Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 25, 1922, Image 8

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Demoreait atc
Bellefonte, Pa., August 25, 1922.
—W. J. Emerick has been carry-
ing his right arm in a sling this week
as the result of a severe attack of
neuritis in the right shoulder and up-
per part of his arm.
— William Bilger, the efficient
mailing clerk in the Bellefonte post-
office has been confined to his home on
Spring street most of the week with
a severe attack of summer flu.
Members of the Susquehanna
trapshooter’s league will hold their
fifth shoot of the season at Milton to-
day. The next shoot, and the annual
meeting of the league will be held at
Lock Haven on September 22nd.
— Miss Virginia Rapp has resign-
ed her position with the Keystone
Power company, to go with the Elec-
tric Supply company, at State College,
the work there permitting her to spend
the nights at her home in Bellefonte.
——A force of workmen started
work on Monday on the tearing down
of the old stone house on Allegheny
street, on the property recently pur-
chased by J. O. Heverly, from the
Curtin estate, to make room for the
first unit of the building he intends
erecting thereon.
—— Walter K. McCullough has re-
signed his position as salesman for the
Beatty Motor company eff ctive Sep-
tember first, and will be succeeded by
Harrison W. Kline, who for several
years has been connected with the
State Highway Department. with
headquarters in Clearfield.
— Miss Grace M. Johnson, the
new teacher selected for the fifth
grade at the Bishop street building,
Bellefonte, will come here from her
home at Weikert, Union county. She
is a graduate of the Bloomsburg
State Normal school and has special-
ized at State College.
——=Sheldon Haines, formerly man-
ager of the Western Union telegraph
office in this place but for the past
few months an agent for the Fuller
Brush Co., has given up the brush
business and accepted a position as
manager of the Western Union at
Ridgway, moving his family to that
place this week.
——A good-sized delegation of the
male members of the Bellefonte Meth-
odist church motored up to Peru on
Monday evening and enjoyed a corn
roast at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Houser. The roast was nat-
urally held outdoors at a roaring log
fire in the orchard and there were
about forty-five men there.
——The Scenic is open every even-
ing in the week for the amusement
.and entertainment of the people of
Bellefonte, and no better nor more
comfortable motion picture show can
be found anywhere. If you are a lov-
er of motion pictures the Scenic is the
place to see the best made; if you are
not a regular get the habit.
— The Postoffice Department is
asking for bids for the carrying of
mails by motor vehicle from Tyrone
to State College and return, the car-
rier to leave Tyrone not later than
six o'clock a. m. and returning deliv-
er the mail at Tyrone on or about
eight p. m. Only first-class and
newspaper mail to be delivered.
— Among the men affected by the
taking over of the Hayes Run brick
plant by the General Refractories
company was Samuel H. Gray, a for-
mer Bellefonte boy, who has been
transferred to Kistler, near Mount
Union, where he has been given a
good position by the General Refrac-
tories company. Mr. Gray has already
moved his family from Orviston to
Mrs. Nancy J. McMinn will cel-
ebrate her 93rd birthday anniversary
at her home at Curtin on Sunday. The
death two weeks ago of Mrs. W. O.
Wright, of Philadelphia, recalled the
“fact that she and Mrs. McMinn and
“the late Mrs. Patsy Stewart were girls
- together and maintained a warm per-
_sonal friendship throughout their
lives. Of the three Mrs. McMinn is
“the only survivor and she still enjoys
+ splendid health.
The Bellefonte Lodge of Elks
have received a note from Lawrence
and Billie Brown in which they say:
© “Dear Friend Elks: Wishing to thank
_ you for the good time we had at your
picnic.” While the committee in
charge of the recent Elk’s kiddies pic-
nic cannot recall just who Lawrence
.and Billie are they wish to acknowl-
edge their kind greeting and assure
them that the Elks enjoyed giving
them their day’s outing.
