Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., May 12, 1922.
Items of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Dairyman W. H. Stewart lost one of
his best cows recently.
The venerable Thomas Frank has
lost the sight of one eye.
Miss Phoebe Potter has recovered
from an attack of pneumonia.
Mrs. Mary Sasserman spent Friday
in Tyrone on a shopping tour.
The I. O. O. F. minstrels will give
an \ oniertainment in their hall on the
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Bierly, of State
College, spent Sunday with friends in
Miss Inie Roush, of Altoona, is vis-
iting friends here and at State Col-
John C. Dunlap, of Big Bend, spent
the Sabbath with his mother in this
W. K. Goss, of Tyrone, spent Wed-
nesday with his mother on Main
C. M. McCormick and wife, of Cir-
cleville, were callers in town on Sat-
Among the sick this week are D. L.
Dennis, A. F. Louck and Mrs. Mar-
Miss Nellie Galloway, of Lewistown,
mingled among old friends in the val-
ley last week.
Mrs. Lizzie Mallory, of Altoona,
was a welcome visitor with friends
here on Sunday.
Colonel Bell, a prominent banker of
West Virginia, is a guest at the
Spruce Creek club.
A band of horse-swapping, fortune-
telling gypsies are encamped on the
old academy grounds.
The Civic club of Boalsburg will
hold a festival on the afternoon and
evening of Memorial day.
Mrs. Emery Johnson returned home
on Tuesday from a ten day's visit
with friends in Niles, Ohio.
Mr. and Mrs. John Quinn motored
over to Lewistown and spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gates.
Registration assessor J. H. Williams
is making his final tabulation of the
voters of east Ferguson township.
Rev. W. K. Harnish will fill the pul-
pit in the Presbyterian church at
Graysville Sunday morning at eleven
After spending the winter at Ty-
rone the Goheen sisters have opened
their old home at Rock Springs for
Miss Florence Corl underwent an
operation for appendicitis, at the
Glenn sanitorium last Friday, and is
Rev. John E. Reish, of Loganton,
visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ja-
cob Reish, at Baileyville, the early
part of the week.
James Johnson, a High school stu-
dent, went to Philadelphia on Satur-
day to engage in state road work with
his brother Ernest.
Mrs. Sue Fry and Mrs. T. A. Mal-
lory, of Altoona, attended the funeral
of Miss Henrietta McGirk, at Boals-
burg last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Ward and Mr.
and Mrs. George P. Irvin, of Bailey-
ville, attended the funeral of the late
Sarmug) Irvin, at Lewistown, last Fri-
Joe Shoemaker and a party of
friends spent the early part of the
week trout fishing in Treaster valley,
catching their limit of speckled beau-
A family gathering was held at the
home of John E. Reed, at Rock
Springs, last Friday in celebration of
that gentleman’s 72nd birthday anni-
Mrs. Margaret Kustaborder and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Kustaborder, of War-
riorsmark, were visitors at the James
Kustaborder home on the Branch on
Miss Mildred Campbell, a teacher
in the State College High school, is
recovering from an attack of tonsili-
tis which kept her housed up a week
at her home at Fairbrook.
Mrs. Mary Wright, with her son
Howard and daughter Mary, of Ty-
rone, have been visiting friends in the
valley for several days. Mrs. Wright
is a sister of Mrs. W. K. Corl.
Rev. Jansen, of Susquehanna Uni-
versity, will fill the pulpit in the
Lutheran church on Sunday at 10:30
HEAP O' FOLKS KIN SHINE
AT ENNY-THING, CEPN
TENPIN' T' DEY OWN
Copyright, 192.1 by McClure Newspaper Syndicate
a. m. The Lord’s Supper will be ad-
ministered in the Reformed church at
10:30 a. m.
Edgar Bowersox, of Philadelphia,
was here the early part of the week
to see his sister, Mrs. Annie Gray,
who has been quite ill and is not re-
covering as rapidly as her friends
would like to see.
The Samuel P. Irvin family, of Lew-
istown, have the sympathy of their
many Centre county friends. Mr.
Irvin passed away last week and Mrs.
Irvin is seriously ill as the result of
a stroke of paralysis.
A comedy drama in three acts en-
titled “Prof. Pep” will be given in the
I. O. O. F. hall here tomorrow, Satur-
day evening, by amateur talent under
the auspices of the P. O. S. of A. of
Centre Hall. The play is replete with
music and romance. Admission, 30
and 35 cents. Everybody invited to
The 10th district Sabbath School
association met in convention in the
Lutheran church at Pine Hall last
Sunday, afternoon and evening. Prof.
