Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., December 19, 1919.
Items of Interest Dished up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fishburn were
Sunday visitors at the G. B. Fry
‘Mother Earth was robed in purity
on Saturday night when three inches
of snow fell. >
Francis Miller and J. F. Kimport
took a drive on Sunday down the
south side to Tusseyville.
J. H. Bailey was a lay delegate at
the meeting of the Huntingdon pres-
bytery at Tyrone on Monday.
Owing to the very inclement
weather on Saturday the Sunday
school convention billed for Pine Hall
was again postponed.
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Fry were over
Sunday visitors among old neighbors
and friends at Lewisburg and Sun-
bury, where they formerly resided.
W. A. Collins, our village black-
smith, spent Friday in Bellefonte lay-
ing in his winter stock of hardware
and looking after some other business
Alf Baum, well known horseman of
Bellefonte, was through here last
week and purchased a car load of
horses for shipment to the southern
Clarence McCormick came up from
Scranton last week to visit his father,
Hon. John T. McCormick, who was
quite ill several days but is now im-
Owing to the. scarcity and high
prices asked for that toothsome bird,
the turkey, very few of them will
grace the Christmas dinner tables in
this section this year.
The Sunday-Rossman hunting club
can consider our hat off to them for
the donation of a nice hunk of venison
from the six deer they got the first
few days of the season.
Mrs. Orin Osman, who was quite ill
last week, is now much improved,
while little Samuel Stine Walker is
slowly recovering from a three week’s
illnesss with pneumonia.
Dr. J. C. Baumgardner bought a car
load of lambs in this section last week
at 138 cents a pound live weight, which
he shipped from Pennsylvania Fur-
nace to the eastern market on Friday.
The Ladies Aid society of Bailey-
ville will hold a bazaar and chicken
and waffie supper in the hall at Rock
Springs this (Friday) evening. Oys-
ters, ice cream and cake will also be
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Johnson and
Walter Johnson came down from Bell-
wood to lend a helping hand at the
slaughter of some big porkers at their
dad’s home on Friday, taking one fat
one along home with them.
Charles Whitehill, who has been
visiting relatives in Illinois and Mis-
souri the past three months, landed
home last Saturday evening. He was
accompanied by his nephew, Henry
Jordon, of Freeport, Ill., on his first
trp east and he was naturally much
impressed with the mountains in
J. B. Colen, of Washington, D. C.,
spent last week with the Pine Grove
Mills Rod and Gun club as a guest of
Hon. J. Will Kepler. Mr. Kepler was
lucky to get his deer and N. I. Krebs
killed another. Three of the party
missed fine shots. Mr. Colen left for
Washington on Monday and Mr. Kep-
ler returned to his work at DuBois.
Among the big hogs killed during
the week was one by Daniel Patter-
son which weighed 473 pounds. Wil-
liam Meyers killed one weighing 462;
George Koch four which averaged
840 pounds. Hamill Goheen and John
Sasserman four each which averaged
368 pounds and John Bowersox one
which weighed an even 300 pounds.
The community rally for the Y. M.
C. A. last Friday evening in the town
hall was poorly attended. Prof. I. L.
Foster, of State College, and others
spoke briefly and told of the purpose
of the meeting after which it was de-
cided to hold a union meeting in the
Lutheran church the second Sunday
in January, and everybedy is urged
A dispute among the Gen. Pershing
squad of deer hunters at the close of
the season over the division of a big
buck resulted in a call for the sheriff
of Huntingdon county and the difficul-
ty may yet have to be settled in court.
One of the squad claimed the head,
hide and one-half of the buck on the
grounds that his shot drew first blood.
But as five other shots were fired at
-.the same time at the same deer other
members of the hunting party disput-
ed his claim. As the hunters were in
Diamond valley, Huntingdon county,
the sheriff of that county was appeal-
ed to to settle the trouble, but failed
to get it done amicably and it now
looks as if the case will be carried to
Claude Hoy has joined the ranks
of the Ford owners.
The Shiloh Lutheran Sunday school
will hold their Chirstmas entertain-
ment Sunday evening, December 21st.
William Hoy, of Geneva, Ohio, re-
turned to his home Saturday, after
spending a ‘few days in and around
town; this being his first visit in
these parts in six years.