——On Monday evening the flames
from a fire on which some boys
were roasting weinies were Te-
flected in the windows of the
club house erected this summer on
Spring creek by a number of Belle-
fonte young women in such a way as
to make it appear that the entire in-
terior of the building was a seething
mass of flames. Persons living in that
vicinity telephoned several of the
young lady owners in Bellefonte that
their club house was burning down
and a car was hastily commandeered
and a fast run made up Spring creek.
When they got in sight of the club
house they could see the flames swirl-
ing and shooting up in the room while
people came running from various di-
rections. It was only when they ar-
rived at the club house that they dis-
covered that the supposed fire was
merely the reflection of the camp fire
the boys had.
State Board of Health Requests |
Monthly Tests of Big Spring. !
At a regular meeting of borough |
council, on Monday evening, a com-
munication from the State Board of
Health was read in which that official
body asked that council have monthly |
analyses made of the water in the
big spring and submit report of same. |
The request was based on the efforts
being made by the State health offi-
cials at Harrisburg to see that every
danger inimical to the health of the
community is eliminated, and not be-
cause they have any reason to believe
the water in Bellefonte’s big spring is
contaminated. The matter was re-
ferred to the Water committee.
. A communication was received from
burgess W. Harrison Walker stating
that postmaster John L. Knisely had
requested co-operation of borough
council and the police department in
keeping open a parking place adja-
cent to the postoffice for the rural
mail carriers. Various plans were
suggested as feasible and the matter
was finally referred to the Fire and
Police committee with power to make
some arrangement with postmaster
Knisely whereby the carriers can be
The Street committee reported the
collection of $221.22 on the Bishop,
Spring and Pine street state road
contracts and that all bills remaining
unpaid had been turned over to the
borough solicitor for the entering of
liens against the properties. The
committee also reported $7.50 receiv-
ed from the sale of old material.
The Water committee reported the
receipt of a check for $400 from the
Titan Metal company as settlement in
full of their water bills to April 1st,
1922. Also the collection of $34.00 on
the 1920 duplicate and $1.50 for re-
pairs on Lamb street. Mr. Cunning-
ham, chairman of the committee re-
ported that the greater part of the
ditch had been dug for the extension
of the water to Halfmoon hill. He
also stated that there are twenty fam-
ilies and a school house outside the
borough limits and the majority of
them would like to have the water ex-
tended to the borough line for their
benefit. To do this will require some
four hundred feet of additional pipe
and the extra cost will be approxi-
mately $140.00. The committee rec-
ommended that the work be done and
a motion was passed authorizing them
to go ahead. Mr. Cunningham also
reported that the new water wheel for
the Phoenix pumping station will be
shipped in the near future. The cost
of same will be $620, fifty per cent. of
which will have to be paid on receipt
of the wheel and the balance in sixty
days... .
At the request of the Water com-
mittee the borough manager read 2a
report of the errors and exonerations
asked on the 1920 water tax duplicate,
which are the lowest in a number of
years. Council voted to accept the re-
port and allow the exonerations. This
practically cleans up the 1920 dupli-
cate and along about September first
the uncollected portion of the 1921
duplicate will be withdrawn from the
State-Centre company and turned
over to the borough manager and the
1922 duplicate will be turned over to
the company for collection. :
Mr. Flack, of the Fire and Police
committee, presented the request of
Elmer Yerger that his leave of ab-
sence as a borough police be extend-
ed. He has already overstayed his
leave about a month and inasmuch as
substitute policeman George C. Glenn
has notified the committee that he will
not serve after August 31st the com-
mittee recommended that Mr. Yerger
be required to report for duty Sep-
tember first, and it was so ordered.
The Finance committee presented the
borough treasurer's request for the
renewal of notes for $2000, $500 and
$3400, which was authorized. Secre-
tary Kelly reported that the borough
duplicate has been completed and
turned over to the county commission-
ers. The property valuation this year
is $1,914,478, an increase over last
vear of $174,677. On the above valu-
ation the borough tax for 1922 will be
$19,144.78; street, $19,144.78, and in-
terest, $9,680.43, a total of $47,869.99.
