Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., August 4, 1922.
Items of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted
Miss Christine Weaver is visiting
with friends at Millheim.
Mrs. William Bratton was a visitor
at her home in Lewistown the past
Mrs. Fred Gelhaus and Betty were
guests at the H. J. Griffith home the
Mrs. Harry Appleby, of Harrisbury,
spent last Friday here among old-
Mrs. Paul Ross and two children, of
Centre Hall, are visiting their par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Swartz.
William Shively and son McClel-
land, of Glen Iron, favored the Harry
Hartline family with a very pleasant
Miss Margaret Miller, of State Col-
lege, is visiting with Mamie Griffith,
a close friend and former school-
William Kepler, or Renovo, spent a
few days with his mother in this
place. He is a brother of our Meth-
Miss Bertha Rimmey, our talented
trained nurse, spent the week-end in
Pittsburgh. She was delighted with
the activities of the Smoky city.
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Jodon expect to
motor to Niagara Falls this month.
They have invited Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
Kline to join them, which in all prob-
ability they will.
William Bilger, one of the world
war veterans, was sent to Scranton a
few days ago to undergo some kind
of training with a view of improving
his physical condition.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Witmer motor-
ed to Port Royal, where they were
guests of Dr. and Mrs. Shelley. On
Friday they motored to Eagles Mere
before returning home.
Our Lodge of the P. O. S. of A. will
hold their annual festival at Noll’s
grove. The Odd Fellows band of
Bellefonte has been engaged for the
occasion. A good time is assured.
Our combination, the Methodist and
Lutheran Sunday schools picnic at
Hecla park on Saturday was philo-
sophically managed and proved a de-
cided success. Some three hundred
children were correspondingly happy.
Mr. and Mrs. Patterson and son, of
Chester, Pa., and Mr. John Wilson
and family, of Osceola Mills, are vis-
iting with the family of Frank Mill-
ward. Mrs. Patterson is the sister of
the late William Anderson, who made
his home with the Millwards for a
number of years, while an employee
at the penitentiary.
In the general satisfaction of the
settling of our uncalled for strike,
few will be inclined to question how
it was settled, or to ask why it was
not settled sooner. The country has
been saved from a great peril, and the
unions in a degree have been saved
from the public indignation which
certainly would have been directed
Prof. Marlin Boop, of Glen Iron,
Union county, was an over Sunday
visitor with his uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Hartline. While the
young man is the possessor of three
diplomas, he is still in search of
knowledge. He started in on Monday
last at State College for a six week’s
course. The young man has several
tempting offers as teacher of High
schools. He expects to follow the av-
ocation of teacher and judging from
his ambition he is sure to succeed.
William Noll Jr. left on Tuesday
last for Roanoke, Ill., being joined by
his daughter, Mrs. Paul Keller, of
Philadelphia, at Pittsburgh. They
went to the home of the late Lee Noll,
and expect to be absent at least ten
days. It will be remembered that
through a blunder of the telegraph
service the recent news of Lee’s death
did not reach the home of his parents
and friends here until the day of bur-
ial. It was a very sad incident, but
unavoidable so far as Lee’s friends
here were concerned.
A jolly aggregation composed of
the following, Ray Melroy and wife,
Lloyd Smith and wife, of Milesburg;
Lee Brooks, wife and daughter, Doc-
tor and Mrs. Malloy, and children, of
Bellefonte; a sister of Mrs. Malloy, of
Washington, D. C.; C. K. Stitzer,
LAWSY ME! AH DONE
FELL IN DE MUD wWiD
DE CLEAN CLOES --
AH DON KNOW MUS’
AH GO ON EN FACE DE
WHITE FOLKS ER GO
BACK EN LET DE OLE
OMAN DE-FACE ME !!
Copyright, 192.1 by McClure Newspaper Syndicate
Samuel Weaver and family, and Roy
Noll and friend, motored over to the
Pleasant Gap sportsmen’s headquar-
ters in the Seven mountains, adjacent
to Horner’s gap, for a day’s outing.
