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—George Sherry returned Monday from
Bellefonte, Pa., November 17, 1922.
NEWS ABOUT TOWN AND COUNTY.
Harter’s music store will put on
a special ten day’s sale beginning next
Monday. See advertisement in anoth-
A little daughter born to Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Kelley last Friday
passed away on Sunday morning and
was buried in the Catholic cemetery
—Just $257.37. was the net
amount realized at the hospital bene-
fit dance and card party given at the
Elks home last Thursday evening giv-
en under the patronage of Mrs. Chas.
——The Western Union Telegraph
company announces that" arrange-
ments have been made for resumption
of money transfer into Mexico, all
payments in that country to be made
in Mexican gold currency.
—— The Pitt Freshmen football
team was a little too strong for the
Bellefonte Academy, last Friday
afternoon, the latter going down in
defeat by the score of 10 to 6. At
that, it was a great game.
——Judge Henry C. Quigley went
to Lock Haven on Monday and joined
his brother, Richard S. Quigley, the
new State Senator-elect from that dis-
trict, on a hunting expedition up in
the mountains of Lycoming county.
—— The Lutheran Ladies’ Aid soci-
ety began the regular series of bake
sales last Saturday morning at the
H. P. Schaeffer hardware store, and
these sales will continue each Satur-
day for a number of weeks. Home-
made bread, cakes, pies, salted nuts,
ete., will be on sale.
— Special musical services will be
held Sunday evening in St. John’s
Lutheran church. The program will
be varied and will consist of vocal so-
los, duets, anthems, and organ num-
bers. J. A. Fitzpatrick, the musical
director, will be in charge, and George
A. Johnston will be at the organ. Vis-
— Matthew Wagner came in at
noontime on Saturday with a twenty
pound wild turkey gobbler which he
killed on Bald Eagle mountain back of
the new Masonic camp. Matt is the
one Bellefonte hunter who gets his
wild turkey every year, whether early
in the season or late, and there was
no argument about the bird on Satur-
day being of the wild species, either.
Visiting school teachers showed
their appreciation of a good motion
picture show by being regular at-
tendants at the Scenic, and manager
T. Clayton Brown gave them excel-
lent programs every evening. For
good, high-class, dependable pictures,
both interesting and amusing, the
Scenic is without any superiors in this
section of the State. It is only the
regulars who see all the good ones.
One hundred and twenty people
went from Bellefonte to Washington,
D. C., on the special excursion Satur-
day night. The train arrived in the na-
tional capital shortly after seven
o'clock and returning left Washing-
ton at 4:23, arriving in Bellefonte
shortly after one o'clock Monday
morning. The weather in Washington
was like summer and the excursionists
had a splendid day for sight-seeing.
——About nine o’clock on Wednes-
day evening a Ford coupe driven by
Clyde Blair and ocupied by two addi-
tional young men ran onto the pave-
ment in front of the Brockerhoff house
block and crashed against one of the
windows of the Fauble stores with
such force as to break one of the big
plate glass in the front of the store.
The driver claimed that the brake le-
ver caught on his coat sleeve and he
was unable to stop the car. He of-
fered, however, to pay for all dam-
— Harold Lloyd, in “Grandma’s
Boy,” is to be shown three days at
State College, next week. It is a
feature film and managing director
Baum, of the Pastime, has advertised
it extensively. But way down in his
heart he knows that “Grandma’s
Boy” can’t make him half as happy as
daddy’s daughter will. Miss Baum was
born in the University hospital, Phila-
delphia, Wednesday morning of this
week. She is the first child of Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Baum, of State Col-
lege. Sr ;
——The many Bellefonte friends of
Rev. W. C. Winey, a former pastor of
the United Brethren church in this
place, will regret to learn that he is
.aenfined to the Columbia hospital in
"Wilkinsburg with a fractured leg, the
- result of an accident while out hunt-
img. Gun in hand he was walking
"through I field in quest of rabbits,
when his ankle uraed and he fell to
the ground, fracturing his leg. On
leaving Bellefonte Rev. Winey was as-
signed to Altoona and later sent to
Wilkinsburg, where he is having
splendid success and is greatly loved
and admired by his congregation.