(The water duplicate as reported at
last meeting of council is $14,220.86,
which will make a grand total of
$62,090.85, without counting the
school duplicate of approximately
$44,000, and the poor duplicate of
$5,743.43, all of which is included in
borough expenditures, and the county
tax of $11,486.86, making a grand to-
tal of taxes paid by residents of Belle-
fonte approximating $123,320.00.—
Editor.) y
Mr. Emerick called attention to the
fact that every evening 2 number of
small boys congregate in front of the
Scenic and tackle almost every man
who passes for money. They also
make it a practice of shooting cigar
and cigarette snipes, which is not only
a filthy but a disease-breeding habit,
and he suggested that some steps
should be taken to put 2 stop to it.
The matter was referred to the Fire
n lice committee.
? Se to the amount of $624.29 were
approved for payment after which
council adjourned.
———— i ——————————————
Mr. and Mrs. Ruhl are prepar-
ing to take possession of their new
home recently purchased from Mrs.
McCargar, on the first of October. Mr.
and Mrs. Hubbell and their family will
go from the Galer Morrison home to
the property the Ruhl’s are leaving,
while Dr. Tinsley, who is moving here
from Altoona, has leased the house
the Hubbell’s are vacating.
$100.00 Reward.
A reward of $100.00 will be paid for
information leading to the arrest and
conviction of the party or parties who
robbed a cabin on Fishing creek, last
week, of a lantern, two hammocks, a
one-man cross-cut saw, a carpenter’s
saw, a small nickel clock and other
Report to this office or to the Fish-
ing Creek Camps Association, care
Harry S. Ploof, Lock Haven, Pa.
——Leopold Levi and Harold Zim-
merman, the two Bellefonte boys who
set out on a hike, a few weeks ago,
with California as their destination,
are back already. Zimmerman’s fath-
er drove them to Johnstown and they
really did hike from there to Pitts-
burgh, but at that point the hiking
didn’t look as good as it did when they
were making their plans on the Scen-
ic steps in this place, so they hiked
back home again.
——Centre countians residing in
Philadelphia were especially favored
last Saturday when they were enter-
tained by the president of the Centre
County Association, Mr. Warner Un-
derwood, at 2 melon party at his home
in Woodbury, N. J. Forty-eight per-
sons were present and the feast was
served on the lawn at Mr. Under-
wood’s home, where tables and bench-
es were arranged so everybody could
be comfortable. A truck load of water-
melons were served, as well as canta-
loupes, peaches and sandwiches.
——Congressman Hicks, of New
York, joined the ranks of the dare-
devil Congressmen on Sunday by
going the air-mail route from Chicago
to Washington. Or to speak more
correctly he was a passenger in one of
the big mail planes driven by aviator
Lenhart from Chicago to Bellefonte,
and from Bellefonte south to Wash-
ington. The schedule of the flight in-
cluded a stop in Bellefonte and a num-
ber of people went out to the aviation
field to see how the Congressman was
standing the trip, but the plane was
late leaving Cleveland and did not stop
here. But the ship was in plain sight
as it passed over here at 4:02 o’clock
just one hour and fifty-two minutes
after taking the air at Cleveland.
——It was after midnight last
Thursday night when W. C. Rowe
came up from Hecla park with his re-
ceipts from his day’s soft drink sales,
which were considerable. He drove
his car into the garage at his home on
north Allegheny street but did not
lock the door. Of course he removed
his bag of money to a safe place but
between the time he drove into the
garage and daylight some person en-
tered the place and ransacked his
car, evidently on the hunt of money.
When Mr. Rowe went out to the ga-
rage Friday morning he found the
cushions on his car piled on the side,
the tool box open and other indica-
tions of a thorough search having been
made. Nothing was taken but on the
ledge of the car where the cushion
rests Mr. Rowe found 46 cents. Wheth-
er the would-be robber lost it or where
it came from is not definitely known,
but it went to help swell Thursday’s
———— eee.
