a day, and it
is likely they think they have done
something wonderful, while it is
probably, a fact that not ome of
vives with no children. He leaves,
however, one sister, Mrs. Lipsky, in
New York city, and a brother, Leo-
pold Landsy, in Detriot, Mich. The
remains will be taken to Philadel-
phia where funeral services will be
held and burial made on Sunday in
the Mt. Sinai cemetery.
Mr. Landsy was a member of the
Bellefonte Lodge of Elks, the Ki-
wanis club, Nittany Country club,
(the Pennsylvania Hotel Men's asso- |
ion of | Which accounted in a large measure bling structure of white painted brick
with green trim, following early col-
onial lines. American and Dutch
Colonial interior fittings make it one
of the most attractive inns of its
type in the east. The Nittany Lion
contains 80 guest rooms and a num-
ber of state conventions have been
booked for May and June.
Col. J. Franklin Shields, of Phila-
delphia, president of the Pennsylva-
nia State College board of trustees,
with Mrs. Shileds, was among the
honor guests at
list also included
Raiph D. Hetzel; Mr. and Mrs. Hen-
{ry D. Brown, of Williamsport; Mr.
and Mrs. George H, Deike, Pitts-
| burgh; and Mr.
| Cosgrove, Johnstown, representing the
| college trustee board.
Other honor’ guests included L. G.
The first meeting of the newly or-
nm, 2
and Mrs. John C..
Stem is even worth the twelve dol-
~——At a hearing in Clearfield, last
week, Walter N. Todd, of Philips-
burg, was appointed permanent re-
seiver of the Pittsburgh and Susque-
hanna Railroad company, the famous
“Alleypopper” line which runs from
Philipsburg to Fernwood, Clearfield
gounty, and was used mostly as a
eoal hauling road.
——The offering at the Richelieu
Dext Monday and Tuesday will be
“Tarnished Lady.” It is a Donald
Stewart play and Stewart has been
writing most of the Broadway stage
Bankhead and
Clive Brook head the exceptional
cast in the production so that a
pleasant evening's entertainment is |
assured. i
——The Centre county Sabbath |
School Association will ho its an-
nual convention in the Lutheran
church at Centre Hall on June 29
and 30. Pastors and superintendents
af schools in the county are urged to
eall attention to the importance of
this gathering to the schools of
which they have
the instructors of national reputation
ip Sunday school work are: Miss
Lillian Reed, Dr. Geo. W. Welburn,
B. A, McGarvey and Dr. Homer Ww.
——We regret that want of
has crowded our estimate oe
Very unusual show given here. Mon-
day evening, by the Kiwanis organi-
zations of Philipsburg, Tyrone and
Bellefonte. It was so superior that
it surprised everyone. The gross
receipts for the Bellefonte
were about $750. As the expenses
were $250 there is a net of $500 for
the Kiwanis crippled children work.
The same show was given in Tyrone
Tuesday night and in Philipsburg
last night.
——M, A. Landsy, former land-
ciation and the Greeters association.
When the next session of court is
held in Centre county new rules will
be put into effect in connection with |
the people in attendance, according
to large signs which have been post-
ed at the foot of the stairways in
the lower corridor and also at the
two rear doors on the second floor
leading into the court room.
The signs in the lower corridor
read: “Jurors, litigants, witnesses
and spectators use these stairways.”
In the upper corridor the sign at one
at the other door “This door for at-
| torneys and court officers only.”
The purpose of the new rules is to
keep the crowd out of the bar en-
closure. At every session of court
$0 many people make their way in-
to the space enclosed by the railing
and occupy the chairs that very fre-
quently attorneys and court officers
cannot find a chair to sit on. The
confusion of the crowd inside the
railing is also quite annoying, at
times, to the court as well as those
engaged in the trial of a case. Here-
after only court officers and mem-
bers of the bar will be admitted.
