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RE SS I YR AAS SE Sl
0261 ‘91 Af “ed ‘duoidPd
Items of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted i
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Miss Grace Dale came in from
Pittsburgh for a brief outing.
C. A. Johnson and J. C. Homan have
each purchased new Ford cars. |
S. E. Ward and family spent Tues-
day with the Fleming family at Alex-
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Meyers spent
Sunday at the Clay Witmer home near
Rev. Harry W. Walker, of Milroy,
is spending his vacation in his father’s
Rev. J. 0. C. McCracken, of Ohio,
is at his old home helping with the |
haymaking and harvest.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pfoust, of Bai-
leyville spent Sunday at the George |
Rudy home at White Hall. !
Merchant H. N. Musser, of Pine |
Hall, just received a carload of wire |
fencing, both woven and barbed. |
Farmer Scott Bressler, of Marengo,
lost one of his best horses last Friday,
the animal being found dead in the
Col. Theodore Davis Boal entertain-
ed one hundred wounded veterans of
the world war at a splendid dinner on
July 4th. |
While chopping wood last Thursday
George Burwell’'s axe caught on a
branch, glanced and cut an ugly gash
in his left foot.
C. M. Fry and wife, of Altoona, are
here after their share of cherries and
berries, making their headquarters at
the L. H. Osman home.
The venerable Samuel Fisher, of
Frankstown, spent several days last
week with his son, Rev. IL. E. Fisher,
at the Methodist parsonage.
While driving the horse used in
hoisting hay, Helen Kocher was
thrown against the side wall sustain-
ing an injury to her left arm.
Dr. and Mrs. Frank Howersox very
graciously entered your correspondent
at a splendid dinner while in Millheim
for the big time on July 5th.
Mrs. Robert Reed, of Baileyville,
was taken to the Bellefonte hospital
last Tuesday to undergo a surgical
operation and is now reported as im-
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gingerich have
issued invitations to their golden wed-
ing which will take place at their
home at Linden Hall at 6 o’clock this
The rattle of the reaper and binder
is being heard hereabouts this week.
The crop has been badly injured by
the fly and the yield will be only about
fifty per cent. normal.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Calvert came
down from Altoona on Sunday to the
S. A. Homan home, Mr. Calvert spend-
ing the day only while Mrs. Cal-
vert will help out during the berry
Last Thursday David Baney was
leading two young horses that he had
just purchased at Fairbrook when
one of them frightened at some-
thing and struck him on the left ankle
causing a bad fracture.
Marcellus Sankey sold his farm in
Georges valley last week to a nearby
neighbor for $12,000. Though he
was loath to part with the old home-
stead the scarcity of help was the in-
ducement that led to the sale.
Last Friday about fifty people gath-
ered at the McCracken home in the
Glades and assisted in the raising of
two large outbuildings, aa implement
hed and a hog house. A sumptuous
lunch was served to all helpers.
Mrs. J. W. Kepler and Mrs. Ed.
Grapp are visiting the Dr. DeVoe
Meade home in Maryland. Mrs. Kep-
ler was taken sick soon after her ar-
rival in Maryland and is now in a
hospital. Her many friends hope for
her speedy recovery.
J. Henry Bailey attended the I 0.
0. F. orphanage meeting at Sunbury
on Tuesday, being accompanied by his
wife and son, and Miss Roush and
Miss Lucy Krebs. They also visited
Dr. J. B. Krebs, at Northumberland,
and Dr. Frank Bailey, of Milton.
While assisting in unloading hay in
the barn last Monday young George
Dreiblebis was caught in the hoisting
rope and thrown head over heels over
the barn bridge, sustaining serious
injuries on his head, neck and back.
At his writing he is slightly improved.
The W. B. Ward home was the scene
of a big family dinner on Monday
when most of the clan were present.
James, the youngest son, and now a
prominent contractor of Beaver, Pa.,
was the guest of honor, his first trip
home since the death of his mother.
At a family gathering at the Frank-
lin Bowersox home on Sunday Elmer
Bowersox, of Fort Worth, Texas, was
the guest of honor. The guests in-
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gray and
daughter Isabel, of Berwick; Dr.
Frank Bowersox and wife, of Mill-
heim; Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Gray, of
State College, with their daughter,
Edith; Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Rockey and
Mr. Oscar Bowersox, of College town-
ship; Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Harper and
daughter Ada, of Fairbrook; Mrs.
