Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., February 25, 1921.
NEWS ABOUT TOWN AND COUNTY.
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Storch enter-
tained their large circle of friends,
with cards, Tuesday night, at their
bungalow on Bishop street.
A beautiful Shriner’s pin was
found on Allegheny street one day last
week. The loser can get information
of same by inquiring at this office and
paying for this notice.
~ ——The Thimble Bee of the ladies
of the Reformed church was held at
the home of Mrs. Newton B. Spang-
ler, on east High street, Thursday
afternoon of this week.
——The Lauderbach-Zerby compa-
ny have purchased from G. R. Gam-
ble the building over the race now oc-
cupied by them as a wholesale grocery.
The price paid was $12,500.
Councilmen E. H. Richard and
Harry Flack were the only two to
make their appearance at the council
chamber on Monday evening, conse-
guently there wasn’t any meeting of
The Near East relief fund re-
ceived a pledge of $120.00 from the
Sunday school of St. John’s Reformed
church and the members of the con-
gregation contributed an additional
$260.00 to the same fund.
——From the crowds that flock to
the Scenic night after night it is ev-
ident that the public appreciates the
quality of pictures being shown there.
Sequel: When you want to see good
motion pictures follow the erowd.
Weather prophets are predict-
ing a big blizzard for March 4th, the
day of the inauguration. If it comes
it will not mean much of a disappoint-
ment to many Bellefonters, as so far
we have heard of very few Republi-
cans who contemplate going down to
the national capital to see the new
President ushered in.
The McVey company calls es-
pecial attention in their advertisement
in another column in this issue of the
“Watchman” to the fact that their
spring catalogue will go to press
March first. If you have a property
to sell and want to take advantage of
that medium you should see their lo-
cal representative at once.
: The Patriotic Order Sons of
America will hold a public patriotic
meeting in their hall this (Friday)
evening - at 8 o'clock. Instrumental
and vocal music will be special fea-
tures. The Hon. A. W. Johnson, pre-
siding judge of the Union county ju-
digial district,. will be the . principal’
speaker of the evening. Tver ody iz
invited." °% ii yd a . Soa
Sunday’s deep snow and eight
degrees below zero on Monday morn-
ing would indicate that the groundhog
is absolutely no weather prophet, and
those wild geese that flew north last
week will probably wish they had
spent a few more weeks basking in
the sunshine of southern climes be-
fore flying to their nesting. grounds
in the north. ; :
The regular meeting of the
Woman’s club will be held in the High
school building Monday evening, Feb-
ruary 28th, at 7:30 o’clock. The
meeting will be open to the public at
8:30. Mr. Charles Sehlow will speak
on Vocational Education. Refresh-
ments will be served and a cordial in--
vitation is extended to all, who are in-
terested, to be present.
This has been a big week for
the automoble dealers of Blair coun-
ty because of the elaborate automo-
bile show held in the new Ford build-
ing, Altoona. Forty-five different
makes and over one hundred models
of passenger cars have been on exhi-
bition, as well as numerous trucks,
tractors and accessories. The show
will close tomorrow (Saturday) even-
ing and any one interested should visit
the Altoona show.
A jury in court at Clearfield
last Friday evening returned a veri-
dict of $10,000 in favor of Mrs. Julia
Kelley, in her action against the Penn-
sylvania Railroad company to recover
damages for the death of her husband,
the late E. W. Kelley, game warden
of Clearfield county, who with game
commisioner Kalbfus was killed on
the Saybrook crossing in Warren
county in August, 1919, when a train
struck their automobile. The jury de-
liberated seven hours before return-
ing the verdict.
— In the “Watchman’s” item last
week regarding the Bellefonte Acade-
my minstrels the wrong dates were
iven, the correct dates being May
‘19th and 20th. This little error, how-
.ever, will not detract from the fact
. that the minstrels are planning to give
-#he best entertainment this year in
the history of the Academy. And the
fact that it is to be given for the ben-
efit of the Bellefonte firemen is suf-
ficient reason why the public in gener-
al should give the minstrels every en-
couragement and co-operation possi-
— The annual football dance of
the Bellefonte Academy was held in
the armory last Thursday evening and
the consensus of opinion of those
present is that it was just about a lit-
tle the best dance of any ever held.