Now, if someone in authority would
also see that a table is installed at
a convenient place for newspaper
men it would be an additiona! good
Struck by an auto as she darted
across the road in front of the car
Jean Wells, five year old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wells, of
Blanchard, was so badly injured on
Monday morning, that she died while
Tord of the Brockerhoff house but
who now is devoting all his time and
energy to his own hotel, The Mark-
land, on Spring street, has moved all
his furniture and belongings from
the Brockerhoff and stored them on
the third floor of the Bush Aacade.
He will have the furniture all given
a thorough overhauling and cleaning
being brought to the Centre Coun-
ty hospital. The driver of the car
lwhich hit the child was Mrs. Guy
| Thompson, of Lock Haven, but she
!was exonerated of blame. In addi-
|tion to the parents two brothers
land a sister survive. The remains
| were taken to Tyrone for burial yes-
| terday,
door reads “For court use only,” and |
and will then dispose of it to the best |
advantage possible. In the meantime ——State police are endeavoring to
carpenters are still at work on the | rin to earth a gang of blackmailers
Brockerhoff house various who, last week, attempted to extort
changes and much needed repairs. So | $2000 from Mrs. Charles T. Aikens,
far as known no cne has yet been se- | of Selinsgrove, widow of a former
cured to take charge as landlord, | president of Susquehanna University
though several men have been here |and at one time a resident of Pine
to look it over. Grove Mills, Centre county.
| Treadway, of Williamstown, Mass.
| managing director of the corporation
| that is operating the Nittany Lion;
| Charles M, Hart and Robert L. Shope,
(of New York city, architects for the
inn; John C. Wriston, New York
city, assistant managing director of
the L. C. Treadway corporation; and
Charles L. Graham, present manager
of he 1 Jeffry at Amherst, Mass.,
who is to r of the new
Dearborn Tt Mich,
financed by Henry Ford and oper-
ated by the Treadway organization.
Rates at the hotel are $3.50 per
single room, $7.00 for a double room.
They have a few double rooms at
$6.00. Every room is taken for this
Shortly after daylight, on Monday
morning, three deer were seen graz-
ing in the John McCoy field, on the
point of the mountain, near Miles-
burg. They had not been there
took a shot at them from the under-
brush some distance away.
dently the man was not a
marksman as the deer, with tails in
the air, made a quick Scamper (to
the woods and safety,
During the past month or more
the deer have been coming into the
McCoy field to graze. As many as
six have been seen there at various
times, and the fact that there were
only three cn Monday morning has
given grounds for suspicion that the
W. B. Rankin, oldest and best
known insurance agent of Bellefonte,
has received from the Fidelity and
Casualty company, of New York, a
“long service” gold watch fob, the
official decoration of the company's
“Old Guard,” given to employees
and agents who have been with the
company for twenty-five years or
over, but Mr. Rankin's recognition
comes on the heels of fifty-three
years of faithful and continuous
service. The emblem was accom-
panied by a letter from Paul L.
Haid, president of the company, who
expressed his appreciation of Mr.
Rankin’s record of loyal service with
the company and expressing
hope that the association will be
long continued.
At the regular meeting of borough
! council, on Monday evening, the Wa-
ter committee reported that a thor-
ough inspection had been made of
all the fire hydrants in Bellefonte,
{74 on the streets and three on pri-
'vate property. Sixty-nine of ' the
hydrants are in first-class condition
‘while the others are being repaired.
'A private hydrant in the
lumber yard has a different thread
from the standard hydrants and
ought to be replaced. Two private
hydrants out at the Abramsen Engi-
neering plant are too close to a build-
ing for good service and ought to be
moved further away. A hydrant up
near the hospital, not in the best of
‘condition, will be replaced by anew
There were no verbal nor written
communications to present to coun-
cil. The Street committee reported
patching and cleaning streets, open- |
ing sewers, etc.
The Water committee reported the
collection of $1325 on water taxes
and $8.70 for rent. Also that a
meter has been placed on the water
line leading to the new armory, a
new meter at the Claster lumber
yard, another at the G. E. Haupt
farm and one at the Bellefonte
The Finance committee reported a
balance of $381.66 in the borough
fund and $1874.17 in the water fund.