All participating report a most en-
jovable time and all are apparently
eager to repeat the hilarious event.
Mrs. Harold Kerstetter and Mrs.
Samuel Noll chaperoned a crowd of
young people at the “Juniata Cot-
tage,” at Petersburg, the past week.
Four cars motored over Saturday
evening as guests of Mrs. Kerstetter,
returning home Sunday evening.
Dancing, swimming and boating were
the features of the day. The party was
composed of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Noll,
Mr. and Mrs. H. J Griffith and Betty,
Mr and Mrs Fred Witmer, Mr. and
Mrs. H. J. Crumlish and Billy. Sam-
uel Noll and Harold Kerstetter joined
their wives. The gang are eagerly
wishing Mrs. Kerstetter would extend
another invitation, as she carries the
keys to the premises. The trip home
was via Kiski. All returned home
with a nice coat of sunburn, blistered
and sore, but were unusually happy
Prof. 0. 1, Williamee was an over
Sunday visitor in town.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dernar and son
Paul spent Sunday with relatives at
Mrs. Jacob Meyer enjoyed a short
visit among friends in Centre Hall
Mrs. Alvah Johnstonbaugh and
children spent last week with friends
Mrs. L. E. Kidder, of State College,
spent several days last week among
friends in town.
Mr. and Mrs.
family, of Altoona,
town on Sunday.
Mrs. Lillian Devine went to the
home of Samuel Hess, on the Branch,
for a few week’s visit.
Miss Mollie Hoffer, of State Col-
lege, is spending some time at the
home of L. Mothersbaugh.
The I. 0. O. F. and the Rebekah
Lodges enjoyed a picnic in McFar-
lane’s woods on Wednesday.
Theodore Segner has taken charge
of the Boalsburg electric plant, Wil-
liam Meyers having resigned.
Misses Anna Martz, Esther Calla-
han and Catherine Martz spent Sun-
day at the latter's home at Tussey-
Norman Stover, of Altoona, accom-
panied by a friend, enjoyed a few
day’s visit with his aunt, Mrs. Charles
Miss Anna Sweeney spent part of
last week with friends at State Col-
lege, and also enjoyed a trip to Penn’s
cave on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Fisher and
son, Dr. Joseph Fisher, wife and baby,
of Sunbury, were over Sunday visit-
ors at the Fisher home.
Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Jordon, of Col-
yer, and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reitz
and son Alvin, of Oak Hall, spent Sun-
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hen-
Mrs. Annie. Homan and daughter,
Miss Cora, of Centre Hall; Mrs. Mer-
vin Kuhn and daughter, Miss Mildred,
of Williamsport, and Mrs. W. E. Get-
tig and daughter, of Altoona, were
visitors in town for the past week.
Merchant A. J. Hazel, wife and
daughter Jane, and Mrs. Faxon and
and Hazel, and Tom Faxon, are en-
joying a motor trip through New York
State and a visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Maxwell, near Albany, N. Y.
meee se pene.
Mrs. Addie Swisher, of Mill Hall,
Arthur Kline and
visited her brother, W. T. Kunes, last
George Witherite, of Snow Shoe,
spent Monday night at the home of-
Mrs. Clara Iddings, of Bellefonte,
visited over Sunday at the home of
Mrs. Annie Lucas.
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Lauck spent
Sunday at Snow Shoe, at the home of
Mr. Lauck’s parents.
The Poorman reunion will be held
in the Kohlbecker grove near Miles-
burg, the 19th of August.
William Wertz and son Frank, of
Port Matilda, were visitors at the
home of Mrs. Sallie Friel.
Frank and Edward Lucas autoed to
Wallaceton last Sunday and visited at
the home of William Johnson.
We have just passed through an
ideal harvest; the weather was just
right, although predicted to be wet,
because it rained when Mary crossed
Mrs. Harry Brown, of Corning, N.