John Bowersox and Charles Weaver,
of Baileyville. Elmer came home on
Saigeday and will remain several
The descendants of the late Hon.
William Burchfield held a family re-
union on July bth at the home of Ed.
Burchfield, in Altoona. While a na-
tive of Juniata county, Major Burch-
field came to Centre county about 1830
and for many years was manager of
the iron works at Pennsylvania Fur-
nace. He served as captain of the
Pennsvalley dragoons and was pro-
moted to major. In 1840 he embark-
ed in the mercantile business at Pine
Grove Mills and later engaged in
lived until his death in 1880.
Among. the Home contr far he | son, of Altoona, are visiting friends
Fourth were Mr. and M
Sausseman, of Altoona; Mr. and Mrs.
Gates, of Lewistown; Lester Corl, of
Milton; Mrs. Olie Roush, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Will Wagner, of Juniata,
C. M, Fry,
J. M. Keller,
Mary Krebs, of Northumberland; Hon.
J. Will Kepler and N. T. Krebs, of
Maggie Van Scoyoc,
of Toronto, Can.; Prof. A. C. Weaver,
i | of Sandy Ridge; Madiso
Independence day was quiet in this
Blair county; Mr. and
Kline, of Tamauqua; Mr. and
At a regular meeting of the Fergu-
son township school board last Mon-
day evening th following
Pine Grove grammar—A. L. Bower-
Pine Grove primary—Viola Burweil.
The Branch—Grace Elder.
The Glades—Nannie McWilliams.
Pine Hall—Mary Vinco.
Oak Grove—Edna Ward.
White Hall—George Burwell.
are yet to be supplied.
Mrs. Harriet Hoover spent Satur-
day among her various
James McClincy came up from Wil-
liamsport and spent last week at the
home of his parents.
‘Ralph Snyder and daughter Helen,
of Lulu, Fla., spent last
his sister, Mrs. W. T. Kunes.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fetzer and little
visited at the
home of Martin Brower last Friday.
Mrs. Lulu Davis, of Tyrone, and i
and little son, of
Akron, Ohio, are visiting their paren-
daughter, of Tyrone,
Mrs. John Dewey
tal home in this place.
Miss Prudence Confer,
the home of L. J. Heaton.
Mrs. Alice Yeager and daughter, of
Jersey Shore, spent Saturday
Mrs. Yeager’s brother
Charles and Lucy Smoyer.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Poorman an
two children and Miss Madge Poor-
man, spent last Sunday at the Claude
Lucas home at Snow Shoe.
Falling from a
from a tree, Mrs.
Mr. E. E. Bailey and family spent
his holiday week at Atlantic City.
Mrs. H. J. Kittelberger and daugh-
ters, Louise and Elizabeth, are spend-
time at the Bartholomew
Miss Flora Love and Mrs. Belle
W. F. Bradford
Ward, of Bellefonte,
ed at the home of
Mrs. E. L. Bartholomew and daugh-
ter, of Altoona, are at the home of
Miss Mary Kennedy, putting away
cherries for the coming winter.
Mrs. Roy Morgan and son Lewis, of
Homestead, are at the home of Mrs.
Mrs. S. W. Smith,
where their father, Mr. Kuhn, is quite
Mr. Gross Yearick, of Philadelphia,
is spending several weeks at the home
of his. sister, Mrs. Lizzie Mingle. Mrs.
Mingle is also entertaining her grand-
Edith Boozer came to the home of
D. A. Boozer, this week,
friends earnestly hope
her summer vacation.
Lizzie Boozer is also visiting her par-
son, Philip Mingle,
and her many
she will enjoy
Mrs. J. F. Lutz, of Centre Hall, and
Joe Carson, of Potters Mills,
home, went down in Mr. Carson’s car
They were accompanied
on Tuesday. :
by Mr. Carson’s wife.
Roy Raymond was a week end visit-
or at Pitcairn.
Samuel Reitz is now the owner of
a new Chevrolet car.
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Etters and
Edward Zong motored to Sunbury on
Miss Ina Weaver,
an over Sunday guest
Miss Mae Houser.
Misses Annie Korman and Nellie
are spending an indefinite
time at the home of W. D. Korman,
Visitors at the R. C. Lowder home
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Mrs. Charles Wilt
Mrs. Ward Gramley, all of . Altoona.