Notes totaling $9,500 were presented
for renewal and the committee was
authorized to borrow $2250 from the
Reformed church for the borough
The Special committee reported
that the American Lime and Stone
company has placed a dust collector
jon their stone crusher and Mr. Shall-
|cross stated they are saving several
tons of lime a day. So far no col-
lector has been placed on the hy-
‘drating plant but officials assured
the committee that new machinery
will soon be installed there which
| —Mrs. Benj. Bradley returned, Monday,
{from a visit with friends in Buffalo and
with her sister, Mrs. Peek, at East
| Aurora, New York.
| —Mrs. Bruce Talbot, was here for a
{part of the week, having driven up from
her home at Philippi, W. Va., for one of
| her frequent visits with her mother,
| Mrs. George M. Gamble.
| —Clyde G. Swartz, who recently spent
two weeks in the Geisinger hospital, asa
| entirely recovered and immediately re-
| sumed charge of his machine shops on
| Water street.
| —Dr. Walter Stewart is expected here
from Wilkes-Barree, this week, coming
‘over with plans for an indefinite stay in
| Bellefonte with his sister and brother,
Miss Margaret and Dave, at their home
‘on Linn street.
~—Mrs. Karl W. Berberich is arranging
(to come up from Washington, Saturday
of next week, for a weeks visit home
| with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
| McGinley. Mrs. Berberich was formerly
Miss Margery McGinley.
Irma Kocher, of Zelienople, who were
among those here for the week-end, were
| house guests during their stay of Mrs.
Pearce’'s sister, Mrs. BE. BE. Widdowson,
at the Wiadowson home on Spring street.
—Miss Sue Garner returned
fonte, Tuesday morning, called back by
the death of her father, which occurred
at the Bottorf home Monday. Miss Gar-
‘ner had been with Mr. Garner for two
‘weeks, but left, on Sunday, to return to
her work in Philadelphia.
—Mrs. Jack Guldin, Mrs. Ogden B.
Malin, Mrs. Harry C. Meyer, Mrs. John
| Musser, Mrs. Elsie Rankin Helliwell and
| Miss Mary Rankin motored over to
Clearfield, Wednesday morning, to attend
a bridge luncheon given at one o'clock
| by Mrs. Charles G. Cruse and Mrs. W.
C. Dorward.
—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mallory came
over from Altoona, Friday of last week,
for a visit back home, in Centre county,
being guests while here of Mrs. Mallory's
sister, Mrs. C. M. Dale, at the Dale farm
on the Branch. Ill health had made it
necessary for Mr. Mallory to give up his
work for several weeks.
—Mrs, F. E. Craig and Mrs, L. S.
Haskell, have been spending the week at
—Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Pearce and Miss |
to Belle-
| —Miss Mary H. Linn and Miss Anne
| McCormick are expected to land in New
| York tomorrow, from their two months
| trip abroad.
| —Mrs. D. H. Hastings is having her
house put in readiness for occupancy, in-
tending to come to Bellefonte next week,
| for the summer.
—Mrs. John I. Olewine and her daugh-
(ter, Miss Adaline, have been entertaining
| Mrs. John Kline, of Philadelphia, a for-
| mer resident of Bellefonte, who has been
‘here visiting with relatives.
Claster surgical patient, returned home last week | __ nro prank McFarlane was over to
| Linden Hall for the week-end, a house
guest of Mrs. Frank Weiland, while
visiting with friends in the neighborhood
of her former home, near Boalsburg,
—Mrs. Oscar Wetzel who is now visit-
ing with her daughter, Mrs. Ww. A. Mc-
| Coy, at Ambridge, went out, yesterday,
with no definite plans as to how long
| she would be with the McCoy family,
—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M
from Philadelphia, Wedn
| the remainder of the
| Moore's sister,
and with Mr.
at Howard,
—Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martin, with
| their daughter, Mrs Jay Osler, and her
little daughter, Beverly Jane, and Miss
| Loretta Kane, drove to Milton, on Sun-
day, and spent the day with Mr. and
| Mrs. J. Pursley.
