Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, September 19, 1919, Image 3
#8 ASR Beliefonte, Pa., September 19, 1919. Country Correspondence ftems of Interest Dished up for the Jalectation of “Watchman” Read- by a Corps of Gifted Correspondents. ers PINE GROVE MENTION. The frost is on the pumpkin but the corn is not all on shock. Miss Ice Bodle, of Blue Ball, is vis- iting relatives hereabouts. Ellis H. Bierly and wife were Belle- fonte visitors on Tuesday. Our public schools opened on Mon- day with a full corps of teachers. J. A. Peters, wife and family were Sunday visitors with relatives in town. Lawrence Fox, of Shingletown, is quite ill with a threatened attack of fever. Mrs. J. B. Heberling, of State Col- lege, spent Tuesday among old friends here. J. W. Sunday took the election re- turns of East Ferguson to Bellefonte on Wednesday. Jacob Sunday and Homer Walker transacted business at the county cap- ital on Wednesday. John Bailey Goheen was here on Saturday looking up his share of the insurance business. J. L. Hirlinger was called to Ben- ton, Pa., to attend the funeral of his sister last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Dale, of the Branch, were in town on Monday on a shopping expedition. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bowersox mo- tored to Laurelton and spent Sunday at the John Dry home. After a two week’s visit among Stonevalley friends Mrs. J. A. Keith returned home on Saturday. Mrs. Ida Williams is visiting her sister, Mrs. Keller, at Linden Hall, who is suffering with an attack of the fiu. Mr. and Mrs. George Potter, of Berks county, but formerly of Pine Hall, were Centre county visitors last weel. Farmer Homer Grubb last week re- ceived twenty-six feeders from Chica- go which he will fatten for the Cen- tre county market. Curtis Goss, of Reading, spent the early part of the week with his grand- pa W. H. Goss before registering as 2 Freshman at State. Dr. Frank Bowersox and wife, of Millheim, accompanied by two lady friends from Philadelphia, spent Sun- day with relatives in town. John and Homan Bricker come over from N York to attend the Grange picnic and spent the Sabbath with their mother at Boalshburg. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Jamison, of Youngstown, Ohio, are visiting the home of their youth at Spring Mills and last week attended the Grange picnic. Dr. G. H. and Mrs. Woods returned home from Lincoln, Neb., bringing with them Miss Virginia Woods and Elizabeth Musser to remain here un- til Christmas time. Lieut. William R. Dale, ,who has been holding down a good position in Chester county, came home last Fri- day and on Wednesday underwent an operation for hernia at the Bellefonte hospital. Bd Mariz motored the E, M. Watt family to Union county on Sunday for a visit at the A. A. Randolph home. They went by the seven mile narrows and returned by the fourteen mile narrows. Elmer Long and N. T. Krebs mo- tored to Charter Oak on Tuesday to purchase a sawmill outfit from T.-G. Cronover. Mr. Krebs is about to em- bark in the lumbering business on Tussey mountain. Mrs. J. W. Kepler and Mrs. A. C. Kepler, with the latter’s two inter- esting children, Doran and Helen, de- parted on Tuesday morning for Washington, D. C., to witness Gen. Pershing’s welcome home. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Bierly attended the funeral of grandmother Barr- MecClay at Bellville on Saturday. The aged lady was 89 years old and her death was the result of general in- firmities. Her husband, Robert Me- Clay, died thirty-seven years ago and she is the last survivor of a family of thirteen. She leaves two sons living at Reedsville. Last Saturday was the 82nd birth- day anniversary of our good friend, David O. Dennis, and he spent the day at his cosy home on east Main street receiving the congratulations of his many friends. Another import- ant feature of the day was a big din- ner served by his two nieces, Misses Sue and Sadie Dannley. Mr. Dennis is as vet quite brisk for a man of his age. His brother, Samuel Bloom Den- nis, a Civil war veteran living in Ohio, is eighty-six years old, and stiil in splendid health. OAK HALL. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Zong and children were recent visitors at Lin- den Hall. