Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 28, 1931, Image 4

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    Demoraaic Wacom
Bellefonte, Pa., August 28, 1931.
Te ts.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
—Until : further
Terms of Sul
notice at the following
Paid strictly in advance - - $1.50
Paid before expiration of year - 1.75
Paid after expiration of year - 2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morn-
ing. Entered at the postoffice, Belle-
fonte, Fa. as second class matter.
In ordering e of address always
give the old as as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be
notified when a subscriber wishes the
paper discontinued. In all such cases the
subscription must be paid up to date of
A sample copy of the ‘Watchman’ will
be sent without cost to applicants.
Items taken from the Watchman issue
of September 2, 1881,
~—Miss Catherine Dunlop, a vener-
able lady, who, we believe, was once
called the “Belle of Bellefonte” and
inspired many poetic effusions by
her charms, died at the residence
of her nephew, J. Dunlop Shugert
Esq. last Saturday.
-—At a recent meeting of the
Walker township school board a
very capable corps of teachers was
elected and a slight advance in sal-
aries granted. The board also
took steps to increase the term to
six months, instead of five. The
present scale of prices to teachers
is $30.00 per month.
—Dr. William T. English, of Pitts-
burgh, who learned the trade of a
printer in Bellefonte years ago and
worked at it in Philadelphia after-
ward to pay his expenses through
Jefferson medical college, arrived in
Bellefonte jQuterday and is visiting
his sister, Mrs. orris Furey, in
Spring township.
~The new railroad from Penna.
Furance to the Scotia ore mines will
be completed in about two months.
—The universal cry is for rain.
Is a merciful Providence going to al-
low his helpless creatures to burn
—Dr. McIntyre, of Lock Haven,
accompanied by his little daughter,
dropped in to see us on Tuesday
morning. He was on his way to
Fillmore to see his father.
—The annual reunion of the Cen-
tre County Veteran club will be held
at Spring Mills on September 10.
—Last Sunday, James Riter killed
the daddy rattlesnake of them all
up in Dry Hollow, above Glen Har-
ris. It measured 5 ft, 2 inches and
had twenty-four rattles and a but-
ton. Inside of it were two seven
inch trout and it had a large toad
in its mouth. Riter rendered its
fat for the oil, which he says is
good for rheumatism, dyspepsia and
sore eyes.
—Our colored friends will hold a
bush meeting in Valentine's grove,
near the toll gate. It will begin to-
—There must be terrific waste of
water in Bellefonte. The works
are now pumping six hundred thous-
and gallons daily and we are quite
sure there is no such natural con-
sumption. While it is not necessary
to save water here it does seem too
bad that other communities that are
actually suffering for want of it
couldn't have our surplus. In Rich.
mond, Va. they are paying 5cts. a
bucket for it, while all over Centre
county farmers are hauling water or
driving their stock miles to get it.
—There is a spring at the mouth
of Birch Lick hollow, up near Glen
Harris somewhere, that has a super
natural appearance at night. Isaac
Lucas, one of P. B. Crider & Son's
jobbers, was dipping water from it
one night when he noticed a vapor
rising on the top of the water that
sparkled like fire. It is a heavy
vapor that can be gathered in the
hand. When this is done it stays
bright for awhile then disappears,
leaving an oily deposit in the hand.
~The old Mill Hall furnace, which
Capt. Austin Curtin recently leased,
is about ready to be put in blast.
~The 8th annual picnic of the Pa-
trons of Husbandry will be held on
top of Nittany mountain on Septem.
ber 10th. It will be a basket picnic
and everyone is invited.
—The members of the Reformed
church will hold a festival in the
vacant room next door to the Watch-
man office to-night and to-morrow
night. It is for the benfit of the
furnishing fund of their new church
—On Saturday, August 27th, all
Hebrews operating stores or other
business in Bellefonte closed such
places from 2 to 3 in the afternoon.
During that period they assembled
with the entire Jewish population of
the town in Sternberg’'s hall where
they prayed that President Garfield
might be spared to his country.
—On August 25th Alem B. Hall
and Miss Nancy E. Keatley, both of
Unionville, were married by Rev. W.
O. Wright, at Milesburg.
——Last week the Watchman
mentioned the fact that Chester H.