Y., arrived the latter part of last
week and is visiting her brother, Wil-
liam Incas, and her daughter, Mrs.
The Wallace Run and Gum Stump
Telephone company will hold a festi-
val on Saturday evening, August 12th.
The co-operation of the community in
general is solicited.
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Johnson, Mrs.
Helen Kauffman, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Kauffman, Miss Vivian Poorman and
Mrs. Alice Rodgers autoed to State
College on Sunday and spent the day
with Mr. and Mrs. Willis Poorman.
The Ladies Aid festival was a
splendid success, notwithstanding the
cool evening and the festival at Miles-
burg the same evening. The peddler
pack was all disposed of and the total
income was seventy-three dollars and
tweny-five cents. The ladies desire to
express their appreciation for the
generous patronage extended then,
and also thank the P. O. S. of A. for
the splendid help given. .
Bears the signature of Chas.H.Fletcher.
In use for over thirty years, and
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Merrill T. Eisenhauer, of Belle-
fonte, spent Sunday with his mother,
Mrs. Alice Eisenhauer.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Crouse speni
Sunday in Sunbury with their son-in-
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Hain.
Mrs. Kauffman, with her two chil-
dren, of Baltimore, Md., are guests of
her parents, Rev. and Mrs. Jacob Sto-
Mrs. J. M. Otto had as over Sunday
guests Mrs. Otto’s brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Reese, of Wil-
Miss Isabel Hosterman, of Buffalo,
N. Y,, arrived in town Saturday to vis-
it her grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
G. Mingle, and her grandmother and
aunt in Woodward.
Monday forenoon oiling of the pike
was begun which will be a great com-
fort to the people living along the
road, as the dust has been a great an-
noyance to everybody.
Mrs. William Mingle and daughter
Ruth, of Akron, Ohio, accompanied by
Mrs. Mingle’s sister, Miss Mae Sto-
ver, of this place, who for some weeks
has been visiting in Akron, arrived in
this place Friday evening and are
guests of their parents, Mr. and. Mrs.
E. L. Stover.
Mrs. George McKay came up from
Philadelphia Saturday and spent sev-
eral days with her mother, Mrs. Cath-
erine Phillips. Mrs. McKay’s daugh-
ter Florence has been the guest of her
grandmother for several weeks and
when her mother returned home she
Mrs. C. G. Bright, while walking in
her back yard last Friday morning, in
some way fell, cutting a gash in her
lip, which required several stitches to
close. She also bruised her nose and
chin. She is feeling about as well as
can be expected. Her friends hope
she may soon be in her usual health.
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Holloway
have had as recent guests Mr. Hollo-
way’s cousin, Mrs. Grove, of Belle-
fonte, and Miss Edna Wyle, of Akron,
Ohio, who is a great-niece of Mr. Hol-
loway. Miss Wyle is the only daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Wyle, who
at one time were residents of this
Rev. and Mrs. J. S. Hollenbach had
as guests, Sunday, Rev. Hollenbach’s
parents and others of the family.
They motored from their home in
Middleburg to be here in time for the
morning church service. Rev. and
Mrs. Hollenbach left Monday on their
vacation, which will be spent in Lan-
caster at Bible Conference.
Measles seem to be the style in this
town of late.
L. L. Houtz spent a day in Danville
last week on business. :
Mrs. William Hoy is slowly im-
proving and is able to be out again.
Mrs. George Sellers, of Williams-
port, enjoyed a few days in town last
William E. Grove had the misfor-
tune to lose a valuable cow last week,
caused by drinking water that had
run off the state road which had re-
cently been given a coat of tarvia.
The Lemont basebali team held a brant adoration, “I will lay my for-
festival on Saturday evenirg and took tune beside your feet!”
in $230.00. | “Oh, but your fortune is not a very
William Garbrick and wife are large one!” cooed the damsel.
spending this week at the home of “No,” he replied, slipping his arm
Lloyd Houtz. | round her waist, “but it will look
Rev. Robert Reed and family are large beside your tiny feet!”
visiting at the home of Mrs. Reed’s e won her.
mother, Mrs. Jacob Bottorf. =
The katydids are on hand with their
merry song and the older people say
in six weeks frost will come.
