Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., October 20, 1922.
Items of Interest Dished Up for the
Delectation of “Watchman” Read-
ers by a Corps of Gifted
Mrs. Walter Houser, of Bellefonte,
is spending a few days at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hartline.
Mrs. Edna Kirkham, of Woodlawn,
Beaver county, visited among her
friends at Pleasant Gap for a few
days. She was called here to attend
the funeral of her aunt, Mrs. Rauden-
Our neighbor, Harry Hartline, has
secured quite a remunerative position
at Berwick. He is conducting a large
bakery. What Harry don’t know
about the bakery proposition is not
worth knowing.” Experience counts.
Miss Nettie Gill, who has been af-
flicted seriously with an attack of
nervousness, is in a hospital in Phil-
adelphia, under the care of a special-
jst. From recent reports she is grad-
ually improving. It is to be hoped
that she will be able to return to her
many frieends here at an early day.
Mrs. Kirk, of Illinois, a sister of
Mrs. Miles Zimmerman, came to the
Gap some time ago to pay Mrs. Zim-
merman a visit. She was favorably
impressed with our valley, so. much so,
that she has decided to remain with
her sister indefinitely. A sensible
move, since both are widows and ap-
preciate each other’s company.
Mr. Henry Noll, our progressive
proprietor of the Ford garage, is mak-
ing extensive improvements to his es-
tablishment. He built an addition to
his plant so that he now has a front-
age of 60 feet, extending back eighty
feet. Owing to the steady growth of
his business he was obliged to en-
large. Electric light and electric
signs are being installed. A live, pro-
gressive man is bound to succeed.
Nobody can be a useful mother
without having recreation and some
sort of fun every day; the laws of
God and nature teaches this doctrine.
They need something to relax their
strained nerves, and to make the sun
shine in the soul. For all the domes-
tic discipline comes back at least to
the personality of the good mother.
Did you ever notice that most children
will be good if they have a good
Mr. Collins Baumgardner, our
Spring township thresher, is one of
the most industrious men about the
Gap. He leaves his home in his auto,
accompanied by two helpers, at 5 a.
m. each morning, returning home
after dark. He is practically working
from star to star. His territory com-
prises one-half of Spring township,
with a small portion of Benner town-
ship. Collins is “making hay while
the sun shines.” The grain threshed
to date yielded 43,000 bushels with
fourteen more barns to finish the sea-
The best heritage that any father
can leave his children is the legacy of
an upright, gentle and useful life. A
man who will not lie or steal, even
though he be permitted to do so by the
looseness of the laws; who does his
duty, though it be an humble one; on
whom his neighbors can depend; who
is a good friend of his friends, and is
considerate of those who have few
friends; who is devoted to his wife
and children, and who lives in the
fear, but far more in the love of God
—such an one is a most desirable
Mr. J. T. Noll, our contracting
painter, met with a very painful ac-
cident the latter part of last week at
State College. A scaffold eight feet
high collapsed, landing Jack on the
floor beneath. He received a number
of painful bruises and both eyes were
blackened. He has been unable to
follow his vocation but is slowly im-
proving with the prospect of becom-
ing normal in a week or two. How-
ever, he still presents the appearance
of a man who had been monkeying
with a threshing machine. Of course,
Jack is plucky and will no doubt be
himself again at an early date.
_ “Hell is afloat and the river is ris-
ing.” The fall house-cleaning mania
is on. This is a good time for poor
man to make it suit to be absent from
home. If this is impossible the man
who is obliged to play second fiddle
had better hang his hammock kigh.
To attempt to do business and live in
the house may set him crazy. If not
so bad as that it may derange his liver
and make him cranky, which is all the
KUNL BOB ‘LOW LICKUH
AIN’' SO SPENSIVE DESE
TIMES -- FOLKS JES’ NOW
FOUN’ OUT WHUT ITS
Copyright, 152.1 by McClure Newsna ser Syndicate,
a woman is queen it is during house-
cleaning. She is then a sovereign rul-
er and will tolerate no interference.
Like Robinson Crusoe, “She is mon-
arch of all she surveys.” One day of
sunshine about Juuse-cleaning time
causes a wonderful change. xcited
women go through the house until
there is not a room that does not look
as if there had been a community sale
in it. There is a great deal of non-
sense about house-cleaning, also a
great deal more fuss made over it
than there is any necessity for. Wom-
en get excited and work themselves
sick; men get nerveus and billious,
while children do as they darn please.
In a majority of cases there is more
harm done than good. A clean house
is a good thing, but not good enough
for what it costs. I wish it were over.
Mrs. Lewis Grubb was a recent vis-
itor with friends at Milesburg.
Miss Florence Neff spent Sunday at
he William Pletcher home in How-
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Aley and chil-
dren were Sunday visitors at the
Charles Bartley home.
Mr. and Mrs. Ephriam Deitz and
‘daughter Josephine were Sunday visit-
ors at the William Weaver home.