Barnes had resigned as supervising
principal of schools at Sheffield,
Warren county, to become superin-
tendent of schools at Bridgeport,
Montgomery county. It now trans-
pires that his predecessor at Bridge-
port is also a Centre county man
Earl E. Smull, born and raised at
Smullton, in Brush valley.
given his release at Bridgeport to
become supervising principal
school at Jenkintewn. Mr. Smull
who is a brother of Mrs. Lester L
Meek, of Bellefonte, is a product of
the Miles township schools. He
later graduated at Franklin and
ard Valentine passed away at her
home on west Curtin street, about
four o'clock on Monday afternoon.
(She had been an invalid for several
years and her death was the result
of general debility.
Miss Valentine was the last lineal
descendant of a family vitally con-
nected with the early industrial and
civil life of Bellefonte. A daughter
of Abraham S. and Clarissa Miles
Valentine she was born in the house
on south Potter street, Bellefonte,
now the borough home, on April
20th, 1852, hence was in her 8Cth
year. She was educated at the
Westown boarding school and the
Bethlehem Moravian Seminary.
Aside from her school days all her
life was spent in Bellefonte. She
was a member of the Society of
Friends and though by nature pos-
sessed of a retiring disposition
was a delightful conversationlist and
one of the old school ladies in this
age of feminine equality and free-
She was one of a family of ten
children and the last to pass away.
Her only survivors are her sister-in-
law, Mrs. H. C. Valentine, and a
number oi nieces and nephews. Pri-
vate funeral services were held at
her late home, on Curtin street,
Wednesday morning conducted by
Mrs. Elizabeth Beach, burial being
made in the Friends cemetery.
il i
BURROWS.—William H. Burrows,
who for fifty-six years was a rail-
road mail agent, most of which time
he spent in service on the Bald
Eagle Valley railroad, died at his
home, in Tyrone, on Tuesday evening,
following a long illness as the re-
sult of a stroke of paralysis. A
second stroke, last Friday, resulted
in his death.
He was born in Williamsport in
April, 1843, hence was in his 89th
year. He married Miss Sarah Mil-
ler, of Lock Haven, who died in
1913. During his service as mail
agent Mr. Burrows and family lived
for a few years in Bellefonte, mov-
ing from here to Tyrone. He was
a member of the Presbyterian church,
the P. R. R. Y. M. C. A, of Tyrone,
and various other organizations. He
was vice president of the Tyrone
Building and Loan Association.
He is survived by the following
children: William H. Burrows, of
Niagara Falls; James M., of Pon'i-
ac, Mich; Mrs. A. C. Woods, of Bal-
timore; Misses Lavinia and Nancy,
at home. One son, Paul Bur.ows,
was killed during the World war.
Funeral services will be held this
(Friday) afternoon, th: remains to
be taken to Lock Haven for burial
I n
WEAVER. —Alexander Bowman
Weaver died at his home at Survey-
or, Clearfield county, on August 16th,
following an illness of several years.
He was a son of John F. and Re-
becca Reed Weaver and was born in
Clearfield over 74 years ago. During
his life he was engaged in lumber-
ing, was in the mercantile business
a number of years and served four
years as postmaster in Clearfield.
He was also a surveyor and did con-
siderable of that work up until his
late illness.
As a young man he married Miss
Nannie G. Harris, daughter of the
late Mr. and Mrs. John P. Harris, of
Bellefonte. She died a number of
years ago leaving one daughter, Mrs.
Mary Child, of Washington, D. C.
His second wife was Mrs. Nannie
Shaw Woods, who died two years
ago, leaving three children. He also
leaves one brother and three sisters.
Funeral services were held at his
home at Surveyor on August 18th,
burial being made in Hillcrest cem-
etery, Clearfield.
WINTERS are. Catllerine Win-
ters, wife of W. E. Winters, died at
her home in Altoona, at 8 o'clock
Sunday morning, following an illness
of some weeks with a complication
of diseases.
She was a daughter of Charles I.
and Caroline Stamm and was born
at Boalsburg a little over forty years
ago. In addition to her husband she
is survived by an infant son, Don-
ald Hugh Winters. She also leaves
the following brothers and sisters:
Mrs. T. E. Forshey, Mrs. J. E. John-
ston, Mrs. J. W. Gramley, Mrs. W.
H. Conrad, Mrs. Clifford Clapper,
Miss Mayme Stamm and Dr. W. P.