—— The biggest crowd that ever
watched a football game at State Col-
lege thronged Beaver field last Sat-
urday and saw the Nittany lions de-
feat Carnegie Tech by the score of 10
to 0. A special train of thirteen
coaches, hauled by two locomotives,
brought 831 Tech students and band
from Pittsburgh to root for their
team. The Skibos put up a stubborn
fight but the spirit of Bezdek prevail-
ed in the superior work of the blue
and white. State will play Penn at
‘Philadelphia tomorrow, which will be
the last game before the Thanksgiv-
ing battle with Pitt, at Pittsburgh.
COUNTY TEACHERS’ INSTITUTE.
Able Instructors and Interesting
Talks Attract a Large
The seventy-sixth annual session of
he teachers’ institute for Centre
county, held in Bellefonte this week
was largely attended. The opening
session began at 1:30 on Monday
afternoon with devotional exercises
led by Rev. George E. Smith, of the
United Brethren church. In the ab-
sence of Prof. Ted R. Griffith, of Ed-
wardsville, Mrs. Morris Krader con-
ducted the music, the institute joining
heartily in singing a number of fa-
County superintendent David O. Et-
ters spoke cheering words of welcome
to the three hundred or more teach-
ers, especially urging the younger
teachers to occupy front seats in the
room and pay close attention to all
Secretary S. S. Aplin, of the Y. M.
C. A,, was introduced and invited the
teachers to attend a meeting of the
Parent-Teachers’ association held in
the High school auditorium that even-
ing. The institute then joined in sing-
ing “Smile, Smile, Smile,” and “Smiles
in Style,” after which Dr. L. H. Beeler
was introduced as the first instructor.
He stated that the members would get
out of institute just about what they
put into it. The forces that make men
originated with the bible text, “Let us
make man.” All problems are human
problems. What you are in life at any
one time is determined by three
things: What you are; what you
have; what you do. We are by nature
first, religious; it is a great control-
ling force. Second, instinctive life, a
powerful dynamic. Play instinct is
dominant in children. Third, body.
Fourth, temperament. These things
we inherit from our ancestors. Fifth,
capacity for work. What you have:
Home, church, school.
Following another session of song
Prof. J. F. Guy, of Pittsburgh, was in-
troduced and talked on the subject,
“The Making of Jim.” He started out
by describing “James,” then told of
“Jimmy” and elaborated on “Jim,” a
combination of the two, thus demon-
strating the duality of boys, or chil-
dren. Pupils must be trained accord-
ing to the inherited innate traits of
character. He told the teachers that
children must not be considered as
small adults but must be brought up
the ladder of knowledge step by step,
according to their capacity of ab-
TUESDAY MORNING SESSION.
The Tuesday morning session open-
ed at nine o’clock with the song,
“Father, Lead Me.” Rev. E. E. Mc-
Kelvey being unable to be present de-
votional services were led by Dr.
Beeler. Mrs. Krader then sang “Just
a Wearyin’ for You,” after which
Prof. Guy talked on testing achieve-
ment in spelling. Decisions of teach-
ers vary in regard to this important
study. Individual human judgment is
not accurate, but composite judgments
are more nearly so.
Following a brief session of music
Dr. Lee L. Driver was introduced. In
his talk he stated that two men of
tomorrow must do the work of three
men of today; but they must be edu-
cated to do it. The rural school is
necessary to accomplish this. The one
room school should be made the best
school, with the best teacher at best
salary, in best building and with
good play ground equipment. Consol-
idation of schools must come, but it
will take time.
In speaking of the ’teen age life Dr.
Beeler stated that it is the second line
of defense of any nation. First, be-
cause deep down in the heart of every
boy and girl is action. Second, hero-
life and hero-worship of boys and
girl. Third, sex life of boys and girls.
Visual education and moving pictures
have come to stay. We must have
clean pictures for our boys and girls,
and their social life must be guarded.