I. J. Dreese has been appointed the
census enumerator for College town-
ship, so will soon be trying to find
out how much this township has gain-
ed in the last ten years.
Mr. and Mrs. Berry Ray, Mr. and
Mrs. John Stamm, Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Hoy, Mr. and Mrs. Cox and Mrs.
Frank Brandt, all of Altoona; Mr.
and Mrs. H. H. Long, of Berwick,
" Prof. Thomas C. Houtz, wife and son,
of Selinsgrove, were the out-of-town
people who attended the funeral of
rs. Lucy Ray.
Miss Mary Singer, of Romola, vis-
ited her sister, Mrs. William Walker,
Louis MacDonald, of Lock Haven,
is visiting*Mrs. MacDonald, who is
staying for a time with her parents.
zs. Frank DeLong, of the upper
works, and Mrs. Louis ‘MacDonald
are both feeling very much under the
Mrs. L. C. Barner spent the week-
end visiting her father, D. C. Fisher,
of Flemington. She reported him as
very feeble, but cheerful. She also
spent some time consulting old San-
Mrs. J. H. Slatterbeck, of Blanch-
ard, is making a very pleasant visit
‘with Mr. Slatterbeck, who is work-
ing at the upper works, and is also
having a pleasant time with her Or-
Charles Heverely, of Romola, a
young son of William Heverley, had
the honor of killing a black bear. In
company with several others, among
whom were his uncle, Frank Daley,
and brother-in-law, Ward Keller,
Charles, who is only about eighteen
years old, was preparing to return
home from a not too successful hunt-
ing trip when he ran across Mr. Bear,
who happened to be just a little too
close to Charles to be pleasant. Quick
as a wink the lad pulled a gun on the
big fellow, catching him between the
eyes. It is said the bear retreated in-
to his den and the men had to hitch
a horse (or mule) to him to pull him
out. Of course the youngster feels
pretty good over his big game.
Little Milford Walker, son of W. A.
Walker, had a very narrow escape
from drowning on Monday. In com-
pany with several other lads, some
big fellows as well as little ones, he
was trying to skate around on his
shoes, as the little chaps do, on the
pond near the station. A fall of snow
had hidden the open places and Mil-
ford went into one. Fortunately, it
was near enough the bank so he got
out with a lot of scrambling, but in-
stead of going where it was warm
the poor little chap hustled for home
through a fierce storm and as his
home was about half a mile away he
was almost frozen. None of the boys
realized he had started home but
thought he had gone into the station.
His teacher, Miss Confer, was quite
worried until she learned he was safe.
However, he has experienced the fact
that it is sometimes wise to obey
mamma and keep off the ice until he
can be sure it is safe.
Orviston has troubles all her own
and one of the worst is the lack of a
resident doctor, as the folks here are
all quite as susceptible to the ills that
flesh is heir to as the people in less
isolated districts. The people here
have to rely upon the doctors at How-
ard and Beech Creek, and pretty good
they are to come, when possible. Here
is where the main trouble comes up.
The telephone wires between here
and Howard, the central point, are
down or out of order part of the
time, which is very bad, especially
when some one needs a doctor almost
at once. A lineman told the writer
that “kids” were in the habit of
throwing rope over the wires: and
swinging on them, and also taking
pot shots at the insulators. Parents
should impress upon their children’s
mind the importance of the telephone,
its necessity in a rural community.
However, a lot of trouble would be
spared the people of Orviston if they
would insist on having a resident
doctor, as there is enoguh money here
to support one, and especially if he
was a,company doctor. If a special-
ist were needed it would be as easy
to get one as it is to get the outside
man in now, and the regular man
could hold the fort until help arrived.
We have had several bad cases where
a doctor was needed, and because of
the defective telephone lines the pa-
tient has been compelled to lie and
suffer until noon the next day, when
he could be shipped out to the hos-
pital. What the writer would like to
see is a remedy, either better tele-
phone service or a doctor of our own.
One thing the hello girls at Howard
are very pleasant and willing to do
their part by the people of Orviston,
and are never rude or discourteous.
We must give them their just dues,
as being real girls—not imitations.
C. H. -Bierly spent last week in
Bellefonte as a juryman.
That “lover” from Woodward
seems to think the sun rises later
in Brush than in Pennsvalley.