~—Miss Margery McGovern, who is now
under observation at the Geisinger hos-
| pital for an arm injury, from which she
| has been suffering for several months,
| was taken to Danville Sunday, Mr.
‘and Mrs. A. Fauble, by
Joseph Nolan, an employee of the P.
R. at their new yards below town,
| had his left foot crushed, Wednesday,
| necessitating the amputation of the lit-
| tle toe. Joseph recently came to Belle-
fonte from Pitcairn, where he had beer
laid off by the company on account of
—The Calvin Troup family was called
to Danville Wednesda » owing to the crit-
oore drove up
esday, to spend
week here with Mrs.
Mrs. T. Clayton Brown,
Moore's sister, Mrs, Weber,
ists at Geisinger hospital
months, with a heart ailment. His con-
dition had improved at Easter time, bu!
| the improvement not continuing he re
turned to the hospital.
i —————————————
will get rid of most of the dust The Markland, while in Bellefonte visit- MOTHERS’ DAY PROGRAM
Mr. Emerick asked what council
intended doing with the requests for
more light on east Howard street,
north Spring and Burnside street,
and the matter was referred to the
Street committee with power,
A revised ordinance in regard to
taking the island in Spring creek
under the right of eminent domain
was read for the first time, and one
or two changes suggested.
Mr. Cobb stated that Mr. Lightner,
of the West Penn Power company,
had submitted two propositions rela- |
tive to a standing charge for the
meter at the electric pumps in the
plant at the spring, and the matter
was left in the hands of the com-
mittee for further consideration and
a recommendation.
Borough bills for $1614.90 and wa-
ter bills $2330.97 were approved for
payment, after which council ad-
If you have the pleasure of seeing |
the Barnett Bros. cricus this season, the good Democrats in Centre county, |
you will no doubt be surprised to
see three great unusual pals that are
mg Mion oon Thplentbi he Reid
until night. Prince, a Canadian |
Great Dane dog, who has won many
cups and ribbons at various dog
shows throughout the Dominion of
Canada, and Snookie, a full grown
horse, standing 34 inches in height
and just one inch taller than his hy}
Prince. Junie, the baby elephant,
and his pals present a unique and
ing with Mrs. Craig's son, James B.
Craig and his family. The women will
be joined, Saturday, by Mr. Craig, who
will motor in from Pittsburgh expecting
to take them home with him when he
—Miss Doris Cobb arrived home from
the South, Wednesday of last week, after
| having been there for the greater part |
of the winter. Doris went to Florida
|in January, but spent the last month of
{her stay in North Carolina. Her moth-
er, Mrs. Myron M. Cobb, who has been
ill since before Christmas, is now thought
to be rapidly recovering.
—Mr, and Mrs. George Robb and their
two younger children drove up from
Morgantown, W. Va., Wednesday of last
week, for the funeral of Samuel Miller,
Friday. When returning home Sunday,
they were accompanied by their daughter,
| Edith, who had been visiting for three
| weeks with the James Kelley family, at
| Coleville. The Robbs were former res-
!idents of Coleville.
| ~The Misses Mary and Maude Dreible-
bis, of State College, were motor guests
| of their brother and his wife, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Drieblebis, on a drive to
| Bellefonte Monday, to spend a part of
‘the afternoon here in the shops looking
| after some business and visiting with
friends. The Misses Dreiblebis are among
who are very active in politics.
~The Methodist Episcopal parsonage
isterial friends of Rev. H. L. Jacobs
wife, among the number being Rev.
Evans, of Philipsburg; Rev. C. A. Metz-
ger, of Pleasant Gap, Dr. I. Frank Yea-
ter and family, of Altoona, and a dele-
gation of twenty-one residents of Clear-
field, who made a brief stop while on a
motor trip through Bellefonte.