Fourth, a liking for some one thing.
Help them to find it. Boys and girls
all want to be producers for the world.
Three questions every boy and girl
will ask, are: What can I know?
What can I do? Whom shall I serve?
Institute opened on Tuesday after-
noon with another session of song
after which Dr. Driver asked as test
questions, “what is the greatest char-
acteristic of a teacher?” Nearly
every answer had in it some form of
friendship. “Who has gone into your
lives the most?” mother and college
professor to be eliminated. Twenty-
three out of twenty-four answered
“some one of my teachers.” Every
teacher should be religious and grow
in a religious life. Every teacher
should grow normally and mentally.
Every teacher should sing. School
should be the centre of community
life. The teacher should be so dy-
namic that he or she becomes the
centre of community activities.
Following a refreshing period of
song Dr. Beeler talked on the chang-
ing concept in education. Intelligence
reaches the brain through the special
senses. The whole child goes to
school; not the mental child only.
Have the best man representing each
of the vocations of life talk to the pu-
pils. Teach boys and girls that they
must specialize early if they want to
get far in their chosen profession.
Great progress has been made in all
he professions. The task of the
teacher is the greatest task in the
Continuing his talk on spelling
Prof. Guy proved that we are attempt-
ing to teach too many words. He ad-
vocated the selection of the most nec-
essary words, or those in common use
day after day. In teaching spelling
we must determine what words to
spell and how to teach those words.
Get it into the muscular system as
well as in the mind. The method of
instruction should include teaching
words in class; independent study and
test of spelling.
At this period the names of the
members of the standing committees
were announced and the chairman of
each committee introduced to the in-
Prof. C. L. Gramley was called upon
for a speech and he confined his re-
marks to timely and pertinent infor-
mation relative to the teachers’ retire-
Col. J. L. Spangler being in the
room was called to the floor by
county superintendent D. O. Etters
and in his usually happy manner re-
counted some of his experiences as a
teacher fifty years ago. He also point-
ed out the most striking differences
in methods between teaching in those
days and now. At the conclusion of
his remarks institute adjourned.
WEDNESDAY MORNING SESSION.
Mrs. M. R. Krader led the opening
musical program and in place of the
customary devotional services Dr.
Beeler told the story of the Good Sa-
maritan after which the entire insti-
tute joined in the Lord’s prayer.
Prof. Guy opened the instructional
exercises with a talk on testing
achievement in arithmetic. He stated
that infallible tests show first, where
a pupil is; second, where he ought to
be; and third, the method by which he
can be put where he should be.
The second speaker of the morning
was Supt. Richard Park, of Sullivan
county, Ind.,, who discussed the value
of a teacher. In his address he said
we must work along at our job and not
envy any one else. All service is the
same with God, no one better than
any other. The teacher is a servant,
and in the service required may be the
greatest. It is not the position that
we fill, but how we fill it.
A five minute recess was given the
teachers after which there was anoth-
er session of music, then Dr. Beeler
told the teachers of Some problems
not in the course of study, beginning
with leadership. The teacher is, or
should be the leader in the communi-
ty. Every man and woman who wants
to be a leader must be neat and clean.
Under the head of principles he stat-
ed first, that the leadership of the
world must have its preparation.
Second, the leadership of the world
must know where it wants to go, must
have a great purpose. Third, the
leadership of the world must be in
advance of the erowd, but must keep
in touch with it. Fourth, the leader-
ship of the world must sense a world
need. Dr. Beeler’s explanations of
his various propositions were very in:
teresting and he was listened to with
Owing to an irritated eye Prof. Guy
was unable to continue his instruction
and departed for his home on the
afternoon train. Because of this fact
Supt. Park took the first period and
talked on the teacher and the patron.
He divided his subject as follows:
Plant, patron, pupil, teacher. He
compared the teacher with a doctor
and other professional people, but de-
clared that the teacher was generally
found to be more influential in a com-
munity than any other professional
person. In teaching a teacher must
first know his subject matter. Sec-
ond, measure his pupils individually,
and third, put the knowledge across to
the pupil in such a way that he will
think and understand. The teacher
must touch the life of the community.
