Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., September 8, 1922.
Items of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted
PINE GROVE MENTION.
The kiddies started to school Mon-
Ernest Milton is now S. A. Homan’s
assistant on the farm.
Samuel Fleming is having his house
equipped wih copper lightning rods.
George P. Irvin attended the com-
munity sale at Belleville on Saturday.
Miss Nettie Peters, of the Glades,
spent last week with her grandmother
Miss Viola Burwell, of Tyrone R.
F. D., is visiting grandma Burwell, on
John Lauder and wife and Miss Ed-
na Ward, of Altoona, spent Labor
day in town.
Prof. Eby, wife and two children
have taken rooms with Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Meyers.
he Pine Grove ball players defeat-
ed Boalsburg last Saturday by the
score of 14 to 7.
Elmer Houtz, of Boalsburg, was in
town on Monday hunting repairs for
his big Dixon car.
Mr. and Mrs. James Kustaborder
spent Sunday at the James Peters
home in the Glades.
Mrs. Ella Moore, of State College,
will sell her household goods at public
sale tomorrow (Saturday).
Henry Meyer, of State College, will
transport the High school students
from our town to State College.
Eugene Gentzel, of Coburn, is
spending a month with his sister, Mrs.
Irvin Meeker, just west of town.
A twelve pound baby girl was born
to Mr. and Mrs. William R. Dale, at
the Glenn sanitorium, last week.
Mrs. Sue Fry and sister, Mrs. Esth-
er Ritchie, of Altoona, are visiting
Mrs. Hannah Osman, at Pine Hall.
J. C. Keller, of Charter Oak, is
making arrangements to transport the
school children of the Barr district.
Mrs. G. R. Dunlap, who has been ill
all summer, was taken worse on Sat-
urday and her condition is quite ser-
Mrs. Amanda Corl Deitrick, of Du-
Bois, accompanied by her husband,
has been visiting relatives in the val-
ley the past week.
Kyle Osman and family and Fred
Osman and family spent the latter
end of the week at their parental
home near Centre Hall.
George Bell and family were callers
at the J. W. Sunday home on Sunday
on their way home from spending the
day at the Granger’s picnic.
H. L. Dale, milk tester at the plant
of the Western Maryland dairy, Belle-
fonte, with his wife and son Jack,
spent Sunday with friends here.
Rev. Price and wife, of Hyde, Clear-
field county, greeted friends in town
on Monday while on their way over
to Lewistown to attend a funeral.
The Lord’s Supper will be adminis-
tered in the Presbyterian church on
Sunday morning at 10:30 o’clock. Pre-
paratory services Friday evening at
After spending a month at Old Fort
Monroe and Norfolk, Va., Brooks Corl
returned home last Friday and is
ready to enter State College next
Latest reports from the Bellefonte
hospital are that both G. W. Rossman
and Isaac Harpster are convalescing
nicely after undergoing serious oper-
Dr. Low and wife, of New York
city, called on old friends in town on
Monday. Before her marriage Mrs.
Low was Miss Mary Thomas, of State
George McWilliams, the little son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert M. McWilliams,
was rushed to the Bellefonte hospital
on Saturday morning for an operation
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Louck are
mourning the death of their baby boy
George, who passed away last Wed-
nesday and was laid to rest in the new
cemetery on Thursday.
James R. Fleming, S. B. Wills and
wife and Miss Tracy Fleming, of
Chambersburg, were in town the lat-
ter end of the week for a brief visit
with the Samuel Fleming family.
Mrs. Mabel Wood, of Ohio, with her
sister Beulah, spent the early part of
the week with relatives in Altoona,
making arrangements to take Mrs.