Mrs. William Waite has closed her
house here and will spend the winter
months with her sister in Rebersburg.
" C. L. Beck was in Williamsport last
week and reports work at the carpen-
ter trade not brisk, on account of lack
of lumber. :
Jacob Winkleblech expects to wind
up his lumber operations at Madison-
burg, if favored with nice weather, in
a month or six weeks.
H. H. Stover has just received a
brand new studio outfit, complete, and
in the spring anticipates making some
improvements on his studio, and as-
sures the people he will be able to turn
out first-class work.
The correspondent for the Centre
Democrat last week infringed on the
rights of the census enumerator by
becoming, as it were, a health repor- |
ter; and while we appreciate the facts
as set forth in the article referred to,
it is not only a question to the writer
but to many of the town, why, if the
public health is so good, the doctor
makes so many visits to the town?
This town, we are sorry to say, has
a few representatives of the Millen-
nium Dawnists who circulated the
prediction of the “end of the world”
Wednesday, December 17th. We,
however, decided to write items for
the paper, and of course if our good
natured editor and all of us should
have to go smash we should feel after
all as though we had “done our duty,”
and would expect to get the right
seat. It is really a pity that people
who, unfortunately are susceptible to
such doctrines, should be left alone,
while the proper place for them would
be across the river from Northumber- |
Miss Marian Dale, of Oak Hall,
spent Sunday in town.
The Red Cross Christmas seals are
on sale at the local postoffice.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Meyer spent
Monday afternoon at Bellefonte.
Leonidas Mothersbaugh is recov-
ering from a recent serious illness.
Our local merchants are displaying
a first-class line of Christmas goods.
Mrs. Mervin Kuhn, of Williams-
port, recently visited friends in town.
Ashbridge Thomas, of Potters
Mills, transacted business in town re-
Miss Amanda Mothersbaugh, of Le-
mont, spent Friday at the home of her
A. J. Hazel and family attended the
funeral of Mr. Hazel’s niece at Un-
ionville on Sunday.
Miss Martha Opie spent several
days in town last week in the interest
of Chautauqua work.
Harry Resides and Linn Daugher-
ty, of State College, transacted busi-
ness in town on Monday.
William Goheen, S. E. Weber, A. E.
Gingrich and J. W. Keller transacted
business in Bellefonte last week.
Mrs. Francis Gimberling and son,
Francis Jr., of Sunbury, were guests
at the home of Henry Reitz recently.
Abner Alexander, of Earlystown,
was a caller at the home of Mrs. Lu-
cy Murray and daughter on Friday.
Miss Anna S. Sweeney returned
home on Wednesday after spending
the past eight months at Atlantic
The Boalsburg tavern has been
closed to the public for the present,
much to the regret of most of our
Eight young people were confirmed
at the Sunday evening service in the
Lutheran church, by the pastor, Rev.
E. F. Brown.
Mrs. James Irwin spent several
days at State College with her moth-
er, Mrs. Krumrine, who is ill at the
home of Charles Swartz.
Mrs. Reuben Stuart and daughter
Elizabeth, of Crafton, arrived in town
on Thursday and will visit among
friends until after Christmas.
The Reformed Sunday school will
render a Christmas service on Sunday
evening and the Lutheran school will
have their service on Christmas eve.
Miss Esther Sparr, who had been
employed at the J. W. Keller home
during the past summer, returned to
her home in Williamsburg last week.
Miss Daisy Rowe, having completed
a business course at Williamsport, re-
turned home for a short visit and has
now accepted a position at State Col-
Mrs. George Hall returned to Wil-
mington, Del., on Friday, after spend-
ing the summer with her sister, Miss
Sara J. Keller. The Keller home on
Main street has been closed for the
winter, Miss Keller going to the home
Don’t be Misled
Bellefonte Citizens Should Read and
Heed This Advice.
Kidney trouble is dangerous and
Don’t experiment with something
new and untried.
Use a tested kidney remedy.
Begin with Doan’s Kidney Pills.
Used in kidney troubles 50 years.
Recommended here and everywhere.
A Bellefonte citizen’s statement
forms convincing proof.