Prof. Earle I. Wilde and family, of
State College, are off on their vaca-
tion to their old home in New Eng-
Pearl Martz is home for a three
week’s vacation, and says that she en-
joys her work and will complete her
course this winter.
Charles Bilger and a gang of men
are getting ready to put in a new con-
crete bridge over Slab Cabin creek,
west of Lemont, on the road between
that place and State College.
Power of Flattery.
It was a soft and balmy spring
night. The moon was at its zenith,
casting a mellow radiance upon the
EKELINE WOODRING — Attorney-ate
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Tac in
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider’s
B. SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law,
Practices in all the courts. Cem=
sultation in English or German.
Qifics in Crider's Exchange, Bellefo
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt ate
tention given all legal business em-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. § Hast
High street. 57-44
and Justice of the Peace.
romwpt attention. Office on second
G. RUNEKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consiiation a ba ish 2 Ger=
man. ce s Exchan
Bellefonte, Pa. or]
R. R. L. CAPERS,
Bellefonte State Coll
Crider’s Exch. 66-11 Holmes B
greensward as the ardent swain pas- WwW 8. GLENN, M. D., Physician asd
sionately declared his love. They are GOOD ! Rs es, Pe “Ome ne Foy
“Darling,” he cried in a tone of vi- dence. 85-43
Th. y i
~ ed Y/ Tn
1 Y BUSHE. RE
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Ask any agricultural authority today and he will tell you that
you can produce more than double yields of crops by the use of
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You can cut down on your acreage and labor and by the use of
Fertilizer make bigger yields and have considerable more net
money at harvest time.
Your soils are deficient in plant food and if you are not using
commercial Fertilizer to feed the plants, you are farming on the
wrong basis and losing money every day. Royster’s Fertili-
zers are scientifically prepared to meet just such emergency.
Royster’s Fertilizers have stood the field test for forty years.
The name Royster on the bag is your assurance of highest
quality. Ask your dealer or write us.
F. S. ROYSTER GUANO CO., BALTIMORE, MD.
Widely Known and Well Liked
There has been solidly established
throughout the country an active and
intense allegiance to the Nash name and
the Nash car.
Underlying it and stimulating it is the
spirited character of the car’s perform-
ance: the restful quality of its travel;
the sure ease with which it handles; and
lastly, the superb reliability and econ-
omy with which it serves.
Prices range from $965 t0 $2390, f. 0. b. factory
Fours and Sixes
WILLIS E WION,
ash Leads the World in Motor Car Value
Nm ———— ang
BREAD is the staff of life, as
you know well. Poor bread
makes a weak staff that will
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strength and good will. Poor
flour makes poor bread. By
using our flour you will depend
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Try our flour—you’ll like it
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,
43-18-1y State College
THE $5,000 TRAVEL POLICY
of both hands,
of one hand and one foot,
of either hand,
loss of either foot,
loss of one eve
per week, total disability,
(limit 52 weeks)
10 per week, partial disability,
(limit 26 weeks) i,
PREMIUM $12 PER YEAR,
pavable quarterly if desired.
Larger or smaller amounts in proportion:
Any person, male or female, engaged in a
preferred occupation, inclu house,
eeping, over eighteen years of age of
moral and physical condition may
insure under this policy.
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 Pa.
Get the Best Meats
You save nothing by bu 902,
thin or gristly meats. ra y Pe
LARGEST AND FATTEST CATTLR
and supply my customers with the
freshest, choicest, best blood and mus
cle making Steaks and Roasts. My
prices are no higher than the pesres
meats are elsewhere.
I always have
Game in season, and any kinds of geed
meats you want.
TRY MY SHOP.
P, L. BEE
Hight Street. 34-34-1y Belisfonts Pu