The decorations were elaborate and
beautiful, the music far above the ordi-
nary, the attendance large and an am-
ple supply of pretty girls to add va-
riety and vivaciousness to the even-
ing’s pleasure. , Of course, midst such
surroundings time flies fast, so that it
was well on in the early morning
hours when the orchestra responded to
their last encore and the dance be-
came only a memory. :
Principal Bequests Made in Will of
Late F. W. Crider.
The will of the late F. W. Crider, of
Bellefonte, was probated in the office
of Register Frank Sasserman on Mon-
day morning and among the principal
bequests are the following:
To Furst P. Crider, of Blanchard, (a
nephew), 50 shares of Pennsylvania
Match company stock. .
To Blanche Alters, of New Bloom-
field, and Kate Schott, of Wellington,
Ohio, (nieces), each 50 shares of
Match company stock.
To Mrs. Mary M. Jacobs, 5 shares
of Match company stock.
To Charles K. Rath and Charles E.
Dorworth, (sons-in-law), each 100
shares of Match company stock.
To the Bellefonte hospital, 50 shares
of Match company stock, the income
from which is to be used first, for care
of any employees who have worked in
the plant of the Penna Match Co.;
second, for any persons who have
worked for me (Mr. Crider) or the is-
sue of such persons; third, in case in-
come should not be needed for em-
ployees as above named, then it shall
be used in the discretion of the hos-
To the resident minister of the
Methodist church and his successors
respectively, 100 shares of Match
company stock, one-half of the income
from which shall be paid to the Cen-
tral Pennsylvania conference claim-
ants of the M. E. church, and the bal-
ance to the worthy poor of the M. E.
church of Bellefonte, in the discretion
of the trustees.
A fund of $75,000 has been placed
with the Girard Trust Co., of Phila-
delphia in trust for Burns Crider (a
son) and family, the net income de-
rived from investments to be paid as
follows: “$100.00 per quarter to Irene,
wife of Burns H. Crider, for her per-
sonal use, until the death of my son
Burns; $100.00 per quarter direct to
Burns H. Crider (both he and she will
have life insurance coming to them as
per policies on my life in Aetna Insur-
ance Co. and Prudential Insurance
Co., ete.); and the balance of the net
income from this fund to be paid to
Irene, wife of Burns H. Crider, for
the family needs and the education
and support of the children of Burns
H. Crider, for and during the life of
my said son. Should Irene’s death sc-
cur before Burns’, I direct that the
whole amounts, named above payable
to her, shall be paid to a guardian of
the minor children, and to any that.
may be of age, in equal shares, until
each minor child shall become of age,
or until the death of Burns.
“Ppon the death of my son Burns 1
| direct that one-third of the total net
income from this fund shall be paid to
his wife Irene, for and during the
term; of her natural life, or until her
-Te-marriage, should it occur, and the
remainder of the net income from this
fund to such children (or their guard-
ian, if any) as may then be living of
my said son, ete.
“I direct the trustee to pay $25.00
per week to my son Burns and Irene
his wife, until they begin receiving
from my life insurance or trust funds,
have the privilege of occupying the
house they now reside in during their
life-time and at their death the same
shall go to their children. Should
Burns and his wife not desire to oc-
cupy the premises they have the priv-
ilege ‘of renting the same and keeping
the net proceeds after the payment of
taxes, ete. '
To Hugh N. Crider the Crider stone
building on High street, $5,000.00 in
cash, lots of ground in Young’s addi-
tion to May’s Landing, N. J., and
$25,000 interest bearing securities, or
in lieu of the latter $25,000 cash.
To Mrs. Rath and Mrs. Dorworth
the Crider Exchange building in equal
To Mrs. Rath, the Mott drug store
property (which has been sold since
will was executed), ore, coal and oil
rights on various properties.
To Mrs. Dorworth the small house
and lot on west Linn street, double
house on Logan street, two houses on
Lamb steet, property in Milesburg,
the homestead property and furnish-
ings on west Linn street, policy of life
insurance and $5,000 cash.
All the rest and remainder of the
Penna Match company stock to be di-
vided equally between Hugh N. Crider,
Mrs. Dorworth and Mrs. Rath.
After the above bequests have all
been met his residuary estate is left
in trust with the Girard Trust Co., the
income from which is to be paid share
and share alike to Hugh Crider, Mrs.