Grange Picnic Will Open a Week from
The big Grange picnic at Centre
Hall will open for campers and exhib-
itors next Saturday, September 2nd,
and the secretary of the association
has been busy the past week receiving
and entering applications for space on
the grounds. Every indication points
to the fact that the line of ehxibits of
interest to the farmer, such as imple-
ments, stock and produce, will be on a
par with that of former years. :
The two big days of the week will
be Wednesday and Thursday. The
members of the Centre County Veter-
an club will hold their annual reun-
ion on Wednesday, and have booked
several good speakers for the occa-
sion. All soldiers will be admitted to
the grounds free of charge.
Thursday will be political day when
John A. MecSparran and Gifford
Pinchot, the two leading candidates for
Governor, will be present and speak
in the auditorium. This will be the
official opening of the gubernatorial
campaign and may be the only occa-
sion for Centre county voters to see
and hear their respective candidates.
Where Baseball is Popular.
The baseball bug is abroad in Fer-
guson township and from all reports
about every able bodied man and boy
is affected more or less. So great is
the interest in the national game that
baseball clubs are almost as thick as
berries on a huckleberry bush, and
diamonds dot the landscape every here
and there. Up to this writing the
Pine Grove Mills team seems to be
carrying along the honors with thir-
teen games won to four lost.
The team is composed of E. Hess,
third baseman; G. Burwell, second
baseman; W. Weaver, first base; E.
Auman, left field; L. Randolph, cen-
tre field; R. Kline, right field; H.
Gearhart, catcher; G. Martz, short-
stop; E. Martz, pitcher, and G. Reed,
sub pitcher.
The teams played with the number
of games won and lost are as fol-
Charter OaK.........c000e 3
Mooresvilie.......... 1
Baileyville. .......
Linden Hall
W. C. T. U. Announcements.
The monthly meeting and thimble
bee of the Bellefonte W. C. T. U. will
be held at 2:30 o’clock this (Friday)
afternoon at the home of the presi-
dent, Miss Rebecca Rhoads. The one
hundred or more “sunshine” and
“comfort” bags made by the Belle-
fonte Union will be ready for comple-
tion to be filled with the articles giv-
en with each. The “sunshine” bags
are for the disabled soldiers and sail-
ors in the hospitals, while the “com-
fort” bags are for the able-bodied men
in the service stationed in lonely, des-
olate places. It is hoped that all who
can do so will attend this meeting.
The annual election of officers will
take place and delegates will be elect-
ed to the W. C. T. U. county conven-
The county convention will be held
at Philipsburg Thursday and Friday,
September 14th and 15th, and will be
of unusual interest because of the fact
that the two evening addresses will
be by distinguished men. On Thurs-
day evening the speaker will be feder-
al prohibition commissioner Roy A.
Haynes, who will make the trip from
Washington especially for that meet-
ing. It is rather unusual for a man in
Commissioner Haynes’ position to
speak outside the larger cities but the
Centre county W. C. T. U. has been
fortunate in securing him for the
above date and a large crowd should
turn out to hear him. The other
prominent speaker will be Mrs. Culla
J. Vayingher, of Indiana, national W.
C. T. U. director of Americanization.
Mrs. Vayingher has a vivid personali-
ty and is a forceful and interesting
speaker. She was president of the In-
diana State W. C. T. U. for eighteen
vears and is now a nominee for the
State Senate in Indiana.
An open meeting will be held in the
court house, Bellefonte, Friday even-
ing, September 8th, when the public
will have an opportunity to hear Mrs.
Viola D. Romans, vice president of
the Ohio State W. C. T. U. and a well
known Chautauqua lecturer. This
meeting will be open to all, and no ad-
mission will be charged.
Won’t You Attend the Annual Meet-
ing of the Bellefonte Hospital.
