Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 04, 1921, Image 3

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    Demorraiic ata,
Bellefonte, Pa., November 4, 192 .
Country Correspondence
Items of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by = Corps of Gifted
Willis Markle has moved back into
his own cozy home again.
Quite a number of tonsilitis cases
are prevailing in our community.
Fred Mulfinger, of Akron, Ohio, is
visiting his father, John C. Mulfing-
Aabut one-half of our population
took in the Elk’s parade in Bellefonte
Monday evening.
Mrs. Harry Brown,
visiting her parents,
Collins Baumgardner.
Mrs. Smith and daughter Mary, of
Spring Mills, are visiting with her
son George, of this place.
Mr. and Mrs. Lem Crust, of Phil-
ipsburg, spent the week-end with the
former's sister, Mrs. Robert Corl.
Ross Eckenroth, son of Dorsey Eck-
enroth, has diphtheria. It is to be
hoped the disease will be confined to
the one family.
Miss Mildred Zettle gave a Hal-
lowe’en party to twenty of her young
friends, a few evenings ago. The girls
had a most hilarious and enjoyable
Pipeless furnaces have been install-
ed the past week in the homes of Har-
ry Bilger, Ralph Noll and M. M. Kel-
ler. The good work of improvement
is progressing finely.
‘Mr. Zimmerman, who recently pur-
chased the old Sammy Waite home-
stead, moved in last week and has in-
stalled electric lights and fitted up a
bath room, and continues improving
the premises.
O. M. Lonebarger and Ward Hile
were the lucky hunters on Tuesday
last, each landing a good, fat wild tur-
key. Quite a number of rabbits bit
the dust on the occasion of the first
day’s hunt of the season.
While it must be admitted that
times are growing a little strenuous,
however, I don’t see that there is any
cause for alarm. Worry seems to fill
more graves than want. Don’t wor-
ry, but look at the bright side of
everything and all will be well.
It is an undeniable fact, whether
people are willing to admit it or mot,
that children are not as welcome as
they used to be. Unfortunately too
many parents haven’ time to care for
them and look after their wants. So
many people think it is quieter when
the boys and girls are out of sight.
Their presence is but another name
for noise. Well, what are we going
to do about it?
Next Tuesday is election day.
About the only conflict in sight is as
to who is to fill the office of tax col-
lector. The conflict is not as animat-
ed as was anticipated; the successful
aspirant will be happy, while the oth-
er fellow will no doubt be discourag-
ed and despondent. From present in-
dications the probabilities are that we
will have a short vote. Seven-tenths
of the women taxpayers declare that
they will not vote. Then there are
quite a few men who emphatically
declare they will not vote as long as
women vote, hence uncertainty pre-
Our state road is practically com-
pleted, and it is alleged the detour
will be taken off within a week—the
sooner the better. The McNitt-Huy-
ett extensive lumber operations have
a large quantity of finished products
on hand—R. R. ties, mine props,
chemical wood, sawed lumber, ete.
They have orders booked now for the
shipment of three or four car loads
of material a week, but are barred
until the detour is declared off. The
probabilities are that other orders
will be received at an early day for
more of the finished products, thus
making employment for additional
The energetic young ladies’ class of
the Methodist Sunday school held a
masquerade party at Miss Hazel
Corl’s home last Friday evening. A
most enjoyable event was the result.
Those present were Mrs. Roy Bell,
Miss Marian Gettig, Blanche Moyer,
Mrs. Herbert Grove, Mrs. Esther
Sampsel, Mrs. Ray Melroy, Mrs. Sam-
uel Noll, Lizzie Gill, Anna Millward,
Grace Millward, Virginia Bell, Mrs.
Earl Rimmey, Mrs. W. D. Herman,
Mrs. George Showers. The occasion
will long be remembered by all pres-
ent. All were delighted; and why
not? as this bunch never does any-
thing by halves.
william H. Harter, of Bellefonte,
of Tyrone, is
Mr. and Mrs.
and Ruth O. Dunklebarger, were mar-.
ried one week ago. Mr. Harter is a
son of Harry Harter, and dis a very
reputable young man. Miss Dunkle-
barger is the youngest daughter of
Grant Dunklebarger. The young la-
dy is possessed of many good quali-
ties. The young couple have he best
wishes for their future prosperity, of
our entire community. Grant Dun-
klebarger, eighteen months ago had
four young single girls at his home.
Ruth ‘was the last of the bunch to be
married. Grant says il seems a little
lonesome since all his girls have left
him, but he congratulates himself
since he says he managed to get along
before he had girls and thinks since
such is life, he will be able to get
along playing a lone hand.