Dorworth and Mrs. Rath, and at their
death to go to the surviving heirs of
all his children.
The entire estate is estimated as
amounting to slightly more than a
Hugh N. Crider and Charles E. Dor-
worth were appointed executors un-
der the will. :
Many Thousands to Churches and
The will of the late William Thomp-
son, of Alexandria, who died in Phila-
delphia on February 6th, was probat-
ed in Philadelphia last Saturday by
John Scott Jr., executor and trustee,
and after providing for bequests of
about ninety thousand dollars to rel-
atives the balance of his estate, esti-
mated at close to a million dollars,
will go to churches and charities. In-
cluded in the bequests are the follow-
$100,000 to the board of home mis-
sions of the Presbyterian church in
the United States.
$20,000 to the board of foreign mis-
sions of the Presbyterian church.
$10,000 to the J. C. Blair Memorial
hospital at Huntingdon, in trust for
the maintenance of a free room.
hereinbefore named.” They also shall
$10,000 to the trustees of the Pres-
byterian church at Alexandria.
$50,000 to the Salvation Army for
the support of its religious and char-
itable work in Pennsylvania.
$30,000 to the Presbyterian board
of ministerial relief and sustentation,
for the use of the relief department.
$30,000 to the Presbyterian board
of publication and Sabbath school
$10,000 to the trustees of Lincoln
University, Oxford, Pa.
$100,000 to the Young Men’s Chris-
tian Association of Philadelphia.
And in closing the testator be-
queaths the residue of the property
to the executors and trustees, unto
whom is granted “full and unlimited
power and authority to pay over, ap-
propriate, dispose of and distribute
in amounts and proportions as they
may see fit, the said rest, residue and
remainder of my estate to and among
such religious and charitable purpos-
es, objects and institutions as may
commend themselves to my said ex-
ecutors in their discretion. I include
among the institutions to which dis-
tribution may be made, the Memorial
Free Library, of Alexandria, Pa., but
leave the selection of the beneficiaries
generally to the good discretion of
——The Bellefonte Academy basket
ball team will play the St. Francis
college five in the armory Saturday
evening at 8:15. Admission, 25 cents.
The public is invited.
——The Chemical Lime company on
Wednesday received five big army
trucks purchased of the U. S. govern-
ment which they will use in their lime
and stone operations up Buffalo Run
——According to the report of Miss
Mary Linn the fund for the Near East
relief has now reached to within five
hundred dollars of the allotment for
Centre county. All contributions to-
ward helping to make up this amount
will be gladly received.
——The February term of court
will be held next week, and according
to the list of cases down for trial, will
hardly last the week out. But more
than the usual amount of interest will
be attached to it because of the fact
that a number of women have been
summoned to serve as jurors, and - of
course, everybody will be interested
in the outcome of any and all cases
on which they may be called upon to
The auditor’s statement for
Centre county is now in the hands of
the printers and will soon make its ap-
pearance in the newspapers for the in-
formation of the tax payers of Centre
county. In past years it has always
been the custom of the auditors: to
turn their report over to a typewriter
for copying but this year auditor H.
H. Stover did that work himself, com-
pleting his task last Saturday morn-
——Scattered through the crowd of
fifteen hundred people who witnessed
the University of Pennsylvania-Penn
State boxing bouts last Friday even-
ing were three hundred girls and
women, and it is reported that they
cheered just as lustily for the local
boxers as any of the men present
And they were all overjoyed with the
fact that State won a 6 to 1 victory.
The State wrestling team also downed
the Harvard team on Saturday night
by the score of 30 to 0.
Judge Henry C. Quigley has
been invited to go to Philadelphia next
month to sit in quarter sessions court
| for a period of four weeks and has ac-
cepted. It will be his first appearance
on the bench in the Quaker city,
though he has established quite a rep-
utation as a quarter sessions judge in
Pittsburgh, having returned home on
Sunday from a two week’s session on
the bench in the latter place. And
judging from the newspaper com-
ments he received during the two
weeks his actions on the bench there
have met with the approval of the bar
and the public.