Christ Heaton spent Sunday with
his friend, Fred Lucas. Willard Wea-
ver was also a caller at the E. R. Lu-
Harry Hoy and sister, Mrs. J. J. Vo-
nada, were recently summoned to the
bedside of their mother, Mrs. Z. W.
How, at Howard, who is quite serious-
Fred and Harry Neff, two of Miles-
burg’s popular young men, were
week-end visitors at the Joseph Neff
home and with other friends in this
Among the representative Demo-
crats from this section who attended
the big Democratic meeting in Belle-
fonte on Friday evening were Mr. and
Mrs. William Orr, Helen and Walter
Orr, Albert Orr and family, Mr. and
Mrs. William Weaver, E. E. Vonada
Penn State Man Helps to End China’s
J. E. Platt, of Philadelphia, a Penn-
sylvania State College graduate in the
class of 1910, and former secretary of
the college Y. M. C. A, was largely in-
strumental in bringing China’s civil
war to an end. According to a dis-
patch from London and reports from
the North China Herald, Platt and a
medical missionary were sent to the
front by General Chang-Han-Ching to
attempt to arrange an armistice with
A parley was conducted at 2:30 in
the morning, following which peace
was declared. Though Chinese offi-
cials had refussed to accept the risks
of arranging such a parley and for-
eign ministers had forbidden their
consuls to intervene in the war, the
Penn State man and his comrade suc-
ceeded in arranging for the termina-
tion of the war. :
Some Good Advice
Strengthened by Bellefonte Exper-
Kidney disease is too dangerous to
neglect. At the first sign of back-
ache, headache, dizziness or urinary
disorders, you should give the weak-
ened kidneys prompt attention. Eat
little meat, take things easier and use
a reliable kidney tonic. There’s no
other kidney medicine so well recom-
mended as Doan’s Kidney Pills. Belle-
fonte people rely on them. Here's
one of the many statements from
Bellefonte people. -
Mrs. Boyd Vonada, E. Bishop St.,
says: Some time ago my kidneys
were in a weak condition. I could
hardly rest at night and during the
day when I was on my feet doing my
house work my back gave out and
ached so I often had to stop and rest.
I frequently had dizzy nervous head-
aches and my kidneys acted too often.
T used Doan’s Kidney Pills purchased
at the Mott Drug Co., and they just
suited my case. They rid me of the
backaches, headaches and dizziness.
My kidneys were regulated and I felt
60c, at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. 67-41
MAY COST YOU MORE
BUT YOU ARE'GETTING THE BEST
RICHARD HUDNUT a
THREE FLOWERS TWIN COMPACT
POWDER IN FIVE TIMES
QUANTITY OF ROUGE
0 yr v on
: Solin 5.
RAYS SON IE
so YeYiend Bagor B= iE
rkling Ornament to \(h&:
the Dressing Gable.
(Re-fillers may be obtained)
The Mott Drug Co.
Special Attention Given to Mail Orders
worse, for if there ever is a time when
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Among the sick this week are Mrs.
Weibly and Miss Anna Strouse.
John G. Miller is visiting his broth-
er, Prof. S. C. Miller, at Chester, Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Kepler attend-
ed the stock show at Sunbury on
Joseph T. Fleming, who has been
on the sick list the past week, is now
Mr. Alfred Reed, of Greensburg,
visited friends in town the early part
of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Williams were
entertained at dinner on Sunday at the
C. C. Williams home.
Dr. G. H. Woods and family have
returned from their visit to the west-
ern part of the State.
Samuel Fleming and J. W. Sunday
motored to Mifflin county on Thurs-
day on a business mission.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Krebs, of State
College, spent Sunday afternoon at
the Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Reed home
Miss M. B. Meek, of Fairbrook,
spent Monday afternoon at the Ward
home while in town on a shopping ex-
The Swarthmore Chautauqua will be
held in the I. O. O. F. hall here Octo-
ber 26-29. Season tickets should be
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Glenn and son
Guy and F. Warren Bailey attended
the Milton fair last week and visited
Dr. Frank Bailey.
Miss Emma Johnson came in from
the Buckeye State and is spending her
vacation with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Johnson.
Thomas Watt and sister Betty are
here from Pittsburgh for a ten day’s
outing, with headquarters at the
homes of A. S. Bailey and the Dann-
Mrs. Margaret Decker, of Belle-
fonte, with her three interesting chil-
dren, spent the week-end with her
mother, Mrs. Sue Peters, who accom-
panied her home for a several week’s
Rev. J. S. Hammac and family flit-
ted to their new home in Coalport on
Tuesday. Rev. Hammac has retired
from the ministry and will embark in
the insurance business. He will be
succeeded on the Methodist charge
here by Rev. J. B. McAlary, who will
preach his first sermons on Sunday, at
Meek’s church at 10:15 a. m., and Pine
Grove Mills at 7:15 p. m.