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Peters and fam- ily were Sunday visitors at the Ed. artz home, at Pine Grove Mills. Guy Korman, of Osceola Mills, was a week-end guest at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Korman. Edgar Clauser and lady friend, Miss Harris, of Juniata, spent a short time at the R. C. Lowder home in this place. My. and Mrs. Charles Wilt and daughters, of Altoona, visited a short CASTORIA Bears the signature of Chas, H. Fletcher. In use for over thirty years, and The Kind You Have Always Bougl:.. time in this vicinity and also attend- ed the Grange encampment at Centre Hall. Mr. and and Mrs. Willi Mrs. Baird, of th Lock Haven on & Sariue! Reitz and Mr. and daughter, , motored to - evening and spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Russell Mayes. AARONSBURG. Henry Steffin, who spent the past vear or two with his daughter, down the country, on Saturday came to spend some time with his daughter. Mrs. Frank Armagast. Mrs. Elizabeth Mingle, of Centre Hall, has been the guest of Miss Mary G. Forster. On Sunday she was a dinner guest of her brother-in- law, E. G. Mingle and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Zerby and daughter Lillian, of Youngstown, Ohio, left for their home Saturday, after having spent some time with Mrs. Zerby’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Stover. Abner Acker, of Boalsburg, is spending a week or ten days at the home of H. C. Stricker. Mr. Acker was at one time a citizen of this vil- lage, in fact this having been his birth place. His former neighbors and friends were glad to greet him. Monday morning the funeral serv- ices of the late John M. Stover were held in the Reformed church, of which he was a faithful member for many vears. Services were in charge of his pastor, Rev. W. D. Donat. Burial in the Reformed cemetery of this place. On Sunday afternoon, the 14th, Rev. Hummel, of State College, deliv- ered a splendid sermon in the United Evangelical church. Rev. Huminel substituted for the presiding elder at the regular communion services. Har- vest Home services were held at the same time. On Friday evening, the 12th, Mrs. Fred Rachau greatly surprised her husband by having invited a number of their friends in and about town, and from Madisonburg. They spent a very pleasant evening. Refresh- ments were served. Mr. Rachau re- ceived many useful presents, among them being a rocker presented by the people from town. Mr. and Mrs. Eben Bower have re- turned from Newport News, Va., and are guests of Mr. Bower’s parents in this village. Mr. Bower enlisted in the service of his country, was sent to Newport News, but never sent over- seas for active service. Mrs. Bower later accepted a position in that place so as to be with her husband. Mr. Bower was honorably discharged last winter but secured employment and remained until last week. Rev. and Mrs. M. D. Gesey, Mrs. Bailey and son, Harry Bailey, of Lou- isville, Ky., arrived in our village last Thursday evening and are guests of Mrs. T. E. Stover. Rev. Geesey serv- ed as pastor on this Lutheran charge for several years prior to his going to Kentucky. Their many friends were very glad to again greet them. Mr. Bailey only a few weeks ago re- turned from overseas, where he saw very active service during the war. He served with the heavy artillery. BOALSBURG. lpn W. H. Stover is attending the 1. O. 0. F. convention in Baltimore, Md. John Roush, of Madisouburg, is vis- iting his daughter, Mrs. A. J. Hazel. Mrs. George C. Hall is spending some time with friends in State Col- lege. Miss Nelle Holter, of Howard, is spending this week at the home of Charles Mothersbaugh. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Burns, C. M. Fry and Oscar Rishel, of Altoona, visited friends in town last week. Messrs. 0. W. Stover and R. B. Harrison, of State College, attended services in the Reformed church on Sunday. John Stover and bride, of Philadel- phia, spent a few days with Rev. S. C. Stover and son Elwood, at the Re- formed parscnage. Albert Meyer, of Pittsburgh, visit- ed his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Meyer, and also atended the Grange encampment at Centre Hall. Daniel Wieland, of Heilmandale, spent last week among friends in this vicinity and will enter Penn State for a course in mechanical engineering. Worthy a Good Cry. Mark, a bright little boy of 3 years, while playing fell and hurt himself. His mother caught him up in her arms, kissed him and began