—The State Highway Depart-
ment has awarded to Leo Kelly, Inc,
of Brooklyn, N. Y., the contract for
building a stretch of state highway
between Philipsburg and Allport, a
distance of 25,426 feet, or almost five
miles, for $334,415.80. The building
of the above seciton of road has been
under consideration for several years
and the awarding of the contract is
assurance that it will soon be con-
structed. It is understood that work
on the same will be started as early
in the spring as possible. The Leo
Kelly Inc. company is the same that
built the state highway through
State Colloge last summer and has a
reputation for pushing its work.
— On Sunday afternoon the Beat-
ty Motor company, with two Fordson
tractors and a large road drag made
from lumber furnished by Hugh N.
Crider, opened the roadways in the
deep snow through the principal
streets of Bellefonte. When they
started out they had the tractors
hitched side by side but later
put one in front of the other.
The drag was a little too light at
first so a number of men climbed on
and rode it as it was hauled through
the streets and the result was it
proved quite successful in opening up
the streets. On both High and Alle-
gheny streets two roadways were
opened thus affording good driveways
for automobiles and other vehicles
going in either direction.
county, on account of the storm and
Government Will Continue Carrying
Mail by Airplane.
A very substantial appropriation |
for the continuance of the air mail
service during the next fiscal year has
been included in the appropriation
bills passed by Congress after the
Postoffice Department submitted facts
and figures showing what had been
accomplished in this new venture. The
report states that inaugurated May
15th, 1918, the air mail service has
carried nearly fifty million letters and
the planes have traveled more than
one and a half million miles. The
statement declares that the perform-
ance of the service, including pilots,
planes and mechanics, is “far beyond
the conception of the most optimistic
authorities in aviation at the time of
the inauguration of the service.” The
Department now has twenty-one
planes in service and the average of
all types under all conditions of op-
eration has been 83.6 miles per hour.
Pilot C. E. Ebersole, who will be
remembered by Bellefonters as among
the first squad of fliers to pilot planes
over the New York to Chicago airmail
route, figured in a thrilling episode at
Mendota, Mon., last Saturday when he
jumped from his plane at an altitude
of three thousand feet and descended
safely to ground by means of a para-
chute. Ebersole contends that his ma-
chine got out of control and one motor
had apparently torn loose from its |
moorings, but witnesses state that the
plane continued its course with both
motors running after Ebersole was
seen to jump. An investigation is be-
ing made, according to the announce-
ment of assistant superintendent of
air mail service Frank H. Tower, at
Minneapolis. Mr. Tower, by the way,
is also known in Bellefonte, having
had charge of the field here for a few
weeks prior to the appointment of
Morris J. Kelly as superintendent.
From San Francisco to New York in
34 Hours, 50 Minutes.
In order to try out the speed of the
air-mail service the Postoffice Depart-
ment this week made a record by cov-
ering the distance between New York
and San Francisco in exactly 34 hours
and 50 minutes. The experiment, for
such it will be for the present, was
made for the purpose of ascertaining
what could be accomplished by the air
mail service. The schedule planned
was thirty-six hours for the flight and
six o’clock Tuesday morning was set
as the time. Two ships were started
from New York and two from San
Francisco. The two from New York
failed to get through. One was forc-
ed down at McGee’s Mills, Clearfield
the other was held up at Chicago for
the same reason.
The two ships leaving San Francis-
co established the record, but one flier
lost his life at Reno, Nevada, when
his plane went into a tail spin and fell
to the ground. The flight from Chey-
enne to Chicago was made at night,
and the fliers who pilotted the planes
were Murray and Jimmie Knight, both
well known in Bellefonte. The last
lap of the flight east was made by pi-
lots Allison and Hopson, the former
reaching New York at 4:50 p. m. Wed-
nesday and Hopson getting in at 5:05.
Both machines going west and one of
those eastbound stopped at the Belle-
fonte field for inspection and supplies,
and were checked out in record time.
More Booze Seized in Bellefonte.
On Sunday two federal officers ar-
rived in Bellefonte and early Monday
morning proceeded to the old building
formerly occupied as an office by the
Nittany Iron company and placed a
government seal on the door. On
Tuesday morning two other officers ar-
rived from Scranton and taking
George Doll with them went out to the
building, broke the seals and entered.