From the palmy days of Eden to
the present time the woman question
has been, of all others, the most diffi-
cult to settle; to be candid it has nev-
er been settled, and if the future is
to be judged by the past, it never will
be. The fair daughters
as a rule, pretend to be so meek, so
tender and so unobtrusive, have al-
ways made bold to stand with the
hardy sons of Adam, no matter where
his lot may have been cast. The chaf-
ing winds and blazing sun of the des-
ert deterred not Sarah from follow-
ing Abraham, even after he had de-
nied that she was his wife, and allow-
of Eve, who |
| ed her to be taken by Pharoah, the
{ King. Neither did the promised hard-
| ships of a new country, the anger of
lan outraged parent, and the chances
| of being a slave, stop Rachael from
| following Jacob. Anyway the wom-
| an proposition is quite difficult to
. solve. Since God made the world and
| rested, God then made man and rest-
“ed; then God made woman, since
' which time neither God nor man
| ‘A few days ago while passing a
| neighbor’s house I was horrified at
the language used by the mother in
i correcting her offspring. The lan-
| guage used was worse than I would
apply to a dog. This is decidedly
wrong, and should not be indulged in.
! If parents are courteous toward their
| children, the latter
| courteous in return. There is no bet-
ter way to train a child in courtesy
than to observe toward it the most
scrupulous politeness; and a child
whose own observation is respected
can be easily taught to respect the
conversation of others, and to know
when to talk and when to be silent.
Never reprove a child in the presence
of strangers. To do this injures its
| feelings of i
i noyance to
the visitor also. While it
| frequently happens that a word of
| timely admonition is necessary, re-
| proof should be left until alone with
| the child. Parents should at all times
| insist upon cleanliness in person and
| dress, and teach
| that their hair
' ‘Avoid abruptness. Do not let them
| constantly lounge about their chairs, |
| couches or table, and their company
| manners will not be a terror to the
i house. Teach them the proper use of
play fair upon the play ground, and
{ Do not allow them to
| treatment of animals, as it
| them brutal in disposition. Remem-
| ber, “as the twig is bent the tree in-
| clines.”
Norman Slagle, of Altoona, was a
recent visitor in town.
Forester J. W. Keller, of Harris-
burg, was in town last week.
Miss Margaret Snyder wen to Belle-
fonte Thursday to visit among
friends. ]
Mrs. Hess returned to the Hoffman
home last week, after a visit with
friends in Harrisburg.
are visiting at the
Arch Springs,
Mrs. William Go-
home of Mr. and
State College, were
home of Mr. and Mrs. James Irwin on
A. E. Gingrich,
D. Patterson, in
autoed to Philadelphia Thursday, re-
turning home Sunday.
brother, W.'T. Kunes.
Clate Walker, of Wilmore, is spend-
ing a few days at the home of his
brother, Ford Walker.
Miss Mary Huffman, of Altoona,
G. A. Sparks last Tuesday.
The Ladies Aid society held
monthly meeting in
hall last Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Elias Hancock spent
Sunday at Fleming, at the home of
Notice this delicious
flavor when you
smoke Lucky Strike
— it’s sealed in by
the toasting process
Get the Best
You save nothing by buying poor,
thin or gristly meats. use only the
and supply my customers with ths
freshest, choicest, best blood and mus-
cle making Steaks and Roasts. ‘My
prices are ne higher than the poorer
ineats are elsewhere.
1 always have
Game in season, and any kinds of good
meats you want.
34-34-1y Bellefonte
| Hight Street. Pa
Ladies! Ask your Druggist for
Chi.chea-ter 8 [RAN firana
YA Pills in Red and Gold metallic
ed with Blue Ribbon.
Sor © TER §
known as Best, Safest, Always Rellable
will always be
self respect and is an an- |
the children early |
should be combed,
| their teeth and finger nails clean, and |
their clothing fresh and neat upon all
Cultivate in children the
| habit of assuming pleasing attitudes. |
handkerchief and insist that they |
| Suess it. Children should always
i not lose their temper over any little
| difference of opinion that may arise. |
be cruel in their |
renders |
Mrs. E. R. Tussey and children, of |
| Rev. and Mrs. William Wagner, of
entertained at the
John and Howard Bricker,
Grant Charles and J. |
the Bricker Ford,
Mrs. Hancock’s sister, Mrs.
Mrs. Ida Witmer.
! Lucas,
| and Mrs.
Walker, all of Altoona,
at the home of L. J. Heaton.
Carl Poorman and Robert Good, of
are spending a few days |
at the home of Mr. Poorman’s mother,
Mr. and Mrs. John Hite and Walter | Nephs, of Philipsburg,
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Wagner, Mr.