Gramley, Mr. and
and children, Mrs. John
Mr. and Mrs.
in this place.
— Subscribe for the “Watchman.”
He was elected associate |
Centre couny in 1856. In"
1860 he retired to this place where he
n Cogan, of
of Axe Mann; Mr.
and Mrs. D. C. Krebs, of State Col-
lege, and Walter Johnson, of Bell-
Falls, and Mrs. Miles Heaton, of Belle-
were over Sunday visitors at
chair on which she
was standing while picking cherries
broke her left arm near the elbow.
to the Odd Fellows’
of her friend,
James Peters and
Mrs. Sue Peters and
Mrs. Houser, all of Pine Grove Mills,
spent a day recently visiting relatives
Mr. Frank Goodhart, of Centre Hall,
spent a short time in town on Sunday.
Mrs. W. E. Gettig, daughter and
D. W. Meyer and Norman Slagle
motored to Altoona on Sunday to vis-
Miss Coxey, of Bellefonte, was a
week end guest of her cousin, Mrs.
Mrs. James Irwin spent a short
time Tuesday with her mother at
Mrs. John Jacobs spent a week in
Altoona and attended the Burchfield
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ludwig and
sons, of Johnstown, visited friends
in Boalsburg recently.
Hay making and cherry picking are
about past and the farmer will soon
begin to cut the grain.
Squire and Mrs. J. F. Zechman and
Ralph Rishel autoed to Beavertown on
Sunday for a day’s visit.
Frank Fisher and family, of Juniata,
and Calvin Fisher, of Pittsburgh,
were over Sunday visitors among
Fred Ishler, with a party of friends,
motored from Indiana county on Sat-
urday night and spent Sunday at the
home of P. S. Ishler.
Loyd Worrel and family, of Milroy,
and Elmer Houtz, and family, of Wal-
nut Grove, spent Sunday at the home
of Mrs. E. E. Brown.
Charles Klinger and family, of Al-
toona, are enjoying their vacation in
this vicinity, where they resided be-
fore going to Altoona.
Rev. and Mrs. George Hall and
Miss Sara J. Keller recently spent
a day in Bellefonte, guests of their
nephew, Harry Keller, Esq.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kerstetter and
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gentzel and son,
of State College, were visitors at the
home of Clyde Bouse on Sunday.
Paul Brouse fell from a cherry tree
on Tuesday and was badly shaken up,
although no bones were broken. He
is under the care of Dr. Gearhart.
daughters, Misses Elizabeth and Lor-
aine, of Newark, N. J., are spending
the summer at their home on School
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fisher and
Charles Jr., of Danville, arrived in
town last week for their annual sum-
mer visit at the home of Mrs. A. E.
Mr. 2nd Mrs. Henry Dornsife and
children, of Williamsport, and Mrs.
Wm. Brown and children, of Ridgway,
were recent visitors at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reitz.
Rev. and Mrs. G. L. Courtney, Miss
Rhoda and John Courtney, of Greens-
burg, were guests at the home of
Geo. Kaup, en route to Danville to
visit Rev. and Mrs. Courtney’s son.
After enjoying a few weeks’ vaca-
tion among friends here, Mr. and Mrs.
Mervin Kuhn and daughter Mildred,
returned to their home in Williams-
port. The Kuhns were former resi-
dents of Boalsburg.
W. A. Odenkirk and family and
Mrs. Sarah Meyer, of Centre Hall
recently spent a
Jacob Meyer; Miss Dorothy Odenkirk
remained in town several days visit-
ing among friends.
The bus owned by the Boal and Corl
line that was so badly wrecked sev-
eral weeks ago is again in running
order after undergoing repairs at
the Gingrich—Weiland shop, and pre-
sents a handsome appearance.
ee ———— A ————
Cash Williams has improved enough
to be out again.
Mrs. John Fishel came home from
the hospital last week.
Marguerite and Helen Brandt en-
joyed a few weeks sojourn in these
parts, returning home Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Brandt and children and
No one in Bellefonte who suffers
backache, headaches, or distressing
urinary ills can afford to ignore this
Bellefonte woman's twice-told story.
It is confirmed testimony that no
Bellefonte resident can doubt.