Stamm, all of Altoona, and B. E.
Stamm, of Philadelphia.
Funeral services were held at her
late home, on Tuesday afternoon, by
Rev. J. W. Francis, burial being
made in the Rose Hill cemetery, Al-
———————— A —————
——-A8 Octavius Roy Cohen might
say our good colored friend, Jimmie
Matthews, was 80 excitable, last
Friday evening, it was hard work
for him to extemporate succinctly.
It was getting along toward supper
{time when a big seven passenger
car drew up in front of his domi-
cile, on St. Paul street, and the two companied by her son Philip and services. :
‘men in it proved to be his son Phil.
ip, who had not been home for three
years, and Mrs. Matthew's brother,
Martin Stone. They had motored
here from New York where both
|men are now located. And while
we are writing about Jimmie we
just wonder how many people in
country as Al Matthews. He has been
in the boxing game for nine years
jand must have some class as his
‘skill in the ring is frequently broad-
cast over the radio. Albert now is
‘on exhibit.
The Grangers have been out of
luck again. Their big fair and en-
campment at Centre Hall has not
been seriously inconvenienced by the
threatening weather, but there is no
denying the fact that sunshine by
day and moonlit nights do contribute
greatly to the enjoyment of such af-
Last year they had a severe rain
and hail storm on Tuesday. It
rained hard again on Wednesday.
Thursday was a fine day, however,
and the crowd in attendance was va-
riously estimated of from twelve to
fifteen thousand.
While there has not been much
rain on the encampment this year it
has been just threatening enough
every day since Tuesday to keep
many away and cause those who are
there to cast anxious eyes skyward.
Yesterday, the usual “big day" of
the week, the weather was fair in the
morning but rain started about noon
and there was a fcreboding sky.
Traffic officers reported at noon that
the attendance was about two thous-
and less than that of Thursday last
The program as announced in the
Watchman last week has been car-
ried out to the letter and while the
daily attendance has been nearly as
large as usual, on all sides the silent
observer catches signs of depressed
Down concession row there were
crowds, Wednesday evening, but the
refreshment stand or gaming device
that had any patrons in front of it
was the exception. One conces-
sionaire, who bad an unusually fine
lay-out, didn't turn his wheel once
in half an hour. He was looking
despondently at the passing throngs
and singing to himself: “This old
game, ain't what it used to be.” The
merry-go-round and the Ferris wheel
were loaded with young folks and
the two big “Bingo” games had all
boards taken, but aside from them
we saw little evidence of spending.
And right in the height of what
should have been a good business
period for the fakirs the lights went
down so low that all the games and
catch-penny schemes were left too
dark to work. What happened
must have been on the special wiring
circuit for the encampment, alone,
for the permanent lights on the
ground and in Centre Hall were
bright as usual.
The exhibits are growing more com-
prehensive and better in quality each
year. The shows of pigs and cat-
tle, principally by the Peters Bros.
of Stormstown, and The Penns Val-
ley Stock Farms, were fine. The
products of the farm, garden, home
economics and vocational training
schools all show the interest, care
and study of those who have them
Those interested in the
various vocations might profitably
spend hours comparing what others
have accomplished with the results
of their own work.
Generally speaking the exhibition
and encampment has been a great
success. The weather and the
times have taken the edge off it
only in the sense of curbing the
spirit of jollity that is the usual il-
Jluminant of such gatherings.
——— A — —————
Just twelve veterans of the Civil
war were in attendance at the 57th
annual reunion of the Centre County
Veteran club, at Grange park, on
Wednesday. They were William
Colpetzer, B. F. Hoy, Miles M. Mor-
rison, Capt W. H. Fry, A. K. King,
W. H. Bartholomew, Andrew Imel,
John Griffith, David Williams, H. H.
Hewitt, F. A. Haupt and Simeon
Bathurst. Mr. Bathurst was the
oldest of the dozen veterans, having
passed his 92nd anniversary, while
Mr. Colpetzer was the youngest, 84
vears old. The average age of the
twelve men is 87 years. |
Comrade Bartholomew, president
of the club, called the veterans “to
arms” at 10.30 o'clock and after the
reading and approval of the minutes
of the meeting a year ago, appoint-
ed the usual committees. The vet-
erans were guests of Logan Grange
at a sumptuous dinner.