to wipe away the tears with her handker- chief, when he exclaimed: “Don’t wipe my eyes; I'm not done twyin’.” Medica’, Why Suffer So? Why suffer from a bad back, from sharp, shooting twinges, headaches, dizziness and distressing urinary ills? Bellefonte people recommend Doan’s Kidney Pills. Could you ask for stronger proof of merit? Mrs. Christ Young, 16 Potter St., Bellefonte, says. “Ifor more than a year I suffered with a dull pain in the small of my back. My back was al- ways sore and when I bent over, I could hardly get up again. I didn’t feel able to do anything about my house. I had a dull, drowsy feeling all day long and when I got up in the morning, I could hardly dress. I was troubled a lot with dizzv spells and my’ kidneys acted irregularly. I read in our town paper where Doan’s Kid- ney Pills had helped so many people of the same trouble that T decided to give them a trial. The first box that 1 got at the Green Pharmacy Co. cur- ed me and it has been about three years now since I have had any trou- ble with my kidneys. (Statement given April 22, 1916). On October 18, 1918, Mrs. Young said: “I am very glad to confirm my former endorsement recommending Doan’s Kidney Pills. I have had no kidney trouble since I used Doan’s Kidney Pills and am now a well wom- an and owe it all to Doan’s Kidney Pills.” 60c, at all dealers. Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Foster-Milburn 64-37 CENTRE HALL. Mrs. Ada Runkle, of Florida, greet- ed old friends here last week. The Misses Smith, of Pittsburgh, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Ben- er. - Miss Gertrude Spangler left for New York to resume her Bible study work. Mrs. J. F. Mullen, of Pittsburgh, visited relatives here for several days last week. Miss Musser, of Scranton, visited her cousin, Miss Margaret Jacobs, last Thursday. Miss Helen Luse, a trained nurse, of near Pittsburgh, is visiting her home in this place. Miss Hazel Emery returned to Camp Dix on Sunday, after a few days’ vacation at her home. Mrs. Anna Widder, of Harrisburg, spent a few days last week at the I. M. Arney home west of town. : Carl Auman and Thomas Foss came down from Altoona to spend last week at Granger’s picnic. Dr. and Mrs. Domer Smith, of Free- port, Ill., have been guests of rela- Yves and friends during the past week. Mrs. Charles Geary and two chil- dren, of Newport, Pa., are guests of Mrs. Geary’s mother, Mrs. Belle Whiteman. Miss Mary Dinges, a trained nurse of Clearfield, is spending her vacation at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dinges. Miss Miriam Huyett went to Se- linsgrove on Tuesday, where she en- tered Susquehanna University as a student for the fall term. Samuel Goodhart, of Johnstown, and Rev. and Mrs. James Glenn and three children, of Huntsdale, visited their mother, Mrs. Mary Goodhart, last wéek. Mr. and Mrs. Clay Reesman and small son, of Camden, N. J., with Mrs. Reesman’s parents, spent last week greeting old friends and taking in the Granger’s picnic. ——Put your ad. 1n the *“Watch- man.” " LEMONT. Some of the people from this place attended the Granger’s picnic last week. Ira Nearhoof, wife and son Sam- uel, of Hannah, spent Sunday at the home of G. D. Williams. Harry Houtz purchased the Mrs. Charles Bathgate farm, east of town, where they intend making their fu- ture home. Miss Lavon Ferree has secured a fine position teaching a school near Greensburg, and it is hoped that she will succeed. John R. Williams and Rev. Mec- Henry went to Tyrone, Monday, where they are attending the sessions of the United Brethren conference. Mr. and Mrs. Saylor and Mrs. Brandt: and son Paul, of Altoona; Mr. and Mrs. James Bailey and Mr. Wion, of Bellefonte, were week-end visitors at the home of B. F. Hoy. Mrs. John C. Shuey, who is in the Bloomsburg hospital, has undergone a serious operation for goitre, and came through it successfully. It is hoped she will speedily get well. Sunday forenoon, September 21st, the United Evangelical congregation of this place will re-open their church, at which time there will be one or more visiting ministers to help Rev. Shultz. Come one and all and enjoy the services. Friday evening of last week while a Ford truck was coming down the grade to the bridge west of town, something happened and it plunged into Spring creek, throwing the three occupants out of the car into the water. No one was seriously hurt