This afternoon at 4 o’clock the an-
nual meeting of the Bellefonte hos-
pital corporation will be held at the
The principal business to be trans-
acted will be to elect members of the
board of trustees whose terms have
The people of Bellefonte and Centre
county have been generous in contrib-
uting to the support of the hospital
but very tight with the time they
might give to its conduct. It seems
that all the active interest the most
of them have is focused about the an-
nual commencement exercises, when
there is usually a good turnout, but
when it comes to the point of the act-
ual management of the institution
they all seem to take the attitude of:
“Let George do it.”
Every person who has given any-
thing to the support of the hospital
during the past year is a member of
the corporation and every one of them
is urged to be present at the meeting
this afternoon.
Don’t let it be a repetition of last
year’s meeting when the only persons
there were three officers and one mem-
ber of the board.
Important Notice to Creditors of The
Centre County Bank.
Notice is hereby given by the Ref-
eree in Bankruptcy, that the meeting
of the creditors of The Centre County
Banking company, heretdfore fixed for
next Monday, August 28th, 1922, at
the court house, Bellefonte, Pa., for
the purpose of taking testimony rela-
tive to the determination of the issue
as to who are partners in said Centre
County Banking company, is contin-
ued until Monday, September 4th,
1922, or later, subject to further no-
tice, owing to the fact that Judge Wit-
mer, of ‘the United States District
court has fixed the same date, viz.,
August 28th, 1922, as the time for the
argument before himself, at Sunbury,
Pa., of the legal questions involved in
the said bankruptcy proceedings.
Referee in Bankruptcy.
A Series of Musical Teas.
During September the music lovers
of Bellefonte will have opportunity of
hearing the best of our local talent in
a series of musical teas that are to be
given for the joint benefit of the hos-
pital and the music club.
The first will be held at the home of
Mrs. Frank McCoy, on September
14th; the second at the home of Mrs.
John Blanchard on September 21st
and the third at the home of Mrs. El-
lis Orvis on September 28th.
Among those who will contribute to
the programs are Mrs. Krader, Miss
Mildred Locke, Mrs. Louis Schad, Mrs.
Russell Blair and Mrs. Havener, pres-
ident of the State College music club.
Everybody will be welcome at the
teas as they are for splendid causes
and as only a silver offering is asked
for they should be well attended.
———————— A A———————
— Don’t forget that on Saturday,
September 2nd, a week from tomor-
row, the real and personal property of
the late C. T. Gerberich will be sold
on the premises, on north Thomas
street, Bellefonte, at 2 o’clock. In ad-
dition to the fine home many useful
household articles will be sold.
Among the latter is a piano and a
kitchen cabinet, neither of which are
mentioned on the bills advertising the
—_ Robert Miller, who is spending a part
of the summer with his daughter in Read-
ing, left Bellefonte early in July.
— Mrs. John M. Dale, of Hazleton, was
in Bellefonte recently, called here to look
after some important business interests.
— Mrs. Charles Bender and daughter
Mary, of Lancaster, are visiting at the
home of Mrs. Bender's mother, Mrs. Eliz-
abeth Bilger, at Pleasant Gap.
__Miss Belle Lowery returned to Mec-
Keesport Friday, after a six week's visit
in Bellefonte, with Miss Anne W. Keich-
line, and other friends.
—Mrs. J. R. Storch and Mrs. T. W.
Cairns left on Wednesday evening for a
ten day's outing at Atlantic City and vis-
iting friends in Philadelphia.
— Mrs. Callaway was a guest of Mr. Cal-
vert and his sister, Miss Martha, on a drive
to Jersey Shore, Saturday, remaining there
with relatives for a week-end visit.
Miss Rachael Marshall spent from Fri-
day until Sunday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. George Musser, in Bald Ea-
gle valley, and enjoyed her visit very
__Mr. and Mrs. BR. W. Funk are enter-
taining Mr. and Mrs. Tiemann, of New
York city, who have been their guests for
the past three weeks, at their bungalow on
Curtin street.