At the meeting in the afternoon
addresses were made by Congress.
man J. Banks Kurtz, of Altoona;
‘Rev. H. V. Grubb, of Bellwood, Rev. |
|C. C. Shuey and Rev. J. Max Kirk- |
| patrick. All the old officers were
elected for the ensuing year. |
~ —Mrs. H. 8. Taylor is making prep-
‘arations to move to State College
lon or about September 15th, where |
‘she has leased an apartment, in or- |
(der to make it more convenient for
her daughter, Miss Margaret, who
has been employed in one of the!
| departments at the College for some
time past. Mrs. Taylor will be ac- |
her daughter, Mrs. Mansfield and the |
latter's son Hugh. She has rented |
"her home, on east Linn street, to |
| Dr. E. 8S. Maloy, who will move there |
|as soon as it is vacated by the Tay- |
{lor family. The Hayes T. Darby |
{family are also making arrange-
| ments to move from the Crider
| advantage of home comforts while |
| attending College, where she has
| been registered as a student. Mr. |
| Darby, an official of the Federal |
Match company, will commute be- |
Marshall college and received his in San Francisco and is liable tobe |tween Bellefonte and State College. |
degree of M. A. at the University
of Pennsylvania.
a star partner in a bout most any
—Subscribe for the Watchman.
| lowed »
Three people were injured, one of
them seriously, in two auto acci-|
dents on the concrete highway, in
Bald Eagle valley, on Sunday after-
noon at the Plum Grove school
house between Snow Shoe Inter-
section and Unionville. John G.
Hackenbrack and Raymond Deitz,
both of Bellefonte, were driving up
the valley in Hackenbrack's car. In
some way the driver lost control,
ran off the road and crashed into a
telephone pole. Hackenbrack had
both upper and lower jaws fractur-
ed, a possible fracture of the skull
and was badly cut and bruised about
the head. He is in the Centre
County hospital where his condition
is regarded as serious. Deitz also
suffered head injuries, cuts and
bruises, and is in the hospital, but
his condition is not at all alarming.
The second accident occured when
the driver of a car from Brookville
failed to make the turn at a curve
in the highway and the car ran off
the road and upset. One of the par-
ty, Mrs. Margaret Finch, suffered
lacerations of the head, but after
being treated at the hospital dis-
pensary was able to continue the
trip home.
Stockholders of the proposed Cen-
tre County Thrift Corporation held a
meeting, at the Penn Belle, Tuesday
evening, and adopted a constitution
and by-laws as a governing basis of
the organization. A board of di-
rectors was also elected. Several
persons were considered as manager
of the Corporation but no decision
was reached, although a Jeannette
man seems the most likely choice.
Several locations for the new bank
are also under consideration but no
definite selection has yet been made.
To date 96 men and women have
subscribed for stock in the Corpora-
tion and made their initial payment,
51 of whom are residents of Belle-
The directors elected are as fol-
lows: John M. Bullock, George H.
Hazel, D. M. Kline and W. H.
Brouse, Bellefonte; L. D. Fye, Rus-
sell F. Stein and Forrest L. Struble,
State College; W. W. Kerlin, Centre
Hall; Dr. W. J. Kurtz, Howard; J.
H. Turner, Julian; H. R. Hickok and
C. R. Anderson, Pittsburgh.
An application for a charter will
be made within a few days.
The West Penn Power company,
on Monday, delivered to Mrs. Ro-
land Butler, of Howard, a check for
$3,500, the amount of accident in-
surance the company carries against
possible fatal injury of any individ-
It will be recalled that on the eve-
ning of August 2nd Mr. Butler was
electrocuted by coming in contact
with a live wire of the West Penn
company which was sagging within
several feet of the ground. While
the accident happened on a private
right of way neither the Power com.
pany nor the Insurance company
made any protest against a settle-
ment; in fact the payment was vol-
~The bugle and drum corps of
the DuBois post of the American
Legion, enroute home from the an-
nual convention at Easton, spent a
brief time in Bellefonte on Sunday
afternoon. They traveled in an Ed-
wards Transportation company bus
and were rather set up over the
fact that a member of the post,
George J. Proesl had been elected
department commander. The bugle
and drum corps of the Brooks-Doll
post, of Bellefonte, also returned
home on Sunday afternoon.