At a special meeting of the Penns-
valley Lodge, I. O. O. F., held on Wed-
nesday evening the recently elected
officers were installed by district dep-
uty grand master C. H. Meyers, as-
sisted by H. N. Walkey, as follows:
Noble Grand—H. A. Sunday.
Vice Grand—Cyrus Powley.
Recording Secretary—C. E. Close.
Treasurer—E. C. Musser.
Warden—W. H. Fry.
Conductor—J. H. Bailey.
R. S. to N. G.—J. E. McWilliams.
L. S. to N. G.—Paul Sunday.
Chaplain—R. M. Krebs.
R. S. S.—Russell Eyer.
L. S. S.—J. T. Musser.
0. G.—W. E. Sunday.
S. to V. G.—A. S. Bailey.
S. to V. G.—Eugene Irvin.
splendid banquet and smoker fol-
lowed the installation. Guests were
present from State College and Boals-
Mary Heaton spent Tuesday at
Wingate, visiting Mrs. Ida Witmer.
Lew Richards, of Barnesboro, visit-
ed last week with his sister-in-law,
Mrs. Annie Lucas.
Mrs. G. A. Sparks went to Altoona
last Monday, where she will spend
some time in the Altoona hospital for
Mr, and Mrs. William Jodon, son
and daughter, of Bellefonte, spent
Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Mrs. Silas Emenhizer and little son
are visiting at Snow Shoe, at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Ollie Fahr and Dr. Caldwell, of
Pittsburgh; Mrs. Mattie Wolford, son
and daughter, of Tyrone; Mr. and
Mrs. Shaffer, Mrs. Elizabeth Baney
and Dorothy Spicer, of Bellefonte,
spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. E. S. Bennett.
Harry Fetzer’s little son Donald
was kicked on the head by a horse,
last Sunday evening, but at this writ-
ing he is getting along nicely.
Israel Reitz, of Petersburg,
Saturday in town.
A number of men from town attend-
ed the Democratic meeting in Belle-
fonte on Friday night.
Mrs. Susan Keller and Miss Mary
From, of Bellefonte, spent several
days at the Snyder home.
Mr. and Mrs. George Stuart, of
Pittsburgh, visited at the home of
Mrs. E. E. Stuart over Sunday.
Miss Anna Sweeney went to Centre
Hall, Tuesday, to spend some time at
the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Jacobs.
x 15. 10,
A million men
have turned to
—a firm verdict for
Nash Leads the World in Motor Car Value
Newly improved! Now we
Nash, for a shipment has
just come to us.
todayand inspect these new
developments and added
. ant \
\eo ZT BEE
FOURS and SIXES
attractions. Bear in mind,
too, that while making the
Nash aneven finercar and
the price has
beer sweepingly reduced.
Newly reduced prices range from $915 to $2190, f.0.b. factory
ew— - Cd
WION GARAGE, - -
WILLIS E WION,
ELINE _WOODRING — Attorney-at-
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices Ia
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider'’s
B. SPANGLER — Attorney-
Practices in all the aLlaw:
sultation in English or
Office in Crider’s Exchange, Bellefo;
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt ate
tention given all legal business ea-
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5 East
High street. Bi-44
J KENNEDY JOHNSTON—Attorney-ate
and Juszice of the Peace, vi =
fessional business will receive
romwpt attention. Office on second floor ef
emple Court. 40-K-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at- .
Consultation in En aya di
Office in Crider’s Exchalgy
R. BR. L. CAPERS,
66-11 Hoitmes BIdg
8B. GLENN, M. D., Ph
Surgeon, State Cag at
county, Pa. Office at his resi-
4 i te AN 3
H SoNCITER SINCS
AFTER ALL IS DONE 1,
Ou FLOUR MARES THES
BREAD that appeals by reason
of its innate deliciousness and
light, nourishment-giving qual-
itiy is the kind that you want
on your table and in your pan-
try. If you use our flour we
assure you that your bread will
be all of this.
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,
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College
| The Preferred
THE $5,000 TRAVEL POLICY
$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
25 per week, total disability,
(limit 52 weeks)
10 per week, partial disability,
ie 28 mo ey
PREMIUM $12 PER YEAR,
pavable quarterly if desired.
Larger or smaller amounts in proportion.
Any person, male or female, engaged in a
pref occupation, including house,
ping, over eighteen years of age of
good moral and physical condition may
nsure under this policv. :
1 invite your attention to my Fire Insur
ance Agehey, 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
You save nothing by buyin pose,
thin or gristly meats. use only
LARGEST AN» FATTEST CATTLE
and supply my customers with the
freshest, choicest, best blood and mus
cla making Steaks and Roasts. My
prices are no higher than the peers:
meats are elsewhere.
I always have
Game in season, and any kinds of goed
meats you want.
TRY MY BHOP.
P, L. BEEZER,
Hight Street. 34-34-1y Beliafesnta Pu