E. R. Lucas and Mrs. Eliza
spent Sunday |
Mrs. A. C. Lucas, of Altoona, spent
the week-end at the home of her sis-
er, Mrs. Carina Witherite, who has
been very ill for the past month. At:
this writing she is not improving. :
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hancock and
two daughters, and Mr. and Mrs.
autoed to this
and spent the after-
Mr. and Mrs.
| place on Sunday
noon at the home of
. John Furl.
The Waggish Speculator. tive organs,
A speculator on the stock exchange
| In use for over thirty years, and
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Bears the signature of Chas. H.Fletcher. |
| was sitting in a friend’s office, and
| during the conversation, which was
| mostly about stock and bonds, he in-
| formed his friend that he had picked
| up a cheap thing during the winter.
«It stood at thirty-three then, and
| Josterday it touched eighty-four!” he
quires a constitutional reme
Take Hood’s Sarsaparilla,
of the
said. tory to thousands of families in three
“By jove! You are lucky. What generations.
is it?” asked his friend. If there is biliousness or constipa-
«A thermometer,” was the reply. tion, take Hood’s Pills.
Catarrh Does Harm—Get Rid of It.
Catarrh of the nose or throat when
it becomes chronic weakens the deli-
cate lung tissues, deranges the diges-
r and may lead to con-
sumption. It impairs the taste,
and hearing, and affects the voice.
is a constitutional disease and re-
ake which by
purifying the blood removes the cause
disease and gives permanent
relief. This alternative and tonic
medicine has proved entirely satisfac-
It | trusted to his care.
i a
‘Others Relieved-- ATTORNEY'S-AT-LAW.
Why Not You? S KI nian ve, Pricdc a
xchange. ders
B SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law,
Practices in all the courts. Come
sultation in English or German.
Office in Crider’s Exchange, Belletonts,
Pa. 40-
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt at-
tention given all legal business en-
Offices—No. 5 Hast
High street. 67-44
M. KEICHLINE—Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pro-
fessional business will receive
prompt attention. Office on second floor ef
Temple Court. 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law,
Conguitstion hi Sasligh and Ger-
n. ce ’ han
Bellefonte, Pa. RuCrder’s Xo 58.8
nM i’
Mrs. Addie Swisher, of Mill Hall, i
spent the week-end at the home of her |
visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
® Local Manager
Your telephone service is in the hands
of your neighbors.
The men and women who build and
operate the telephone lines are a part
of this community. They are inter-
ested in business improvement and
civic betterment because they know the
telephone industry must prosper or de-
cline as the community improves or ret-
Like “the butcher, the baker, the
candlestick maker,” the members of the
Bell System Family serve a common
need. They understand your tele-
phone requirements and they have the
"training and the equipment necessary
to give you the right kind of service.
Whether it be to put the people of
this vicinity in touch with each other,
or in communication with points from
35 to 3,500 miles distant, this organiza-
tion is on the alert day and night.
i .
and comfort
£5 . > % HET ee
--SEDAN ---
—the car of many uses, the car for the whole family. While elegance, refinement
are dominant features, the Sedan affords sturdy dependability on
all roads in all weather.
The famous Ford engine provides more than sufficient power for every need.
The sturdy, rugged construction of the whole chassis is a surety of year in and
year out endurance and economy.
We will round out this service in the car itself by keeping your Sedan in
good condition. We sell Genuine Ford parts and our fully equipped repair shop
handles repairs promptly and well. Let us come and demonstrate.
Beatty Motor Co,
Bellefonte, Pa.
! Bellefonte State Colle,
Crider’s Exch. 66-11 Holmes Bldg,
Surgeon, State College, Centre
WW S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
county, Pa. Office at his resi-
| reg
| as well as perfect quality feed
| is the service you get from this
| feed store. Despite the fact
| that we are always rushed with
| orders our customers are never
| kept waiting. Leave your or-
| der for a bag of our fine feed
and you will know why we do
such a rushing business.
“Quality talks”
C. Y. Wagner & Co, nc
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
‘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-
i surance rates.
It will be to your interest to con-
sult us before placing your In-
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College
$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
The Preferred
25 per week, total disability, :
(limit 52 weeks)
10 per weak partial disability,
(limit 26 weeks) :
pavable quarterly if desired.
Larger or smaller amounts in proportion
Any person, male or female, eng in a
referred occupation, including house
eeping, over eighteen years of age of
good moral and physical condition may
insure under this policv.
Fire Insurance
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
Agent, Bellefonte fa
Fire and Automobile Insurance at 2
reduced rate.
62-38-1y. J. M. KEICHLINE, Agent.
There is no style of work, from the
cheapest “podrer” to the finest
that we can not do in the most satis-
factory manner, and at Prices consist»
ent with the glaze of work, Call on or
communicate this of