-——Another new grocery store
and meat market is to be opened in
Bellefonte, in the room in the Bush
Arcade formerly occupied by Eckel's
meat market. It will be a branch
of the Arrowhead stores, similar to
the one conducted by Mrs. Thomas
Hazel, on Allegheny street.
———— A ——— i —
Sunday school at 9.30 a. m.,, R. R.
Davison, Supt.
Preaching at 10.45 a. m. and 7.30
p. m. by the pastor.
Mo subject: “The Family of
God: Fellowship Maintained.”
Evening subject: “Christ Jesus,
Our Substitute.”
Brotherhood Monday evening.
Official board Tuesday evening at
7.30. Election of officers.
Prayer and Bible study Wednes-
day evening at 7.30. i
Junior Endeavor Saturday at 3!
o'clock. i
Special music at all preaching
G. E. Householder, Pastor. |
Church Bible school, C. C. Shuey,
Supt., 9.30, with special events and
stirring study. League, 6.30, special
topic and prepared leader: other
events. Worship, 10.45, pertinent
preaching, a trifle vigorous: 7.30
He was Bellefonte know that his eldest son, house, on east Linn street, to State union meeting, preacher, Rev. Robert
Albert, is the light weight colored College in order that their daughter, Thena.
of prize fighter known throughout the Clara-Mona Darby, might have the travelers, week-end visitors are al-
All weicome. Commercial
most always found in this congrega-
tion for worship. Wednesday, mid- |
week congregational meeting, fol- |
church school board meet- |
ing. esday, Sept. 1, outing at
Hecla park, Volunteer Women Bible |
—Get your job work done here.
| open
Budd Noll is away on a brief trip
to New York City. i
W. A. Daugherty made a business
trip to Tyrone, last Thursday.
Miss Florence Port spent last
week visiting relatives in Milton.
Farmer C. T. Homan transacted
business in Bellefonte, on Monday.
Mrs. L. R. Porter is spen the
week with relatives at Neff's Mills.
Roy Barto is shy a good horse,
which died as the result of lock jaw.
Warren Bailey came up from Mill
Hall and spent Sunday with his fam-
The new store room, on Wall
street, is about ready for the plaster-
ers. i
Mrs. Carrie Peters has gone
Clarksburg, Missouri, to visit
H. N. Meyer
Harry Bailey has the contract for
painting the Haugh farm buildings,
near Scotia.
Carey Shoemaker and family are
down in West Virginia on a week's
camping trip.
Harry Reed and wife, of Hunting-
don, spent Sunday at the Reed pa-
rental home here.
Mr. and Mrs. John Eckley are
and daughter,
were in our town
‘away on a three week's visit with
friends at Bellwood.
Mr. and Mrs. Alf Henninger, of
Oak Grove, were in town, Saturday,
doing some shopping.
E. C. Close has leased the Harry
Meyer: garage, at State College, as
a sto: .ge place for trucks.
Mr:. Carrie Weiland is nursing a
sore hand, the result of getting it
caught in a clothes wringer.
Mrs. Esther Ritchie and daughter
Joan, of Altoona, are visiting Mrs.
Hannah Osman, on the Branch.
Paul Sunday has been at Strouds-
burg, this week, attending the State
convention of the P. O. S. of A.
C. M. Fry and wife motored down
from Altoona and spent Sunday at
the Granger's picnic, at Centre Hall.
Mrs. Philips will vacate her apart-
ment in the Everts block, next week,
and return to her home, near Julian.
Miss Minnie Collins, trained nurse
of Philadelphia, is spending her va-
cation with her father, W. A. Col-
It is rumored that J. E. Bressler
will quit the farm, in the spring,
and thereafter live a retired life at
H. L. Harpster, wife and baby son,
James Edward, spent the middle of
the week at the James Peters home,
in the Glades.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Corl, of
Pine Hall, spent several days, Jast
week, with the Robert H. Goheen
family, at Baileyville.
Thomas E. Mallory, a Pennsy en-
gineer, with his wife, is spending
his summer vacation in camp in the
Adirondack mountains.
Pine Grove and Spruce creek ball
teams opposed each other at the
Grange fair, Monday afternoon, Pine
Grove winning 10 to 5.
The Pine Grove ball team * will’
play another game with the colored
giants, of Mt. Union, next Thurs-
day afternoon, at 4 o'clock.
John Hess spent several days, last
week, at the Modock hunting camp
in the Seven mountains. He is now
able to get around on crutches.