Following a brief intermission Miss
Sarah Shuey sang a solo and Miss
Shuey and Miss Sunday favored the
institute with a piano duet. .
In discussing some life problems
for teachers Dr. Beeler said, teach
boys and girls the power of initiative.
He told the teachers to read the book,
“A Message to Garcia,” if they have
never done so. In discussing mental
alertness he said that the only knowl-
edge that lasts is that which goes over
into experience. Other essentials are
physical fitness and reserve power;
social efficiency, and spiritual sensi-
tiveness, the greatest of all. Here are
the pathways that lead to power for
every teacher—knowledge turned into
wisdom; fellowship; spirit of com-
Miss Elizabeth Meek told of the
work being done among the school pu-
pils by Miss Watters, the dental hy-
gienist. Her work is only prophylac-
tic, not corrective, hence she does not
interfere with dental practice. A
demonstration was then given by Miss
Watters, after which institute ad-
THURSDAY MORNING SESSION.
The opening musical exercises
Thursday morning were greatly ap-
preciated by institute. After the ren-
dition of “Holy, Holy, Holy,” Dr. Bee-
ler read the scripture lesson and then
Mrs. Krader sang a solo, accompany-
ing herself on the zither, and she was
compelled to respond to two encores.
Dr. Beeler occupied a brief period in
discussing the community life, or
houses without fronts. Supt. Park
talked on discipline, stating that
school is a place for work during ses-
sion and play during the recess per-
iod. We want the kind of discipline
that is spontaneous on the part of the
pupil, not that which is compelled by
force. When a child hears or sees a
thing done he wants to do it, too. A
teacher must have a worth-while pro-
gram and know what each pupil is to
do, if she wants a well disciplined
school. It takes serious thought to
discipline a school properly.
Mr. Sterling, of the Department of
Public Instruction, gave an explana-
tion of the record books in use by
Dr. Anderson, in behalf of State
College, made an appeal for the two
million dollar building fund.
The institute will close with this
Penn State’s Home County Must Go
Over the Top.
The local campaign for The Penn-
sylvania State College $2,000,000
emergency building fund is now un-
der way. Mr. O. B. Malin, of the de-
partment of metallurgy, has consent-
ed to take the Bellefonte chairman-
ship and Mr. J. O. Miller will assist
him in the drive.
The personnel of the present citi-
zens committee contains the names of
Mrs. Elizabeth Olewine, George R.
Meek, and Hon. Henry C. Quigley,
and others will be announced later.
It is hoped that the campaign can
be completed here in two weeks, so
that the home county will be over the
top. Centre county’s quota is $75,000,
but $65,000 of this has already been
subscribed, of which $45,000 has come
from the faculty at Penn State and
$17,000 from the town of State Col-
lege. Bellefonte, Philipsburg, Snow
Shoe, Millheim, Centre Hall, Boals-
burg, Milesburg, Port Matilda and
other places have not been solicited as
Mrs. Olewine will be the local pub-
licity representative and hereafter will
see that all publications receive no-
tices and news of the progress. Sub-
scriptions have been received in Belle-
fonte to date varying from $100 to
Armistice Day Celebrated by Ameri-
Armistice day last Saturday was
duly celebrated in Bellefonte by the
Brooks-Doll post of the American Le-
gion. All business places closed
promptly at eleven o’clock and re-
mained closed until 12:30. At eleven
o'clock the American Legion, the
Woman’s Auxiliary, the Boy Scouts
and Girl Scouts, led by the Odd Fel-
lows band, marched to the Diamond
and lined up in mass formation.
Promptly at the zenith hour, 11:10,
bells were tolled and whistles blown
for two minutes.
Rev. M. DePui Maynard, chaplain of
the Legion, offered prayer, after
which the band played “America.”
John B. Payne, Legion commander,
then read the Armistice day address
and the exercises closed with “The
Star Spangled Banner” by the band.