Nothing incriminating in the booze
line was found in the room, but the of-
ficers ovdered Mr. Doll to open the
vault ard in the iron box were found
one full barrel .of whiskey, another
barrel which was only partially full,
and eight quarts of whiskey. The
booze was taken by the officers and
conveyed up town where it was depos-
ited in the vault of the postoffice cel-
lar. The building in which the booze
was seized has been in charge of
George Doll for some time past, and
it is rumored that others beside him-
self are implicated in the ownership
of the whiskey, but so far no arrests
have been made.
Former Gridiron Star Dead.
Alexander B. Gray, a former cap-
tain and one of the best guards ever
sent on the gridiron at Penn State,
died at his home at Washington, Pa.,
last Thursday, of spinal meningitis.
Gray, who was thirty-six years old,
captained the 1910 State team and
made a wonderful record as a player.
When the United States entered the
world war he enlisted in the aviation
section and saw service in France. He
had a severe attack of influenza dur-
ing the epidemic in the fall of 1918
from which he never fully recovered.
Returning to his home at Washington,
Pa., he was elected sheriff of the coun-
ty and was serving in that capacity at
the time of his death.
Majestic Theatre, Williamsport,
Tuesday evening, March 29, at 8:15
o'clock. Main floor, 14 rows $2; bal-
ance $1.50. Balcony, 10 rows, $1.50;
balance unreserved $1. War tax ex-
tra. Box office sale opens March 26.
Mail orders now to H. S. Krape, Box
144, Williamsport, Pa., promptly fill-
! with Mr. Garman’s sister, Mrs. Maitland,
NEWS PURELY PERSONAL.
Mrs. E. F. Garman spent last week
—Jack Montgomery was home this week
from Port Deposit, Md., where he is a stu-
dent at the Tome Institute.
—J. O. Bent and his daughter Katherine
left Wednesday for Baltimore, called there
by the death of Mr. Bent's father.
—Mrs. Helen M. Shugert has been in
Windber during the past week, visiting
with her daughter, Mrs. Rufus Lochrie.
—Mrs. E. C. Tuten and son John came
over from Philipsburg last Friday evening
on business matters, returning home on
—Edward Graver, of Philadelphia, and
Malcolm Bullock, of Williamsport, wera
home recently for a week-end visit with
—Mrs. John McCoy and her son Frank
have joined the Bellefonte colony at Atlan-
tie City, having left Wednesday for a short
stay in the east. '
—Dr. John M. Keichline, of Petersburg,
was a guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John M. Keichline, while in Bellefonte for
a short time Wednesday.
—Delaun G. Stewart, returned Wednes-
day from Hagerstown, Md., where he had
been for the funeral of his uncle, a brother
of his mother, Mrs. Miller Stewart.
—Mr. and Mrs. William 8S. Katz returned
to Dellefonte Saturday from New York
city, where they had been on a business |
trip of ten days in the interest of the Katz |
—Miss Jeannatte Miller, of the Potter-
Iloy Ilardware force, left yesterday on a;
mid-winter vacation, which she will spend i
with her sister, Miss Lucy Miller, in Wash- |
ington, D. C. |
—-Miss Mary C. Snyder spent last week
in New York city attending some of the
carly showings at the exclusive millinery
shops, and doing some buying for her big
established trade in this community.
—Miss Margery McGinley, who has been
in government work at Washington since
early in the war, came home a week ago
for a short vacation, which she is spend-
ing with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
—Mrs. William Dillen, of Braddock, is
spending a short time with her sister, Mrs.
Joseph Fox, having stopped in Bellefonte
on her way home from a visit with her
son, a patient in one of the Philadelphia
—Miss Mary MecSuley returned a week
ago from a three week’svisit with the fam-
ily of her brother, the late John H. McSu-
ley, of Philadelphia. Miss McSuley was
under medical treatment during her stay
in the city.
—James S. Krape, of Spring Mills, ix
spending the week in Bellefonte, helping
his son, James D. Krape, through his press
of work. James is so much in demand that
it is possible he may be obliged to take on
—Edward I. Gates and daughter Deity |
came over from Philipsburg on Sunday |
and spent the fore part of the week with |
Betty's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. |
Charles 1... Gates, returning home on
—Mrs. J. A. Dunkle, of Pittsburgh, and |
her grand-daughter, Huberta, came to |
3ellefonte Wednesday and have been guests
since their arrival of Mrs. Dunkle’s broth- |
er and his wife Mr. and Mrs. James R. |
Hughes, at the Academy.