The O'Bryan sale of household
goods, on Saturday, was fairly well
attended but bidding was not brisk.
The sale amounted to $386.00.
Mrs. Esther Gregory and two
daughters, Jessie and Laura, of Al-
toona, were recent visitors at the
Howard Musser and Harry Kocher
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Daughe:ty,
of Altoona, were here last week
visiting Mr. Daugherty’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Daugherty, who
recently moved into their new hume,
on Main street.
The J. L. Shank family attended
the Shank family reunion held at the
old homestead, at Runville, now oc-
cupied by Joseph Kepler, on Sunday.
Four generations were present, the
oldest being 88 years old and the
youngest 11 months.
Dr. R. M. Krebs, who has been in
ill health for the past three years,
has been taken to the Odd Fellows
home at Ford City. He was accom-
ed there by his nephew, Hall
rebs, his nurse, Mrs. Ella Cox, J.
W. Bailey and A. B. Tany.
Harry McCracken and Isaac
! ster have returned from their 10,-
1 000 mile trip with the Pennsylvania
farmer's excursion which took them
south to Mexico, west to the Pacif-
ic coast and home through the
northern part of the United States.
Ferguson township schools well
on Tuesday, September 8th,
with the following corps of teachers:
Pine Grove Grammar.—A. B. Corl. |
Pine Grove Primary—Mary Bur-
Pine Hall-Maude Miller.
Krumrine—A. L. Bowersox.
Oak Grove—Ella Henninger.
Marengo—Ella Bressler.
Tadpole—Mae Kyder.
Centre—Ella Gingerich.
The Branch-—Margaret Glenn.
White Hall—Ella Livingstone.
Baileyville—Priscilla Wasson.
A little daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel Barnhart, at the
home of Mrs. Barnhart's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Lew Davidson, last
Friday morning. i
Last Thursday morning Mrs. Frank
Peters, who has been quite ill for |
| several months, made an attempt to
get up and fell to the floor. She is
now under the care of a professional
Callers at the Mrs. Lydia Irwin
home, Monday evening, were Dr. and |
Mrs. George Tibbens, of Beech
Creek, Mrs. A. G. Herr and two]
step daughters, Mrs. H. B. Wither- |
ite and daughter, and Betty Kane,
of Williamsport.
The Bellefonte Academy will open
it's fall term of the 1931-'32 school
year on Tuesday, September 15th, at
9 o'clock with the strongest faculty
it has had in years, as follows:
James R. Hughes, A. M., Headmaster
(Princeton University)
Language and Oratory
Helen E. Canfield Overton
(Formerly of Minneapolis High School)
English, Grammar, American History,
Civics, Commercial Law and Prob-
lems in Democracy,
Isabella S. Hill, Ph. B.
(Wesleyan Univ. Columbia Univ.)
English. Rhetoric and Literature.
Charles S. Hughes, A. B.,
(Princeton University
Junior Mathematics,
Howard Thomas, A.B,
(Bucknell University)
Biology and Physical Geography,
B. Ralph Summer A. B.,
(Penna State College)
Ancient History, English History and
Plane Geometry
John P. Hoyt, B. S.
(Middleburg College)
Higher Mathematics
William Gutteron
(University of Nevada)
Daniel N. Perkins, A. B.
(University of New Hampshire)
Latin and German
Edward C. Traylor, A. B.
(Mississippi College)
French and Spanish
Arthur H. Sloop, A. M,
(Dickinson College, University of Michi-
gan, Columbia University)
Physics and Chemistry.
William Gutteron
Dire tor of Athletics,
That You Shop At Your
Home Stores First And
Come to Booster Stores For
The Things Your Home
Merchants Cannot Supply
Altoona Booster Stores
SEPT. 8.
Closed All Day
Labor Day
Monday, Sept. 7
School Days
Will Soon Be Here!
Going Away Teo School,
As Well As Those
Attending School At Home.
Everything that is required
in the way of Apparel is
now being shown in the
very latest Styles. All oth-
er School Needs are also
shown in wide variety,
making it possible for par-
ents to make satisfactory
Which Is Observed
Every Wednesday
By Altoona
Booster Stores!
Dedication of The
Cathedral of The
Blessed Sacrament,
Starting at, 10 A. M.
Starting at, 2 P. M.