but the car was wrecked. Six of the schools of College town- ship opened last Monday with a fair attendance and with the following teachers: Lemont grammar, Miss Owens; Lemont primary, Miss Dreese; Houserville, Miss Bathgate; Branch, Miss Glenn; Center Furnace, Mrs. Edwin Grove; Oak Hall, Miss Gibboney; Dales, G. W. R. Williams. GOD-SEND TO WILLIAM HORR. Mr. William Horr, of Crothers, Pa., in talking over his troubles said: ”I have had stomach trouble for about ten years. For the past two months it has been worse than ever before. I read your Goldine advertisement and decided to try it. It has surely been a God-send to me. Why, I couldn’t eat potatoes or cabbage and a lot of other things without being terribly distressed; but since taking only one bottle of Goldine I have been able to eat them all without any after effects, and in fact my general condition is much better than for ten years. So I am going to keep right on taking Goldine.” Be sure and get the original and genuine Goldine; manufactured at Youngstown, Ohio. Goldine can be secured at Green’s harmacy. 37-1t JACKSONVILLE. Af Ania, their and Mrs, William White, son tion of the county. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Garbrick here from the far west visiting several weeks in the county. years. Stellard and daughter Pearl, are visiting friends in this see- tives and friends, expecting to spend | Hall last week aver that it was one of the best, in point of exhibits and a good social time generally, held in | A surprise party was held last Sat- urday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Weight in honor of Mr. Weight’s birthday anniversary. Early in the evening Mr. Weight’s children, Clarence and Elnora, asked their father to take them to Howard | ATTORNEY’S-AT-LAW. in his car, and all unsuspectingly he | == with are rela- Poor Poll! John! “Good gracious, parrot with nothing to eat.” the cat will eat the parrot.” did. When they returned the house was in darkness and everything very : quiet until Mr. Weight opened the | Exchange. ¢ door when he was very much surpris- | jed to find a housefull of friends and , neighbors who had gathered to wish him many happy returns of the day. i Later in the evening delicious refresh- ’ : i ments were served, and everybody People from this section who at- | present had a good time generally. tended the Granger’s picnic at Centre | Mr. Weight received many useful re- membrances from his various friends. We have come away and left the cat and the ‘Well, no use worrying. Maybe Children C Experiments that trifle age iz its guarantee. In Use For The Kind You THE CENTAUR WN A NA NAN ne ry for | The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over over 30 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per- sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Countcrfcits, Imitations and * Just-as-good ” are but with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment. _ What js CASTORIA astoria is a harmless substit:“> for Castor Qil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. It contains Its For more than thirty years it has It is pleasant. been in constart use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALwAYs pBears the Signature of Over 30 Years Have Always Bought COMPANY. NEW YORK CITY, Diamonds 61-22-Lf F. P. Blair & Son, Jewelers and Opticians, Bellefonte, Pa. i | FINE GROCERIES I (et the Best Meats. You save nothing by buying poor, thin or gristly meats. I use only the LARGEST AND FATTEST CATTLE and supply my customers with the fresh. est, choicest, best blood and muscle mak- ing Steaks and Roasts. My prices are no higher than poorer meats are elsewhere, I alwavs have —— DRESSED POULTRY — Game in season, and any kinds of good meats you want. TRY MY SHOP. P. L. BEEZER, High Street. 