— Kenney Erdman, of Philadelphia, gen-
eral sales manager of the Studebaker cor-
poration, and Mrs. Iirdman, spent the
week-end in Bellefonte, guests of Mr. and
Mrs. George A. Beezer, at the Bush house.
Miss Maude A. Johnston, a teacher in
the Homestead schools, who spent eight
weeks at the summer session for teachers
at State College, was a guest from Friday
until Tuesday of Miss Winifred M. Gates.
__Miss Sara Malin is spending two weeks
in Somerset county, near Windber, a guest
of her niece, Mrs. Rufus Lochrie. Mrs.
Shugert, Mrs. Lochrie’s mother, is also
there, having been with her daughter for
Qa year or more.
—Joseph W. Undercoffer, baggage mas-
ter at the P. R. RB. depot in this place, is
off on his annual vacation, taking a swing
through New York State with the expecta-
tion of spending a few days at the Shore
and in Philadelphia.
—Dr. and Mrs. Grover Glenn, of State
College, who left last week on a drive to
Buflalo and a trip across the Lakes, had
planned to go to Rochester, Minn., where
Dr. Glenn expected to attend clinics at the
Mayo sanitorium for two weeks.
—Mrs. Frank Foutz, who had been visit-
ing last week with her sister, Mrs. J. J.
Kilpatrick, was joined late in the week by
Mr. Foutz, returning with him to Phila-
delphia, Sunday. Mrs. Foutz, before her
marriage, was Miss Daisy Clayton.
—_Miss Helen Shaughnessy is home for
her summer vacation with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. N. Shaughnessy, of Howard
street. Miss Shaughnessy is now anesthetist
in the Mercy hospital of Wilkes-Barre,
where she had gone a year ago to give a
six month's course in anaesthesia.
__Mr. and Mrs. J. Norman Sherer visited
over Sunday with Col. and Mrs. Ww. PF.
Reynolds, coming here from Lock Haven,
where they are spending Mr. Sherer’s va-
cation with Dr. and Mrs. Green. Mrs.
Green's house guests include her other sis-
ter, Mrs. Robert Reed, of Baltimore.
__Miss Pauline Clemens, a class-mate in
the Bellefonte hospital of the Misses Sara
and Betty Stevenson, is among the guests
the Misses Stevenson have been entertain-
ing. Miss Clemens expects to remain at
waddle until the Misses Stevenson leave
for San Antonio the latter part of this or
the beginning of next week.
Mrs. Knight, who had been visiting
with Mrs. George Young, at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Struble, on
north Thomas street, left Wednesday to
return to her home in Miami, Florida. Mrs.
Knight had been north for a visit with her
son at Tamauqua, stopping in Bellefonte
for a week on her way south.
— Mrs. M. E. R. Keller and her daughter,
Miss Lucy, of Philadelphia, are spending
their vacation in Bellefonte, guests at the
Bush house. Mrs. Keller is among Penn-
sylvania’s remarkable women for although
not young, she continues the work of a
deputy factory inspector, a position she
has held for the past twenty years.
__Mr. and Mrs. John Curtin, with Mrs.
A. O. Furst and Mrs. John Furst as motor
guests, left yesterday for a drive to Over-
brook, where Mr. and Mrs. John Furst are
occupying the W. S. Furst home during
their absence in Europe. Mrs. Furst had
been a guest at Mr. Furst’s former home
on Linn street for a week. On returning
home Mr. and Mrs. Curtin will have with
them their son, John Jr., who has been
employed in his uncle's pencil factory dur-
ing the summer. '
Mr. and Mrs. W. Harrison Walker and
two children, accompanied by Mrs. Walk-
er's mother and sister, Mrs. Alice Robb
and Miss Helen Robb, and Miss Leila
Robb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson E.