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Copynght, 192.1 by McClure Newspaper Syndicate
Rachel Wilson to the Wills Eye hos-
Prof. Lewis Rhinehart and wife and
Mrs. Cora McCormick, of Hublers-
burg, were Sunday visitors at the
Dannley home here. Mr. Rhinehart
is the principal of the Beech Creek
High school and his wife is his assist-
Some of the up-to-date farmers in
this locality are cutting their third
crop of alfalfa. Some of the farmers
are through seeding and cutting their
corn while others will not put in their
grain until after the middle of the
Samuel Hess and family, Newton
Hess and family, Ernest Hess and
family, J. D. Lauder, of Altoona, and
a number of lady friends enjoyed a
big chicken dinner on Sunday at the
comfortable lodge of the Modoc hunt-
Joseph Goheen, a native of Fergu-
son township and a veteran of the
Civil war, who fifty years or more ago
went west and located in Nebraska,
but who is now an inmate of the sol-
diers home in Kansas, is here visiting
old friends and attended the veteran’s
reunion at Centre Hall on Wednesday.
The members of the men’s bible
class of the Presbyterian church, ac-
companied by their wives, journeyed
to Centre Hall in five touring cars,
last Thursday evening, where they
were entertained at the parsonage by
Rev. J. Max Kirkpatrick and wife.
After a most delightful evening the
party left for home at midnight.
Frank and Daniel Koch, of Sunbury,
visited friends in this section the lat-
ter part of the week. Upwards of
thirty years ago Daniel was one of
our successful school teachers but is
now a successful business man of Sun-
bury. Frank was only recently dis-
charged from the regular army after
serving twenty-five years, most of
the time in the Philippines and China.
Mz. and Mrs. Robert G. Goheen, of
Baileyville, gave a big reception last
Saturday evening for their son, Les-
ter D. Goheen, and his bride of three
weeks. About seventy-five guests
were present to meet the bride and
tender congratulations. Prior to his
marriage Mr. Goheen had been en-
gaged in government service at Bris-
tol, Pa., but on Tuesday he and his
bride sailed from New York for St.
Petersburg, Florida, where he will en-
gage in the real estate business.
Paul Keller, wife and daughter, of
Philadelphia, spent Labor day with
their friends and relatives at the Gap.
Mrs. Hector Griffith and daughter
Betty left for Pittsburgh Saturday last
with a view of visiting their many
friends there for a few weeks.
David Keller, wife and son Ephriam
II, with two children, of Philadelphia,
visited the Ephriam Keller home for
a few days, returning home on the
evening of Labor day.
Since it is universally admitted
that the auto has come to stay and
belongs to the modern age of econo-
mies, it is in place to consider logic-
ally the various uses to which it is
adapted. By many it is regarded as
a vehicle of pleasure only; that view
has been relegated to the scrap pile.
The trucks are being manipulated for
transporting goods of every descrip-
tion—farm products are being taken
to the markets, milk is being trans-
ported to the creameries, making it a
great time saver. Some of our
churches, in point of patronage, are
being greatly benefitted, while others
are complaining that they are injured
from the fact that so many of their
members now regard the Sabbath as
a day of pleasure, and in consequence
neglect their church duties, giving
preference to trips all over the coun-
try. They forget our biblical teach-
ings—“Remember the Sabbath day,
to keep it holy,” and again “For in
six days the Lord made heaven and
earth, the sea, and all that in them is,
and rested the seventh; wherefore, the
Lord blessed the Sabbath day and hal-
Mrs. Walter Daily, of Altoona, is
visiting at the George Ertley home.
Quite a number of people from this
section are atteending the Granger’s
A surprise party was tendered Mr.
Luther Fisher last Saturday evening,
many guests being present.
Mrs. Merrill Walker and daughter
Sarah, of Howard, were visitors at the
Ephriam Lucas home this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Yearick and
children, Lucille, Bradley and Geral-
dine, visited friends at Zion on Sun-
Mrs. Mabel Peck, with her daughter
Freda and son Mervin, of Bellwood,
spent a few days the past week at the
Harry Hoy home and with other
friends in the valley.
Cattle Dying Strangely.
Young cattle pasturing in the Blue
Ridge mountains bordering the Juni-
ata valley in Pennsylvania are dying
like flies from some unknown disease
The carcasses are found along the
mountain streams, where they rush
for water, and either drop dead in the
water after drinking or stagger away
a few yards to die on the banks.
Frothing at the mouth or excessive |
bloating after death would indicate
laurel poisoning, but mountain men
claim the laurel is not far enough ad-
vanced to be eaten in lieu of short
pasturage, and insist that poison has
been set in the salt licks visited by
the animals. Dr. S. G. Hendren, a
veterinary, suggests it may be a re-
currence of a kind of blood poisoning
found among cattle in Stone valley
Bears the signature of Chas, H.Fletcher.