A. L. Bowersox presided and Miss
Maude Dreiblebis officiated as organ-
ist, assisting a choir of thirty voices.
The speakers in the afternoon were
Rev. H. F. Babcock, H. N. Musser,
Prof. Bressler, G. A. McGarvey and
C. C. Shuey. In the evening brief
talks were made by Darius Waite,
Ives L. Harvey, H. C. Dale, Prof. I. L.
Foster, C. C. Shuey and Mr. McGar-
vey. A beautiful tribute was paid the
late W. K. Corl by I. L. Harvey. Of-
ficers elected were president, Randall
Rossman; vice president, H. E. Grubb;
treasurer, Robert Harpster; secretary,
Charles E. Gates; district superintend-
ent, J. D. Neidigh; superintendent of
children’s division, Isabella Musser;
missionary superintendent, Viola Bow-
ersox; young people’s superintendent,
I. O. Campbell; teachers’ training,
Mary Gardner; temperance, J. Milo
Campbell. All the officers were in-
stalled by I. L. Harvey. It might be
of interest to mention the fact that
the first Sunday school was organiz-
ed in the Pine Hall section in 1841 by
Samuel Dennis with only half a doz-
en scholars. Now the attendance av-
erages 220 scholars.
NEW NOVELTIES IN HANDKIES
Attractive Lines of Embroidered and
Otherwise Decorated Kerchiefs
Now on Display.
An exceedingly attractive line of
handkerchiefs is composed of those of
hand spun, hand woven linen, with
delicate, elaborately embroidered
trims. The linen is very fine, almost
gauze-like In appearance, with bril-
liance that is due to the process of the
old women who make it. The em-
broidery is often along the spoke stitch
line, many rows of openwork making
a wide border, while medallions in-
tricately worked out are also notice-
able. These handkerchiefs are hard to
get now, and are on that account
distinctive. - Some irregularly shaped
scallop borders are also worthy of
note, being combined with the em-
Some hand embroidered animal
handkerchiefs are pleasing. They are
both in white on colored linen, and
in colors on white. While they may
be primarily attractive for children,
they are by no means impossible for
Another group takes in the printed
models. These employ wide colored
borders frequently relieved by white
polka dots. Elaborate landscape de-
signs are also to be had, one showing
a moonrise. Sometimes instead of ©
colored border the color square is in
Flannels Are Favored.
Beautiful plain color, striped and
checked flannels are very much used
for all manner of spring and summer
sports apparel. The materials that
are recommended are guaranteed not
to shrink or fade if carefully washed.
and there is certainly a freshness about
these flannels that is very pleasing
Many sport skirts are developed from
the striped fabrics, and a popular
finish for the hottoma of the skirt is
self-fringe—that is, the material fis
simply raveled to form a fringe and
the edge overstitched or whipped wit!
a fine thread so that it will not con
tinue to fray and ravel. Sometime:
a slip-over smock or a little coat
matching the stripe will accempany
the skirt, the two making up a clever
little sport suit.
A Paris Suggestion.
Paris offers this suggestion for
spring. The entire dress is made of
black chiffon, even the three roses at
the waistline, It will be just as ef-
fective, however, if you select crepe
fective, however, If you select crepe
satin, canton crepe or taffeta, or com-
bine satin and cloth. The underskirt
and draped tunic are joined to a
camisole lining, The overblouse and
girdle are attached, closing at the
left side. Lower edge of skirt is about
one and five-elghths yards.
Paris Taxes Altitude.
The higher above the pavement Pari-
slans live the higher taxes they pay.
In place of the unpopular levy on pi-
anos, the stair carpets and elevators
of apartment houses will be taxed, The
more stair carpet or elevator you use
the more you pay.—Scientific Ameri
Fine Job Printing
There is no style of work, from the
cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
that we can not do in the most sat-
isfactory manner, and at Prices
consistent with the class of work.
Cali on or communicate with this
D. M. Snyder went to Lewisburg, |
to engage in house painting.
George Homan is able to be out,
after an illness of several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Coxey motored
to Altoona, Thursday, returning home
Frank G. Choyrenning, of Clear-
field, candidate for State Senator, was
in town on Friday.
Mrs. Wetzel and Mrs. Seman, of
Sunbury, spent Wednesday at the
home of Henry Reitz.
George Mothersbaugh and family
and Leonidas Mothersbaugh spent
Saturday in Bellefonte.
Miss Nelle Holter, of Howard, is
spending some time at the home of
Mrs. Charles Mothersbaugh.