The parade .then marched to Linn
street and countermarched to the Dia-
mond, thence down High street to the
railroad and countermarched to the
American Legion rooms, where it was
Bellefonte Girl Elected Class Presi-
At the Freshman co-ed class meet-
ing held at State College last Thurs-
day night, Miss Mary Chambers, of
Bellefonte, was elected president of
the Freshman class. This election was
the final choice of the class in regard
to officers, three sets having been
given short trials.
Miss Chambers is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Chambers, of
Bellefonte, and a graduate of the
Bellefonte High school in the class of
1922. The other Freshman officers
elected were Miss Dorothy Tobias, of
Mount Carmel, vice president, and
Miss Helen Doty, of Reading, secre-
tary and treasurer. The three girls
selected to lead the first year class
have distinguished themselves in their
work for the $2,000,000 drive being
carried on through the State for stu-.
dent health and welfare buildings.
The new officers have worked hard in
the student campaign, and were large-
ly responsible for the success of the
drive among the first year co-eds.
Musical Recital at Centre Hall.
A large audience gathered in the
Evangelical church at Centre Hall,
last Friday evening, to enjoy a musical
recital given by the pupils of Miss
Byrd Stover, of Rebersburg. The
program consisted of piano solos, du-
ets and trios, which were exceedingly
well rendered. The violin club played
several selections and three little girls
delighted the audience with their vio-
in solos. Miss Stover has a large
class in piano and violin instruction
and deserves much credit for the
progress of her work in Centre Hall.
As a token of their appreciation of her |’
work the class presented her with a
beautifully engraved gold Eversharp
Hydro-Electric Development at Miles-
Work has just been started on the
installation of a 300 horse power ver-
tical shaft water wheel and direct con-
nected generator in the power plant
of the Keystone Power Corporation, at
Milesburg. Water for the operation
of this unit will be obtained from
Spring creek by means of a dam and
race which have not been used for
several years. The new construction
work is being handled by the Founda-
tion Company of America.
— An invitation is extended to all
women to attend “a hit-and-miss” par-
ty to be held in the community room at
the Y. M. C. A. on Saturday, Novem-
ber 18th, from 2 until 5 o'clock. Take
your needle, thread and thimble. A
good time is assured.
NEWS PURELY PERSONAL.
— Mr. and Mrs. James C. Furst are enter-
taining a friend of Mrs. Furst, Miss Clara
Gibson, of Williamsport.
— Miss Bess Rhinesmith returned home
on Tuesday from a three week's visit with
her brother Daniel Rhinesmith, and his
family, in Clearfield.
— Mrs. Charles I. Dorworth and her
daughter Rebecca are spending the child's
vacation at Atlantic City, having gone to
the Shore a week ago.
— Mrs. Samuel Harris is arranging fo
close her home at Mill Hall, expecting to
leave the latter part of this month to spend
the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Willis
—Arthur Harpster, who holds a good po-
sition as shipping clerk at Renovo, spent
several days last week at the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Harpster, on
—Mrs. G. O. Benner, of Centre Hall,
spent Saturday in Bellefonte. Mrs. Ben-
ner was on her way to Martha, to spend
several days with her sister, Mrs. O. D. Eb-
erts, and family.
—Mrs. Mary E. Brown, who makes her
home with Miss Alice Wilson, on Alle-
gheny street, spent Armistice day in Sha-
mokin, where she visited for the week-end
and early part of the week with cousins.
— Mrs. Joseph W. Undercoffer left on
Tuesday for Brooklyn to spend a fort-
night with Mr. and Mrs. Edward Moeslin
and other friends. Before her marriage
Mrs. Moeslin was Miss Esther Undercoffer.
—Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Kittell, Mrs. Philip
Collins and Miss Henry, of Ebensburg,
stopped in Bellefonte with Mrs. Thomas A.
Shoemaker for a short visit Saturday, on
the drive home from seeing the game at
—Mrs., Anna Green, of the vocational
school work department of Harrisburg,
was in Bellefonte the after part of last
week, in the interest of her work, and dur-
ing her stay was an over night guest of
Miss Adaline Olewine.