34.34-1v. Beliefonte, Pa. FINE JOB PRINTING o-—A SPECIALTY—-0 WATCHMAN OFFICE There is no style of work, from the cheapest “Dodger’’ to the finest BOOK WORK, that we can not do in the most satis- factory manner, and at Prices consist- ent with the class of work. Call on or communicate with this office’ Supplies fo NAVAL ORANGES are in. quality is fine and the reasonable. CALIFORNIA WALNUTS CRANBERRIES are very cy goods. CANDIES. In Candies we succeeded in getting a fair ply of desirable goods. EVAPORATED APRIC PEARS AND PEACHES have all of them. almonds of extra fine quality. OUR WHITE GRAPES AND very fine this season and we We are receiving fairly good shipments of r the New Year The MINCE MEAT. Mince Meat of price the usual high Sechler & Co. 2nd standard. Positively the finest goods we can produce. Try it. fan- FANCY, MILD CHEESE, Sweet Potatoes, canned Fruits, Olives, Ketchup, Pure Olive Table Oil, old fashioned New Orleans Syr- up and fine table Syrup by the quart. Much finer goods than have sup- OTS, are the Syrup in pdils. We Have the Supplies and Will be Pleased to Fill All Orders, 28c. 1b. Bush House Block, SECHLER & COMPANY, Bellefonte, Pa. -57-1 KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at= La, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices im all courts. Office, room 18 Crider's 51-1y B. SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law. Practice in all the courts. Consule tation in English or German. Of- goo in Crider’s Exchange, Bellefonte Pa, 2 S. TAYLOR—Attorney and Counsel lor at Law. e Office in Temple Court, Bellefonte, Pa. All kinds of legal business attended to promptly. J KENNEDY JOHNSTON—Attorney-at= law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt ate tention given all legal business en- trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5 East High street. 57144 J M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at law and Justice of the Peace. All pro- fessional business will receive prompt attention. Office on second floor of Temple Court. 49-5-1y G. RUNKLE—Attorney-at-law. Con= sultation in English and Germam. Office in Crider’s Exchange, Belle= fonte, Pa. 58-0 sm PHYSICIANS. S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and Surgeon, State College, Centre county, Pa. Office at his resi- dence. 35- ESTAURANT. Bellefonte now has a First-Class Res- taurant where Meals are Served at All Hours Steaks, Chops, Roasts, Oysters on the half shell or in any style desired, Sand- wiches, Soups, and anything eatable, can be had in a few minutes any time. In ad- dition I have a complete plant prepared to furnish Seft Drinks in bottles such as POPS, SODAS, SARSAPARILLA, SELTZER SYPHONS, ETC.. for pic-nics, families and the public gener- ally all of which are manufactured out of the purest syrups and properly carbonated. C. MOERSCHBACHER, 50-32-1y. High St., Bellefonte, Pa. INSUR ANCE! Fire and Automobile Insurance at a reduced rate. 62-38-1y. J. M. KEICHLINE, Agent. : Employers, This Interests You The Workmans’ Compensation Law goes into effect Jan. 1, 1916. It makes Insurance Compulsory. We specialize in placing such in- surance. We Inspect Plants and recommend Accident Prevention Safe Guards which Reduce In- surance rates. It will be to your interest to con- sult us before placing your In- surance. JOHN F. GRAY. & SON, Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College The Preferred Accident Insurance THE $5,000 TRAVEL POLICY BENEFITS: $5,000 death by accident, 5,000 loss of both feet, 5,000 loss of both hands, 5,00 loss of one hand and one foot, 2,500 loss of either hand, 2,000 loss of either foot, 630 loss of one eve 25 per week, total disability, (limit 52 weeks) 10 per week, partial disability, (limit 26 weeks) PREMIUM $12 PER YEAR, pavable quarterly if desired. Larger or smaller amounts in proportion Any person, male or female, engaged in a referred occupation, inclu house eeping, over eighteen years of age of good moral and physical condition may insure under this policy. Fire Insurance 1 invite your attention to my Fire Insur- ance Agsh , the strongest and Most Ex tensive Line of Solid Companies represent. ed by any agency in Central Pennsylvania H. E. FENLON, Agent, Bellefonte, Fa. d 50-21. Good Herlih and Good Plumbing GO TOGETHER When you have dripping steam pipes, leaky water-fixtures, foul sewerage, or escaping as, you can’t have good Health. The air you Breathe is poisonous; your system mes poisoned and invalidism is sure to come. SANITARY PLUMBING is the kind we i, Is the only kind, you ought toc have. Wedon’t trust this worl boys. Our workmen are Skilled Mechanics. no better anywhere. Our Material and Fixtures are the Best Not a cheap or inferior aiticle in our entire establishment. And with good work and the finest material, our Prices are Lower than many who give you poor, unsantary work and the lowest grade of finishings.i For the Best Work trv Archibald Allison, Opposite Bush House - Bellefonte, Pa 56-14-1v.