In use for over thirty years, and
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ishler and sons
moved to State College last week.
Mrs. Mitchell Stover, of Altoona, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Charles Kuhn.
William Rockey and son Willard re-
cently purchased the Zebley garage.
: Mrs. Vernon Russell, of Burnham,
is visiting her mother, Mrs. Ellen
Mrs. Porter and daughter, of Juni-
ata, arrived in town Saturday to vis-
The Lemont band rendered excel-
lent music at the community picnic on
Miss Gladys Hazel returned, Mon-
day, from a ten day’s visit in Altoona
Mrs. Nannie Coxey is having a bath
and furnace installed in her home on
Church street. .
_ Roy Raymond, of Pitcairn, is visit-
ing his sister, Mrs. George Homan,
and also attending the Grange picnic.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Corl, Mr. and
Mrs. Matthew Goheen and Mrs. Close
returned Tuesday from a motor trip
to Niagara Falls.
Mrs. Henry Reitz entertained her
brother and family, and Monday ac-
companied them to their home in Wil-
liamsport for a week’s visit.
Mrs. Johnson and daughter, Miss
Mary, and son, Irvin Johnson and
wife, of Crafton, spent several days
at the home of Mrs. Woods.
Boalsburg is well represented at the
Grange encampment at Centre Hall,
2 number of families camping, and
others spending a day or more there.
S. E. Weber, accompanied by J. J.
Tressler, of Oak Hall, attended the
Ohio State fair last week, returning
home Sunday very well pleased with
Prof. Ed. H. Meyer, wife and
daughters left early Friday morning
for their home in Newark, N. J., after
spending several months at their home
on School street.
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Hosterman,
former residents of Boalsburg, motor-
ed from their home in Milton last
Wednesday morning to attend the
Fred Musser, of San Francisco, Cal.,
who is visiting his friends in Wilkes-
Barre, spent some time last week in
Boalsburg, the Musser family being
formerly residents of this place.
On receipt of a telephone message
from Pitcairn announcing the arrival
of twin boys at the Edward Isenberg
home, Charles Isenberg and son Hu-
bert went to Pitcairn on Monday |
Mrs. Charles Mothersbaugh and
son, Charles Jr., are visiting in Craf-
ton, having accompanied Mr.
Mrs. Reuben Stuart on their return
Men Found to Make Most
Harrisburg.—Single men get into
more trouble than married men.
Complete tabulated reports of ai-
ressts made by the Pennsylvania state
police during 1921 made public Mon-
day showed that 7,141 single men
Miss Mollie Hoffer, of State .
College, is in charge of the Mothers- !
were arrested compared to only 5,767
The “dangerous age” proved to be
24. More men were arrested at that
age than at any other.
Women caused the state troopers
almost no trouble. Out of a total of
nearly 13,000 arrests only 706 were
Human failings were indicated in
comparative importance by the fol-
lowing principal causes for arrest:
Avarice, 5,500; recklessness, 4,289;
alcoholic stimulant, 1,270; revenge,
Thirty-seven ten year olds became
so dangerous to the peace of the Com-
monwealth that they had to be arrest-
ed. One man of 80 was likewise
caught in the net.
Of all the prisoners rounded up by
the troopers 11,798 were for the first
offenses, 178 for second offenses and
932 were habitual criminals.
rr ——— A —————————.
SEPTEMBER MILK PRICES.
The producers’ schedule of milk
prices, which the Dairymen’s League
Co-operative Association, Inc., is ask-
ing the dealers to pay for milk in
September, was decided upon by the
board of directors at its monthly
meeting held at Ithaca, N. Y., recent-
ly. The prices, as recommended, are
Class 1. Milk sold in fluid form,
$2.90 per 100 pounds.
Class 2. Milk sold for use chiefly
in the making of cream and ice cream,
Class 3-A. Milk sold for the manu-
facture of canned milk, 55 cents per
100 pounds over the price to be de-
termined for milk for butter in Sep-
Class 8-B. Milk for the manufacture
of fancy hard cheeses, 40 cents per 100
pounds over the price to be determin-
ed for milk for butter in September.