—Mrs. D., I. Willard returned home this
week from spending a fortnight with her
daughter, Mrs. Ralph E. Kirk and little
family at Tarrs Station, Westmoreland
county, going there to assist them in get- |
ting located in their new home. :
-—Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Fink, of Altoona,
spent Tuesday in Bellefonte as guests of
Mr. D. W. Eberhart and daughter, Miss
Mary. Mrs. Fink before her marriage was
Miss Belle Confair and will be well re-
membered by a number of Bellefonte peco-
—Mr. and Mrs. Willis Weaver, of Wind-
ber, were called to State College Saturday,
by the serious illness of Mrs. Weaver's
sister, Mrs. Ertley. Mr. Weaver returned
home Monday, while Mrs. Weaver remain-
ed to spend the week with relatives in Cen-
—Xdward Brown Jr. and his daughter,
Miss Katherine Brown, left Wednesday for
Omaha, Neb., with no plans for returning
to Bellefonte. Miss Mayme Brown and
her brother Leo were here Sunday, coming
over from Johnstown on a farewell visit
with their father and sister.
—¥red Bloom, one of the dependable
men who keep The Pennsylvania State
College warm and working, left his posi-
tion in the boiler room long enough on
Wednesday to take a bus ride to Belle-
fonte. While here he attended a little bus-
iness that required his attention.
— Mrs. M. B. Garman and Charles A. Lu-
kenbach left Bellefonte last week for De-
troit, Mich., where Mrs. Garman will re-
main with her brother until spring, ex-
pecting then to return to Bellefonte to open
her house for the summer. Mrs. Garman
and Mr. Lukenbach came east for the
—Mrs. Grant Pifer, of Wilkinsburg, is
spending two weeks in Bellefonte with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Hoy. Mrs. Pi-
fer was called here a week ago by the in-
disposition of her father, who is rapidly
recovering his former health, expecting to
be able to join the family in their celebra-
tion of his eighty-sixth birthday, Monday.
—Mrs. Earl Way, who with her son and
daughter, Creighton and Margery, had
spent the winter at the Brant house, has
gone to Waddle, to open the home in an-
ticipation of her mother, Mrs. D. L. Meek's
return from Altoona. Mrs. Meek has been
with her daughter, Mrs. Musser, since fall,
and as soon as the weather permits will
come to her home at Waddle.
—Capt, John R. Lemon, of Gatesburg,
was a Bellefonte visitor last Saturday, the
first time in a number of months and of
course he couldn’t come to town without
giving the “Watchman” office a few min-
utes of his time. And if every reader of
this paper would do what the Captain did it
would mean a big boost for the paper, as
he brought in and planked down the mon-
ey for a new subscriber.
—Dr. Eloise Meek, of Cornell; Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas K. Morris, of Pittsburgh ,and
their son King; Dr. Ezra Yocum, of Wool-
rich; Dr. Thomas O. Glenn, of Bradford;
Dr. Lee B. Woodcock, of Scranton; Mrs.
Frank Musser, of Altoona; Dr. F. K.
‘White and Joseph Dugan, of Philipsburg,
were among those from out of the county
who were in Bellefonte last week owing to
the illness and passing of Mrs. P. Gray
—Mrs. Louis Grauer has been east this
week on a business trip, adding to the al-
ready large and attractive stock of Lyon
& Co. store.
—Mrs. David O. Etters, of State College,
left Monday to spend several weeks with
her sons, Paul, in Philadelphia, and Wil-
liam, in Easton.
—H. C. Yeager, representing the Yeager
Shoe store, and Augustus Heverley, the
Mingle shoe store, attended the Pennsylva-
nia Shoe Retailers Association, held in
Scranton this week.
—Joseph K. Rhoads spent Tuesday in
Bellefonte with his sister, Miss Rebecca
Rhoads, coming to consult with Miss
Rhoads with regards to the building of
her new home. Mr. Rhoads is superintend-
ent of the Allegheny division of the P. R.
RR. between Pittsburgh and Buffalo and is
located at Oil City.
—W. E. Hartsock, of Juniata, was in
Jellefonte between trains yesterday. Mr.