It’s local testimony—it can be in-
Mrs. Elizabeth Shultz, Water St.,
Bellefonte, says: “Nothing has ever
done me so much good, and my fami-
ly as Doan’s Kidney Pills. Other
members of my family, as well as my-
self, have been cured of kidney trou-
ble by the use of Doan’s Kidney Pills.
1 am glad to recommend them.”
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that
Mrs. Shultz had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. 64-50
Get 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.
1 always have
——— DRESSED POULTRY —
Game in season, and any kinds of good
meats you want.
TRY MY SHOP.
P. L. BEEZER,
High Street. 34-34-1y. Beliefonte, Pa
Put ease and I in your feet
Does not make the surrounding tissue
soft and tender like salve or plaster—
corns thrive on tender toes.
hard and soft
Get some for
tonight at 25
The Mott Drug Co. PLENTY
of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Stamm, and
Miss Mary Corl will spend the winter
with friends at Pleasant Gap.
Carl Bohn, who is employed at Ak-
ron, Ohio, arrived in town on Monday
and will spend some time with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Bohn, at
Robert Bailey, a member of the
Modoc hunting club, had the good for-
tune to shoot a fine deer on his birth-
day, he having had a like experience
two years ago.
On Sunday afternoon Rev. L. V.
Barber preached his last sermon as
pastor of the Presbyterian church in
Boalsburg, and his resignation was
accepted with regret.
The W. C. T. U. met at the home of
Misses Ellen and Cathryn Dale, on
Tuesday evening. In connection with
the regular meeting a reception was
cendered twenty new members
Ex-Congressman Finley Gray, of
Indiana, lectured on “Lessons from
the Great War,” in Boal hall on Sat-
urday evening. Owing to the inclem-
ent weather the attendance was not
Dr. and Mrs. T. C. Houtz, of Selins-
grove; Rev and Mrs. Charles Lam-
bert, of Somerset; Mrs. Katherine
Keller, of State College, and Mr. and
Mrs. L. F. Mayes, of Lemont, visited
Mrs. George Shugerts, who is confin-
ed to her home by illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. W. Hoy, of How-
ard, assisted in the family butcher-
ing at the home of their son, Harry
A big Christmas entertainment will
be held in the school house here this
(Friday) evening. It will consist of
two parts of two acts each, to be giv-
en by the pupils of the grammar
school room. Everybody is invited to
attend and help make it a success.
The Stork has been working over-
time in this section lately. On Tues-
day, December 2nd, he left an eight
pound boy with Mr. and Mrs. William
Lucas, who at present are making
their home with Mrs. Lucas’ mother,
Mrs. William Bitner. On Wednesday
night, December 3rd, a little boy was
left at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Boone, and on Thursday, the 4th,
another little son came to the home
of Mr. and Mrs. John Hoy, it being
their ninth child.
A pleasant surprise party was held
last Thursday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. William Dixon, in hon-
or-of Mrs. Dixon’s natal anniversary.
Games, music and refreshments con-
stituted the program of the evening.
Those present were Mrs. C. E. Aley
and children, Leon, Mildred and Hil-
da; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Swartz, Mr.
and Mrs. Clayton Yarnell, Mrs. John
Condo, Mrs. George Stover, Mrs. Mar-
tha Yearick and daughter, Evelyn
Jane; Mr. and Mrs. William Dixon
and sons, Melvin and Walter; Homer
Yearick, Willard Weaver, Deimer Ert-
ley, Theodore Dixon, Guyer Ertley,
Mr. Beightol, Rosalie Yearick, Alta
Yearick, Mary Bickle, Rhoda Yarnell,
Margaret Condo, Florence Yarnell,
Mary Stover, Rhea King and Lucet-
Doctors Experimenting on Them-
A dispatch to the New York Times
from St. Paul says:
To prove his theory that germs do
not cause disease, Dr. H. A, Zettel,
electropath, of St. Paul, has challeng-
ed Dr. H. W. HII, executive officer of
the Minnesota Public Health Associa-
tion, to a duel to the death with
germs. Dr. Hill accepted the chal-
lenge and the two will expose them-
selves to the most virulent of conta-
gious diseases, including typhoid,
smallpox, and bubonic plague.
Dr. Zettel will use in his defense
against the germs only sanitation,
pure air, and sanitary food and drink.
Dr. Hill will expose himself after sci-
entific innoculation and vaccination.
The Parson Again.