—(Creighton Way and Sheldon Miller,
both young automobile tire salesmen, of
Reading, are spending several days in Cen-
tre county in the interest of their business,
and visiting with Creighton’s mother, Mrs.
J. R. Driver, and other relatives.
—Miss Mary Musser, who has spent the
past month with Mrs. Maurice Baum, in
Philadelphia, is at present a guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Wright, in Easton, ex-
pecting to go from there to Allentown be-
fore returning home the latter part of next
—Thomas Crosthwaite, with the freight
department of the P. R. R., of Philadel-
phia, was a guest for several days during
the week of relatives here and at State Col-
lege. Much of Thomas’ time while in
Centre county is spent with his aunts,
Mrs. G. Fred Musser and Mrs. Philip D.
—Mrs. J. R. Driver and her daughter
Margery were over Sunday guests of
friends at Grampian. Mrs. Driver return-
ed home Monday, while Margery went
from there to Altoona, to visit for the re-
mainder of her vacation with her aunt,
Mrs. F. M. Musser, at Eldorado, a suburb
—Mr .and Mrs. Thomas Hamilton, Clar-
ence Hamilton and Mrs. Murray, of New
York: Mrs. Fishburn, of Lock Haven;
Miss Mitchell, of Clearfield, and Mr. and
Mrs. James A. McClain, of Spangler, were
among those from out of town who were
in Bellefonte Saturday for the funeral of
the late Mrs. Thomas Hamilton.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. Gross Mingle spent
several days of the week here, as guests of
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Mingle. Mrs. Mingle
had been visiting with relatives in this sec-
tion of the State for a month or more,
while Mr. Mingle joined her here to spend
a part of his vacation hunting, and to ac-
company her back to Philadelphia.
—Mrs. C. D. Casebeer, her daughter Bet-
ty, and Mr. Casebeer’s sister, Mrs, Patter-
son, of Pittsburgh, left Bellefonte Satur-
day.. Mrs. Casebeer and the child went to
Somerset, where they had been summoned
on account of the illness of Mrs. Casebeer’s
mother, while Mrs. Patterson was return-
ing home from a two week's visit here with
her brother and his family.
—Miss Marian Seigfried and Miss Naomi
Jenks, of Philipsburg, have been guests at
the Bush house this week while in Belle-
fonte attending institute. Miss Seigfreid
is in charge of the schools at Edendale,
while Miss Jenks is an instructor in the
schools of South Philipsburg. Both
young women are recognized as among the
foremost teachers of the county.
—Mrs. Frank Harlacher and her daugh-
ter Susan have apartments at State Col-
lege, where Miss Susan has accepted a po-
sition, expecting to make that place her
home. Mrs. Harlacher and her daughter,
have for several years, left their farm in
Halfmoon valley to spend their winters
with Mrs. Harlacher’s other daughter, at
Greenwich, Conn., but now will make a
permanent home for themselves at State
—Mrs. Irving Warner and her children
are expected in Bellefonte the early part of
the week, and will immediately take pos-
session of “Burnham Place,” the home of
the Misses Anne and Caroline Valentine,
which they have leased for a year. The
Misses Valentine are with Mr. and Mrs. G.
Murray Andrews, where they will visit un-
til leaving for Philadelphia, intending to
spend a month or more there, before going
to the Bermudas for the winter.
—Miss Lucy Potter returned Monday
from a five day’s visit with her sister, Miss
Thomazine L. Potter, at Ashbourne, having
made the trip east for Eliza, a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. Laird Curtin, who had
gone to Philadelphia two weeks before,
with her aunt, Miss Janet Potter. Miss
Janet is with the Potter-Hoy Hardware
Co., and has been spending a three week's
vacation at Ashbourne, looking after some
business for the company in New York,
and visiting with her uncle, George L. Pot-
ter, at Rodgers Forge, Md. Her plans are
to return to Bellefonte Tuesday.