Robb, left Bellefonte on Monday on a mo-
tor trip to the northwestern part of the
State. They spent Monday night and
Tuesday forenoon in Harrisburg but were
compelled to forego their trip and return
home that afternoon owing to the death on
Monday night of Mr. Walker's step-moth-
er, Mrs. Samuel B. Walker, of Salona.
—Capt. W. H. Fry, of Pine Grove Mills,
was a Bellefonte visitor on Monday, com-
ing down to make arrangements for the
annual reunion of the Centre County Vet-
eran club at Grange Park on September
6th. We doubt if there is a busier man in
Centre county today than Capt. Fry, not-
withstanding the fact that he is chasing
the four-score mark. During the day he
works on the farm, helping with the
threshing or whatever there is to do, and
at night he doctors his neighbors sick
horses and cattle, sometimes driving miles
to do it and being out most of the night,
and he is as chipper and active as the av-
erage man at sixty.
— Mr. and Mrs. D. Wagner Geiss are en-
tertaining Mr. Geiss’ father, two sisters
and a niece, David Geiss, Miss Elsie Geiss,
Mrs. Miller and Miss Genevieve Miller, all
of Philadelphia, Mr. Geiss came to Belle-
fonte last week, being joined a day or two
later by Miss Geiss and Miss Miller, who
had been on a trip to Buffalo and Niagara
Falls. Mrs. Miller came to Bellefonte
Monday, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
Wagner Geiss’ younger son, David, who
had been in Philadelphia with his brother
George for ten days, which time was full
of sight-seeing and exeiting incidents, rel-
ative to a first visit to a large city. Mr.
and Mrs. Geiss’ guests will probably be in
Centre county until after the Granger's
—Mrs. N. F. Wagner, of Watsontown,
has been a guest this week of her father,
W. R. Brachbill.
—Miss Gertrude Showers returned a
week ago, from a two week's visit with
friends in Pittsburgh.
—Elizabeth Labe returned Pome last
week from a two week’s visit with her un-
cle, Charles Labe and his family, in Al-
—Robert F. Hunter and landlord M. A.
Landsy, of the Brockerhofl house, returned
on Tuesday from a week's motor trip to
—Miss Mildred Locke and her brother
David, who had been with their aunt in
Plainfield, N. J., for the past month, re-
turned home late last week.
—Mrs. F. 8. Zinn, of Newark, N. J. a
cousin of Mrs. H. E. Clevenstine, is Mr.
and Mrs. Clevenstine’s guest, having come
to Bellefonte last week for an indefinite
—Edward P. Irwin has been with Mrs.
Irwin at the Bush house for the past week,
on an enforced vacation, due to the effect
of a fall in which he injured his right
—Mr. J. G. Strayer, of Gatesburg, was a
visitor in. Bellefonte on Wednesday, hav-
ing motored down to attend to some busi-
ness matters, after which he took a run
into Bald Eagle valley.
—JFollowing a two week’s vacation spent
with her mother in this place Miss Mar-
garet Jones returned to Pittsburgh on
Wednesday, where she is a nurse in train-
ing at the Mercy hospital.
—The Beato family, recently associated
with the Carpenetos in their fruit store,
will leave Sunday for New York city, ex-
pecting to sail from there to their former
home in Italy some time during the week.
—John and Isabelle Fleming, the two
older children of Mr. and Mrs. M. Ward
Fleming, of Philipsburg, arrived in Belle-
fonte Wednesday, for a week's visit with
their grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. IL
—Mrs. Frank Barnes, of Washington, D.
¢(., is visiting here, a two week's house
guest of Miss Humes. Mrs. Barnes, who
is better known in this locality as Miss
Nell Boal, was born and lived all her girl-
hood life in Bellefonte.
—E. H. Miller, who has been with the
Rapid Transit Street Car Co., of Philadel-
phia, for twenty-nine years, is spending a
week of his vacation in Bellefonte, a guest
of his brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Miller, of east High street.