The home going parson who is said
to make a church going people must
be prepared for an occasional rebuff.
A young and zealous curate was
going his rounds recently and at one
house his knock was answered by a
“Mother is suited with a clergyman,
Yank you,” she said, and shut the
Pat—Olive traced me ancistry back
to an Oirish king.
Mike—Sure that’s easy. What
erent has a dead man to defind him-
What Thousands Have Found Gives
Relief From This Painful Trouble.
Rheumatism is a constitutional dis-
ease, manifesting itself in local aches
and pains, inflamed joints and stiff
muscles. It cannot be cured by local
or external applications. It must
have constitutional treatment.
Take a course of the great blood-
purifying and tonic medicine, Hood’s
Sarsaparilla, which corrects the acid
condition of the blood on which
rheumatism depends, and gives per-
manent relief. This medicine com-
bines, with excellent alteratives and
tonics, what is generaly conceded to
be the most effective agent in the
treatment of this disease.
If a cathartic or laxative is needed
take Hood’s Pills. Purely vegeta-
FINE JOB PRINTING
There is no style of work, from the
cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
* 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’
Bellefonte Trust Company
save their pennies.
SOME OF THE THINGS WE DO
We will start a checking account for you with $5.00
Pay your bills with a check which will be
Bring in a $1.00 or more and open a Savings Ac-
Get a little Savings Bank for the children to
We pay 3% yearly, compounded
January 1st, and July 1st.
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
We issue Certificates of Deposit at six months or
one year and pay 3% interest, per annum. hdl
In our Trust Department we will manage your pri- 8
Make your will and name the Belle-
fonte Trust Company to be your Executor, Guardian,
Consult us freely without expense.
J L.SPANGLER, C.T.GERBERICH, N.E.ROBB
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at-
La, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices im
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider’s
B. SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law.
Practice in ‘all the courts. Consul
tation in English or German. Of-
fee fn Crider's Exchange, Bellefonte Pa.
8. TAYLOR—Attorney and Counsel
lor at Law. Office in Temple
Court, Bellefonte, Pa. All kinds of
legal business attended to promptly.
J law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt at-
tention given all legal business en-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5
M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at
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 German.
Office in Crider’s Exchange, Belle-
fonte, Pa. 58-8
S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
W Surgeon, State College, Centre
county, Pa. Office at his resi-
Bellefonte now has a First-Class Res-
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 Soft Drinks in bottles such as
SELTZER SYPHONS, ETC.,
for pic-nics, families and the public gencr-
ally all of which are manufactured out of
the purest syrups and properly carbonated.
50-32-1y. High St., Bellefonte, Pa.
Fire and Automobile Insurance at a
62-38-1y. J. M. KEICHLINE, Agent.
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-
JOHN F. GRAY. & SON,
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College
THE $5,000 TRAVEL POLICY
$5,000 death by accident,
5,000 loss of both feet,
5,000 loss of both hands,
5,000 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,
( 52 weeks)
10 per week, partial disability,
(limit 26 weeks)
' PREMIUM $12 PER YEAR,
payable quarterly if desired.
Larger or smaller amounts # proportion
ny person, male or female, engaged in a
referred occupation, including house,
Reening, over eighteen years of age of
good moral and physical condition may
insure under this poiicv. : .
1 invite your attention to my Fire Insur-
ance Agency, the strongest and Most Ex
tensive Line of Solid Companies represent-
ed by any agency in Central Pennsylvania
H. E. FENLON,
Agent, Bellefonte, Fa,
The First National Bank
of Bellefonte offers its good
wishes for a Merry Christmas
and a Happy and Prosperous
When you have dripping steam pipes, leaky
water-fixtures, foul sewerage, or escaping
, you can’t have good Hea th. The air you
Breathe is poisonous; your system mee
poisoned.and invalidism is sure to come.
is the kind we do. v
ought to have. Wedon't trust this work
boys. Our workmen are Skilled M
no better anywhere. Our
It’s the only kind you
Fixtures are the Bes
Not a cheap or inferior atticle in our entire
establishment. And wi work and the
finest material, our
Prices are Lower
than many who give you Tr, unsantary
k and the I t f ishings.iF
the Best Work try sradeol Snshibgulo)
Opposite Bush House + Bellefonte, Pa