Class 4. Milk for butter and cheese
‘to be determined in the usual manner
by the average wholesale prices of
these products in the New York city
market during September.
The price asked for Class 1 milk is
21 cents per 100 pounds more than the
present price. It is exactly the same
price as the dealers paid the associa-
tion in September, 1921, during which
month they charged consumers 15
cents a quart. The retail price for
grade B milk in New York city now
The Economy of
Appeals to every family in these
days. From no other medicine can you
get so much real medicinal effect as
from this. It is a highly concentrated
extract of several valuable medicinal
ingredients, pure and wholesome. The
dose is small, only a teaspoonful three
times a day.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla is a wonderful
tonic medicine for the blood, stom-
ach, liver and kidneys, prompt in giv-
ing. relief. It is pleasant to take,
agieeable to the stomach, gives a
thrill of new life. Why not try i ?
is 15 cents a quart, the dealers pay-
ing $2.96 for fluid milk. :
The League News says that the in-
crease in this price will be highly sat-
isfactory to dairymen, as it represents
a figure more closely related to costs
of production than has prevailed in
many months. It is a price which is
justified by economic conditions now
Daily Motor Express
Bellefonte and State College
We Make a Specialty of Moving
Furniture, Trunks & Baggage
«SERVICE AND RIGHT PRICE”
Anthracite Coal at Retail.
Pittsburgh Coal Wholesale and Retall
A. L. PETERS
STATE COLLEGE, PA.
Bell Phone No. 487-R-13. Commercial
Phone No. 48-7. Terms Cash.
Fine Job Printing
' 0—A SPECIALTY—o0
There is no atyle 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.
Call on or communicate with this
CHICHESTER S PILLS
p Ladies! Ask your Druggist by
Chi.ches-ter 8 Dlamon
Pills in Red and Gold metallic
boss, seal J, ith id Rit sont
ake no other. uy oO 0
Do et. Ask for OIL. OIES-TER §
PIAMOND BRAND PILLS, for 85
known as Best, Safest, Always Reliable
BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWH
. Nash Leads the World in Moeior Car Value
The newly designed ma-
chines for scientifically bal-
ancing crankshafts, which
are an exclusive Nash manu-
facturing feature, result in
three pronounced advan-
FOURS and SIXES
tages. Vibration is prac-
tically done away with;
there is a resultant quiet-
ness in every phase of oper-
ation, and the life of the
motor is greatly extended.
Prices range fron $915 to 52700, f. 0. b. factory
WILLIS E WION,
Nash Leads the World in Motor Car Value
ELINE WOODRING — Attorney-ate
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices is
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider's
B. SPANGLER — Attorney-at-Law,
Practices in all the courts. Come
sultation in English or Germas,
Office in Crider's Exchange, Bellatonte
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt at-
tention given all legal business em-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. § East
High street. 57-44
J and Justice of the Peace. All pre«
fessional business receive
rompt attention. Office on second floor of
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in English and Ger-
Office in Crider’s Fxchalife
R. R. L. CAPERS,
Bellefonte State Coll
68-11 Holmes BidE,
8. GLENN, M.
State ca aa
Pa. Office at his resi-
Of course, chickens have a hab-
it of eating anyway, but feed
them on our feed and watch
them grow! It will make you
as satisfied as they: are! Give
the chicks a chance, pleads our
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 sueh 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 Collegs
THE $5,000 TRAVEL POLICY
$5,000 death by accident,
5,000 loss o 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 :
25 per week, total disability,
(limit 52 weeks)
10 per week, partial 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
preferred occupation, inc! house
eeping, over eighteen years of age of
moral and physical condition may
insure under this policv. .
I 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 buying peer,
thin or gristly meats. use only the
LARGEST AND FATTEST CATTLE
and supply my customers with the
freshest, cholcest, best blood and mus-
ola making Steaks and Roasts. My
prices are no higher than the peersz
meats are elsewhere.
I always have
Game in season, and any kinds of geed
meats you want.
TRY MY SHOP.
P. L. BEEZER,
Wight Street. 84-34-1y Bellefonta Puy