—J. Harris Hoy, with the Atlas Powder
Co., of Wilmington, Del.,, is home on his
two week’s vacation. Mr. Hoy’s time will
be spent here with his sisters, the Misses
Anna and Mary Hoy and Mrs. Reynolds,
and with his brother Randolph, at Craf-
—Murdock Claney, of Wilkinsburg, join-
ed Mrs. Claney for his vacation, expecting
to take her and their child home with him
when returning to Pittsburgh. Mrs. Cla-
ney has been here with her mother, Mrs.
William McClure, for the greater part of
the summer.
—Mrs. Randolph Glenn, who was taken
to the Bellefonte hospital from the busi-
ness men’s picnic, with what was thought
to be an attack of appendicitis, recovered
£0 quickly from her sudden illness that she
was able to be moved to her home at Bri-
arly the following day.
—After a visit of three weeks in Belle-
fonte with her cousin, Mrs. R. L. Weston,
Mrs. Clarence Ball left Wednesday with
her daughter Alice, to return to her home
in Rochester, N. XY. Prior to Mrs. Ball's
visit in Bellefonte, Mrs. Weston had becn
her guest in Rochester.
—MTrs. Joseph Thal, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Williams, Robert Osman and Orvis Lee
left Saturday to represent the B. O. of M.,,
at a nationl conclave at Moosehart, Ill.
Mrs. Thal and Mrs. Williams had planned
to spend a part of the week with Mrs.
Thal’s brother, in Chicago, the trip as
planned, they expected to cover a week or
ten days.
—Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Wetzel, with their
two sons, Malcolm and Samuel, and Mrs.
C. U. Hoffer, of Philipsburg, are at the late
C. T. Gerberich home, having arrived here
Monday, to prepare for the settling up of
the Gerberich estate. Mr. und Mrs. Wetzel
and their sons left their home in Windsor,
Canada, on the 17th, for the drive to Belle-
fonte, being joined at Vail by Mrs. Hoffer.
—The Rev. Wardner Willard, of Rob-
ertsdale, with Mrs. Willard and their three
children, came to Bellefonte yesterday, to
spend Mr. Willard’s vacation with rela-
tives in Centre county. Mr. Willard and
his family are at present guests of his un-
cle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.*William Cham-
bers, having come to join the house party
being entertained at the Chambers home -
this week.
—Mrs. Joseph Lose was a guest of her
sisters, the Misses Curry and Mrs. Gross,
for several days the after part of last
week, having stopped here on her way
home to Philadelphia from a visit with
another sister, Mrs. Redding, at Wishaw.
Mr. Lose had been in Bellefonte the fore
part of the week, for a visit with his
mother, Mrs. George Lose, on his way for
his semi-monthly inspection trip to Fort
—A party which included Mrs. Alva
Johnson, of Marengo Station, her three
daughters and son, Sara, Edith, Violet and
Earl, and her uncle, Samuel Harpster, of
Gatesburg, drove to Bellefonte Tuesday, in
Mrs. Johnson's car. The day was a very
busy one for aside from their shopping,
Mr. Harpster, who was conductor for the
party, had them visit all the places of any
interest in the town, which of course,
meant much pleasure to the young people.
Mrs. Johnson is a successful farmer, now
owning and occupying the old Samuel
Musser farm.
(Additional Personals on page 4 Col. 6).
—————— lp ——————
Rubin and Rubin Coming.
Rubin and Rubin, Harrisburg’s
leading eyesight specialists will ex-
amine your eyes free at the Mott drug
store, Bellefonte, on Thursday, Sep-
tember Tth. Good glasses are fitted
as low as $2.00. There are no drops
used in examining your eyes. Special
attention is given to school chil
dren. 67-33-2t
eo———— pe —————
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected Weekly by C. Y. Wagner & Co.
New Wheat - - - - - 1.00
Rye, per bushel, - - - - 60
Corn, shelled, per bushel - - .60
Corn, ears, per bushel - - - 60
Oats, per bushel - - - - 30
Barley, per bushel - - - - 45