Mrs. J. C. Johnson, 356 E. Bishop
St., says: “I can’t say too much for
Doan’s Kidney Pills. They are the
best remedy I have ever used for
backache and weak kidneys. I was a
great sufferer. I could hardly
straighten up or get around the
house. I had dizzy spells and would
nearly fall over. My kidneys acted
very irregularly. A member of my
family had used Doan’s Kidney Pills
and on his advice, I got a box of
Doan’s from the Green Pharmacy Co.
They did me more good than anything
I ever used. The backaches became
normal and now I am enjoying good
health. Doan’s certainly cured me
and I highly recommend them to any
ope having backache or kidney trou-
Mrs. Johnson gave the above state-
ment October 21, 1907, and on Octo-
ber 18, 1918, she added: “I am very
glad to confirm my
ment of Doan’s Kidney Pills. No on
Bears the signature of Chas.H.Fletcher,
In use for over thirty years, and
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
knows better than I
ful benefit they have been to me, for
they cured me of a serious kidney
60c, at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N.Y. 65-28
FINE JOB PRINTING
HBAS elie te he
treatment of ITCH, ECZEMA,
other itching skin diseases.
Try a 75 cent box at our risk.
65-26 ©. M. PARRISH, Druggist, Bellefonte
There is no _&
le of work, from the
er” 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
what a wonder-"
Prof. Edward H. Meyer, wife and or
day at the home of | *
in the world could furnish from 850,
000,000 to 1,200,000,000 horse power.
. The difficulty in the way of utiliz-
ing the giant falls is that most of
them are miles from the points to
which power would have to be carried.
When we can carry that power we will
cease to use coal to generate power.
Mr. and Mrs. Sailor, of Altoona, Sun-
dayed at the home of B. F. Hoy.
The festivals held in town recently
were a success in every way.
Mrs. George Ard, of St. Louis, Mo.,
came home for a few weeks’ visit at
the home of her father, Squire I. J.
Mrs. M. A. Williams, who has been
housed up for several weeks, with
an attack of appendicitis, is slowly
William E. Fogleman is taking An-
drew Dale’s place in the Lemont sta-
tion while the latter is confined to his
home with an attack of measles.
Four Waterfalls Could Turn
The electrical engineer who is able
to insure the transmission of electric-
ity for hundreds, possibly thousands,
of miles without losing the force of
bie power has a fortune waiting for
_ Why? Because he will have made
it possible for us to cease worrying
about the possible or probable ex-
haustion of our coal (it has been cal-
culated that fuel will be exhausted
within one hundred years if the pres-
ent rate of increase of consumption
continues) and allow us to harness | kis eye fell upon these words, “He
and use the water from waterfalls. | that giveth to the poor lendeth to the
There are four waterfalls alone that | Lord.”
can supply far more than enough | “I wish I had something to give to
power to turn all the wheels in the | the poor and lend to the Lord,” he
world. These are the Victoria Falls, | said in telling the incident to his
of the Zambezi; our own Niagara; the | neighbor. “But what little that I
La Guayra Falls of the Parana River; | have shall be lent to the Lord some
the Iguassu Falls, of the Iguassu Riv- | day.”
er, both of the latter being close to Accordingly he made his will and
the frontier of Brazil and Paraguay. |any one who chooses may go to the
The total horse power derived from | clerk’s office and read there recorded:
burning coal and oil, direct and indi- | “I, John Macracken, do will that my
rect, is not more than 30,000,000. property be sold and invested in a
Falls is alone capable | fund to be known as the Macracken
of furnishing 35,000,000 horse power. Fund and placed in the hands of the
County Court, one-third to be added
Iguassu Falls, it has been estimated
by an Argentine engineer, can supply | to the principal, two-thirds to be giv-
at least 10,000,000 horse power. en to the worthy poor.”
La Guayra Falls can furnish about It has been eighty years since John
Macracken went to his unmarked
12,000,000 horse power.
grave, but the little fund lent to the
United States government hydro-
graphers calculated that the streams | Lord has fed the hungry, clothed the
| naked, filled the widow’s purse and
and rivers of the United States are ca-
like Tennyson’s brook it will go on
pable of giving 230,800,000 horse pow- |
forever, expanding and broadening till
it reaches the great ocean of eternity.
And Insure a
He “Lendeth to the Lord.”
Years ago a little, sad-faced wom-
an pushed her way timidly into the
presence of the county judge in
Georgetown, Kentucky, and made an
appeal for public aid.