—Samuel 8. Taylor was in Bellefonte
8. B.
awe-inspiring display of almost hu- over Sunday, having come for a visit
man intelligence, consisting of var- with his sister, Miss May Taylor, who |
fous routines dances, drills, poses, has returned from the Clearfield hospital.
| While here Mr. Taylor made tentative
‘and other difficult executions rarely 1
ever accomplished by animals. { Jor taking His sister to Bridge.
| port, Conn., shortly, expecting that she
The management of the circus has yi; pe there for the summer, with him
devoted a tremendous sum of money and Mrs. Taylor. In order to be under
‘and time to secure the best trainers the care of Dr. Waterworth for a while
available to produce this act, which longer Miss Taylor returned to the Clear-
long when an unknown pot hunter
illegal killers may have bagged some |
is the only one of its kind now be- |
fore the public. This act is one of
‘the feature animals acts of mixed
‘groups and has no equal, i
A spi car has been provided to
trans these three pals with train-
|ers and attendants from town
town and can only be seen with
| Barnett Bros. circus this year at.
| Bellefonte on Sat. May 16.
| A daily vacation Bible school will
(be held this summer for a period of
three weeks, beginning June 8 and
ending June 26. This school wiil be
‘open to boys and girls of all churches
and Sunday schools, and especially
to all who have no religious affilia-
tions, between the ages of five and
fourteen. A session will be held
each morning except Saturday and
Sunday for two hours and a half,
and will be under supervision of
competent instructors. The school
will be held in the High school
Such a school has been conducted
under the auspices of the churches of
the community for a number of
years, as this year’s school will also
be. Many children and parents have
learned to look forward to the help-
ful and interesting work of this va-
Rush township.
| very capable manager.
field hospital again yesterday.
—Mr. O. 8S. Womer, of Rush township,
was In Bellefonte last Thursday. He is
a candidate for nomination for the office
of County Commissioner on the Democrat-
fc ticket and was here to talk with
some old friends and introduce himself to
others whom he did not know.
Womer is one of the substantial
He is a
tendent and for
engaged in business
necessary to deal
ple, so that it might be said that
a good judge of human
been a school director
township for thirty years
be good or the Republicans
wouldn't have kept him
office all these years.
pects to make a canvass of
and we are sure those whom
and Mrs. S. D. Rhinesmith, of St. Mary's;
William Waite, of Clearfield; James
Sharp and Fred Waite, of Trafford City;
Mr. and Mrs. John Waite, of Johnstown;
Mr. and Mrs. George Waite and son,
Williamsport; Mrs. Anna Focht, of Wil.
; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wal
Mr, and Mrs. Harry Waite, Mr. and
Thomas Waite, Leonard Waite,
Gillman, all of Tyrone; Mr,
| Parents of students at the Penn
‘Sylvania State College will be guest:
(of the college this week-end at the
‘annual college celebration of Moth
| ers’ The pi
night with a comedy by the Penn
by the wome:
students in Old Main. The co-ed:
will also entertain with their ann
May fete in the early evening.
the musical organizations’
at the College of the
Downie Bros, three ring circus un
|der the management of Charle
‘Sparks, through their agent Fred C
(Kilgore, have completed arrange
ments for showing here on
|May 28. Kilgore stated
rangements have been
cluding the street
Bros. is said to be
in the world that
: i]
The brightly colo
seem never to lose
This is the
hit when it
Ohio; Leonard Lechner, of Eri
Jack Spangler and Frank Schlow, «
——— A —————h.
White carnations for Mother's ds
and assorted cut flowers will be «
sale at Miller's hardware store, Sa
urday, May 9. Flowers
anywhere in the United States. 18-
——Miss Cooney is having gre
success in reblocking and reconditio
ing old hats into those of the 19:
models. Take your last season's h
to her and you will be amazed :
what she will do with it, for a ve:
moderate price. 19-
Bellefonte Grain Markets.
Corrected Weekly by C. Y. Wagner & (