Mrs. Henry Dale and daughter, An-
na M.,, are spending this week at the
Tome of Mrs. Alice McGirk, in Belle-
Ray Lucas is visiting at the home
of his parents, after being employed
in Akron, Ohio, for the past two
Miss Augusta Murray and Misses
Ellen and Cathryn Dale spent Satur-
day afternoon with friends at Hous-
Mrs. William Sweet and Mrs. Fred
Reitz returned Tuesday from a two
week’s visit at the Sweet home in In-
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reitz, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Reitz and son, and P. B.
Lonebarger and family spent Sunday
at the home of Robert Reitz, at Char-
ter Oak. .
While engaged in oiling the engine
used to operate the stone crusher Al-
vah Johnstonbaugh was thrown to the
ground and sustained severe injuries
to his right arm.
Regardless of the heavy thunder
storm Friday evening quite a number
of State College and Branch people
were in attendance at the District
Sunday school meeting.
A little daughter, Virginia Isabel,
arrived at the home of merchant and
Mrs. J. D. Patterson last week; and
Mr. and Mrs. John Ishler are also re-
ceiving congratulations over the ar-
rival of a daughter, Helen Irene.
rr —— fr ———————————
Miss Edna Rodgers spent Sunday
Zitsrnoon at Curtin, at the Leathers
Franklin Lucas visited over Sun-
day in Altoona with his sister, Mrs.
E. R. Lucas.
Miss Verda Sparks, of Altoona, vis-
ited over Sunday with her parents,
Rev. and Mrs. G. A. Sparks.
Harvey Witherite, of Pittsburgh,
made a call at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Witherite, last Sunday
Mrs. Forden Walker and little son
Jack, of Snow Shoe, are spending a
few days with her daughter, Mrs. Si-
Edward Lucas departed Wednesday
for Polk, where he is visiting his two
daughters, Mrs. Joseph Greenlee and
Miss Verda Lucas.
Mr. and Mrs, Ellery Lucas, of Snow
Shoe, spent Sunday afternoon at the
home of the former’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Lucas.
The Stork visited the home of Si-
las Emenhizer on Sunday afternoon
and left a young son. Mother and
babe are getting along nicely.
A temperance meeting was held in
the U. B. church last Monday evening,
conducted by Miss Rebecca Rhoads,
assisted by Mrs. Beach and Mrs.
Schmidt, of Bellefonte.
Bears the signature of Chas, H.Fletcher.
In use for over thirty years, and
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Ira Aley has his carpet loom ready
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hoy spent Sat-
urday at the Z. W. Hoy home.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Yearick and
family visited friends in Unionville on
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Monteith were
shoppers at Howard on Saturday
Miss Adella Garbrick is at the
Charles Bartley home for an indefi-
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Rockey, of
Bellefonte, were Sunday visitors with
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Peck, of Bell-
wood, were Sunday visitors at the
Harry Hoy home.
Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Walker and
An abundance of vitamines, so nec-
essary for the proper nutrition of the
body, results from taking Hood’s Sar-
saparilla either just before or after
This medicine aids digestion, pro-
motes assimilation, converts
ALL THE GOOD
IN YOUR FOOD
into blood, bone and tissue, and is of
great benefit for humors, eruptions,
catarrh, rheumatism, that tired feel-
ing and run-down conditions. It is
pleasant to take;
Re-VITA-lizes the Blood
and builds up the whole system. It
thus provides an abundance of vita-
mines, gives the lips and cheeks the
hue of health, brightens the eyes,
gives vigor and vim. This is the tes-
timony of thousands in letters volun-
tarily written. 67-19
daughter, of Howard, spent Sunday
' at the Eph. Lucas home.
! Mr. and Mrs. Eph. Deitz and daugh-
ter Josephine, were Sunday visitors
; at the William Weaver home.
| Mrs. Z. W. Hoy, of Howard, was
: brought to her home on Saturday and
is gaining in health slowly. Mr. Hoy
is also improving. :
em ——— fermen.
James Musser, after spending sev-
eral months near Bellevue, Ia., arriv-
ed home the first of the month.
Monday the electric wires were
placed which fact indicates that it will
only be a short time until people will
Mrs. C. C. Bell, of Huntingdon, and
son C. Earl Bell, of Mt. Union, were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hull
and other relatives in town recently.
Miss Florence Orwig came up from
Northumberland and spent a few days
with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. G. Bright. Saturday evening Miss
Orwig went to State College.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Bower, son,
John Jr., and daughter, Miss Mabel,
all of Northumberland; Mrs. Clyde
Burkholder, of Altoona, were among
late Henry Bower.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Grove and
those who attended the funeral of the !
two children, and Mr. and Mrs. Mitch-
ell and little daughter Frances, of near
Swengle were guests of Mrs. Grove’s
mother, Mrs. Alice Eisenhauer. While
in the village the ladies called on a
number of Mrs. Grove’s friends.