Hartsock, whose former home was at
Paradise, left the Buffalo Run valley ten
years ago to go with the P. R. R. Co, at
Altoona, but the call of home associations
is so strong at times that he makes fre-
quent visits back to mingle with former
—Prof. Louis E. Reber was a guest of
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Schaeffer the latter part
of last week, while stopping in Bellefonte
over night on his way down Nittany val-
ley for a short visit with his sister, Mrs.
John H. Beck. Prof. Reber, who is head
of the Extention department of the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, was on his way east on
a business trip in the interest of his work.
Noted Musicians Coming.
Kayem’s Feature musicians and
Jack Liden will appear in the High
school auditorium Monday evening,
February 28th, in a program which
every one should like. It consists of
popular and classic music presented
in a novel manner. With them is an
excellent humorist. These boys are
clean-cut, virile, ex-service men, mas-
ters in their particular lines. Note
the variety of their work: A saxa-
phone quartette, a brass quartette, an
instrumental quartette, brass instru-
mental and accordion solos, the ma-
rimbaxylophones, various musical sur-
prise features, flute solos, stories and
Louis Colangele, manager of the
company was leader of the 56th in-
fantry band, 7th Division. He is one
of the best cornet soloists in this
Signor Grasse, flute soloist with the
musicians, refused an offer with the
Chicago symphony orchestra to finish
the season with this company. He is
a musical humorist, one of the fun-
niest men on the platform.
Jack Liden, story teller, was in the
navy for two and a half years. He
was known as “Duffy” in the navy by
the thousands of boys whom he enter-
tained. Liden had roamed the United
States from ocean to ocean, from the
Lakes to Mexico. He has entertained
in many States and under all circum-
stances. He presents stories in the
Irish, Italian, Swedish, and Jewish di-
Black—Sheffer.—Dr. W. E. Black,
a successful dentist of Lewistown, and
Miss Nancy Jane Sheffer, of Milroy,
were married at noon on Thursday of
last week at the Chambers-Kyle Me-.
morial Presbyterian church, Philadel-
| phia, by Dr. Harold M. Robinson. Fol-
lowing a wedding trip to Atlantic City
and New York they will be at home in
Lewistown after March first. The
bride, who has been a teacher in the
Lewistown High school the past two .
years, is the only daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Sheffer, of Milroy, but
formerly of Bellefonte, and has many
friends here who extend congratula-
tions. ; :
- Kelly—Raymond.—Word has been
received in Bellefonte of the marriage
11 St. Petersburg, Florida, on Wednes-
day of last week, of Mr. Harry P. Kel-
ley, of Snow Shoe, and Mrs. Cathe-
rine Raymond, of Bellefonte. Mr.
Kelley has been spending the winter
in St. Petersburg and according to the
information received came north to
Washington, D. C., about two weeks
ago where he met Mrs. Raymond and
together they journeyed south to St.
Petersburg and matrimonial bliss,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Tea-
man, and Miss Margaret Dunkle,
daughter of Mrs. Mary Dunkle, both
of Bellefonte, were married on Tues-
day by Rev. E. J. Dunn, of the Evan-
gelical church. ’ :
Sealskin Scarf Lost.
A black sealskin scarf was lost in
the armory, during the Academy
dance, Thursday night. Reward will
be given for return to Miss Mary
Musser, of Howard street.
To All Trout Fishermen.
We have 55 styles of wet and 38 of
dry trout flies, also leaders, lines, etc.
These goods are all imported from
Ireland and are of excellent quality
and finest workmanship. Catalogue
and blank “Special Introductory Or-
der” on request. Bald Eagle Canoe
House, Lock Haven, Pa. 66-8-2t
— The sale and exchange at Geiss’
livery on Tuesday was a success,
everything being sold but a team of
horses. Another sale will be held
Monday, March 7th, when horses, cat-
tle and hogs will be offered. 8-1t
MARCH 10, 1921—At the residence of D. M.
Kline on the Lewistown pike, just south
of Axe Mann, a clean-up sale of his full
line of farm implements, horses, cattle
and hogs. Sale starts at 9
Frank Mayes, Auctioneer, *
MARCH 19th—At the residence of Jared
Evey, on the T. BE. Jodon farm, near Axe
Mann, 5 horses, 25 head of cattle, 55 hogs
and farm implements. Sale at 10 o'clock
a. m. L. Frank Mayes, Auctioneer.