“My husband is bedridden with
rheumatism,” she said. “We have no
food. We are suffering from cold and
hunger. 1 thought you might help
It was not a new story that year.
The winter had been severe and so
many had applied for assistance the
county poor fund was exhausted. But
the court, with generous impulse, put
his hand in his pocket and pulling out
several pieces of silver gave them to
the woman. An elderly gentleman,
standing near, did likewise, for he was
a big-hearted, generous man, having
great sympathy for the poor.
That night when he opened the Bi-
ble to read as usual before retiring,
Tt is estimated that all the rivers
S all courts.
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at=
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices in
Office, room 18 Crigus
B. SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law.
Practices in all the courts. Come
sultation in English or German.
Office in Crider’s Exchange, Bellefonte,
S. TAYLOR—Attorney and Counsel
lor at Law. Office in Eagle
Block, Bellefonte, Pa. All kinds of
legal business attended to promptly. 40-40
Taw, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt
tention given all legal business sm-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. § Balt
M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at Law
and Justice of the Peace. All
fessional business will receive
prompt attention. Office on second floor of
emple Court. 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE—Attorney-at-Law. Come
A sultation in English and Germams
Office in Crider’s Exchange, Belle=
S. GLENN, M.
Fire and Automobile Insurance at a
62-38-1y. J. M. KEICHLINE, Agent.
D., Physician and
Office at his resi
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-
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 f
(hE the wheat plant a fine seed
bed with a firm sub-surface.
Well prepared land, carefully
seeded, and insured with a liberal
Gro-All Grain and Grass Grower
means a maximum crop of high-
grade wheat—and the top price.
Order your supply of Gro-All fer-
tilizers early. Shipments are being
delayed owing to car shortage. An
immediate order assures certain
Gro-All fertilizers are carefully
formulated with full knowledge
of crop requirements by men who
hs, realize and appreciate the impor-
tance of having fertilizers in per-
fect condition ready for the drill.
Gro-All high analysis fertilizers
ive wheat a quick start and put
itin fine condition for the winter.
Write for prices and copy of our
oO aracter |
booklet, or see nearest dealer.
Bellefonte Trust Company
Why You Should Make aWill }
To protect your loved ones.
To safeguard your estate. 4
By making a Will you can appoint the Bellefonte Trust s
Company as your Executor or Trustee.
Vou can thus assure to your heirs the business manage-
ment and financial responsibility which this institution affords.
Your wishes can be observed in the distribution of your
property, for if you do not leave a Will the law may divide up
your possessions in a way that you might not desire.
How Have You Made Your Will?
Do not write your own Will. “Home-made” Wills are
dangerous and often cause law-suits, because, when drawing a
Will the law must be known, both as to wording and terms.
Consult a lawyer today about the making of your Will and have
him name the Bellefonte Trust Company to act as your Execu-
tor and Trustee.
J. L. Spangler, C.T. Gerberich, N.E.Robb, §
65-3-tf President Vice President Treasurer
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,
(limit 52 weeks)
10 per week, partial disability.
(limit 26 weeks)
PREMIUM $12 PER YEAR,
pavable quarterly if desired.
Larger or smalleramounts in proportion
Any person, male or female, engaged in a
referred occupation, including house
eeping, over eighteen years of age of
good moral and physical condition may
insure under this policv.
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,
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
freshest, choicest, best blood and mus-
cle making Steaks and Roasts. My
prices are no higher than the poorer
meats are elsewhere.
I always have
Game in season, and any kinds of good
meats you want.
TRY MY SHOP.
P. L. BEEZER,
34-3¢-1y Bellefonte Pa.
When you have dripping steam pipes, leaky
water-fixtures, foul Sq eTage: or escaping
gas, you can’t have good Health. The air you
reathe is poisonous; your system becomes
poisoned and invalidism is sure to come.
is the kind we do. It’s the only kind’ you
ought to have. Wedon’t trustthis work to
boys. Our workmen are Skilled Mechanics,
no better anywhere. Our
Fixtures are the Best
Not a cheap or inferior article in our
entire establishment. d with good
work and the finest material, our
Prices are Lower
than many who_give ou poor, unsan-
itary work and the owest grade of
finishings. For the Best Work try
ite Bush H
Opposite Bas House Bellefonte, Pae