Mrs. George S. King, of Hibbing,
Minn., and Mrs. Charles Kreamer and
son Ray, of Norristown, left on Mon-
day afternoon for their respective
homes after being in this place for
the past ten days; both ladies having
been called here by the illness and
death of their father, Henry Bower.
Friday afternoon and evening, May
5th, commencement exercises of the
Aaronsburg High school were held in
the Lutheran church. Each time the
church was well filled and notwith-
standing the rain, in the evening the
church was filled even to the side
aisles with chairs. The principal and
students are to be highly commended
for the splendid program so well ren-
dered. Some of the orations were
lengthy yet the speakers went to the
end without a single break, which is
highly commendable. In the evening
Dr. George P. Bible, of Bellefonte, de-
livered the annual address. Dr. Bi-
ble gave one of his splendid addresses
for which he is noted. What need to
call a speaker from a great distance
when in our own county we have men
| with the ability of Dr. Bible. The
town band furnished the music.
Buy this Cigarette and Save Money
der in our Trust Department.
put it off until it is too late.
S00 TI TT TTT TTT Sol
PTI TTT TT TT TT 0 Ts LT 5
An Unlimited Service
We shall be glad to have you start a checking account
On an average each person has hoarded or is carry-
ing $28.00. Put this money in our Trust Company and it
will increase business and help every one. Don’t carry mon-
ey in your pocket or hide it where it will not do any good.
You can start a Savings Account with only $1.00. We
will pay 3 per cent. interest annually, compounded January
1st and July 1st, of each year. Watch it grow.
We issue Certificates of Deposit at six months or one
year and pay 3 per cent interest annually.
We have Safe Deposit Boxes for rent at a very small
Watch for our advertisement about the service we ren-
You haven’t made your Will, but you intend to, may be
We invite you to visit our new banking rooms.
Bellefonte Trust Company
Does Your Budget
You read in the newspapers about
the various European governments
trying to make their budgets balance.
A government cannot long expend
more money than it receives, any more
than an individual can. It is import-
ant to balance the household budget,
and included in this budget should be
a proper provision for saving.
The finances of the family must be
placed on a business basis if proper
provision is to be made for the time
when earning power diminishes. Nine
times out of ten the women are the
money savers of the family.
have the real knack of saving.
know, too, how to make one dollar do
the work of two in buying.
This bank welcomes the savings ac-
counts of thrifty women and will be
glad to assist them in business mat-
CENTRE COUNTY BANKING C0
RUA ANA AE SE AAAS ALANNA INS
PUA AAAS AAPA STAR
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-ate
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices ia
. all courts. Office, room 18 Crifery
B. SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law,
Practices in all the courts. Come
sultation in English or German,
Qtiiee in Crider's Exchange, Bellefohtss
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt ate
tention given all legal business em-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. § Hast
and Jus:zice of the Peace. All pre
fessional business will receive
rorpt attention. Office on second floor ef
emple Court. 49-K-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in English and Ger
man. Office in Crider’s Exenanie,
R. R. L. CAPERS,
Crider’s Exch. 66-11
8. GLENN, M. D
.» Physician and
College, . Centre
Office at his resi-
(8 & 5
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.
C. Y. Wagner Co., Inc.
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
This Interests You
The Workmans’ Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1,
1916. It makes Insurance Com-
pulsory. We specialize in plac-
ing such insurance. We inspect
Plants and recommend Accident
Prevention Safe Guards which
Reduce Insurance rates.
It will be to your interest to
consult us before placing your
JOHN F. GRAY & SON,
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College
THE $5,000 TRAVEL POLICY
000 loss of
eek total disability,
(limit 52 weeks)
10 per week, 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
prsierred Gecupaon: oclufne’ Bonus
, Over n
cod moral and ph cal condition may
nsure under this policv.
1 invite your attention to my Fire Insur-
ance cy, the strongest and Most Ex
tensive Line of Solid Companies represent-
ed by any agency in Central Pennsylvania
H. E. FENLON,
50-21. Agent, Bellefonte Pa.
Get the Best Meats
2 Ro only poem.
You save nothin
LARGEST AND FATTEST OATTLE
thin or gristly mea
and su ply my customers with the
bp oicest, best blood and mus-
making Steaks and Roasts. My
prices are no higher than the peerer
meats are elsewhere.
I always have
Game in season, and any kinds of geed
meats you want.
TRY MY BHOP.
P, L. BEEZER,
Hight Street. 34-34-ly Bellofonts Pa,