—The Rev. and Mrs. John W. Chapman,
who have spent much of their life in the
missionary fields of Alaska, and who, with
their daughter, are in the States for a visit
with their relatives, spent Monday night in
Bellefonte, guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew J. Cook. Dr. and Mrs. Chap-
man are in charge of the Episcopal mis-
sion at Anvik, and while here, gave a very
graphic description of the condition and
needs of the native Esquimo and Indians
in the north and south-western sections of
Alaska. Mrs. Chapman is a sister of Mrs.
J. M. Thomas and spent the greater part
of the time while in Centre county with Dr.
and Mrs. Thomas, at State College.
a visit with relatives in St. Marys.
—Mrs. Guy Bonfatto went to Lock Ha-
ven Monday, where she entered the hos-
pital as a surgical patient.
—Herbert Beezer is home from Philadel-
phia for a visit with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George A. Beezer, at the Bush house.
— Mrs. Charles Cruse has had as house
guests within the past week, her daugh-
ter, Miss Louise, Miss Winslow, and the
latter’s brother, all of Patton.
—Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Hoy have had as
guests this week their son Harry, of Wil-
kinsburg, and Miss Alice Datz, of Pitts-
burgh, who came to Centre county last
week for the State-Carnegie game.
—Mrs. John Lauth, of Howard, was in
Bellefonte Wednesday for part of the day,
making some final arrangements for spend-
ing the winter with her son in St. Louis,
and left for that city the same afternoon.
—Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Lochrie, their son,
and Mrs. Lochrie’s mother, Mrs. Shugert,
drove over from Somerset county the after
part of last week for one of their frequent
visits at the Malin home, on Howard street.
—John G. Love Esq., went over to Clear-
field on Wednesday where he officiated as
the return judge from Centre county in
counting the vote for Congress and State
Senator in the districts of which this
county is a part.
—J. G. Dauberman, a member of the
school board of Centre Hall, and one of
Potter township's staunch Democrats, was
in Bellefonte yesterday attending the
school director's meeting at the morning
session of institute.
—Mr. and Mrs. Yred Craft, with Mrs.
Craft’s mother and sister, Mrs. Henrietta
Nolan and Mrs. Kerns, drove to Brisbin
last week to attend the funeral of Mrs. No-
lan’s brother, George Walker, a retired
merchant of that place.
—Mr. and Mrs. Guy Coll and their
daughter Virginia, of east Howard street,
will leave Sunday for a two week’s visit
with frieends in Pittsburgh. Their visit at
this time is primarily for the State-Pitt
game on Thanksgiving day.
—Mrs. R. J. P. Gray arrived in Storms-
town Friday, from Florida, where she had
been visiting in St. Petersburg, with Mrs.
Vuille, of Huntingdon. Mrs. Gray accom-
panied Mrs. Vuille south when she left for
her winter home in September.
—Mrs. Harry Keller and her son William
are east on a ten day’s visit with Mrs. Kel-
ler’s sisters, Mrs. Canfield and Mrs. Stod-
dart, at. Wyncote; Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Keller, at New Brunswick, N. J. and with
Judge and Mrs. William Keller, at Lan-
caster. Their plans are to return home on
—Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Lambert and Mr.
Lambert’s daughter Alice, motored here
from Johnstown, Saturday, for an over-
night visit with Mr. and Mrs. William Bot-
torf. During their stay, Mrs. Lambert,
who was well known here as Mrs. Robert
Sechler, spent a short time with many of
her friends in Bellefonte.
—Miss Frances Willard is in the western
part of the State, where she has been for a
month with her sister, Mrs. Ralph Kirk,
who recently moved from Tarrs, Pa. to
Grindstone, Mr. Kirk having been trans-
ferred by the H. C. Frick Coal & Coke Co.,
with whom he has been associated for sev-
eral years. Miss Willard’s plans for re-
turning home are indefinite,
te fee emeeem—
Bleich—Gephart.—John F. Bleich,
of Pittsburgh, and Miss Mabel Louise
Gephart, of State College, were mar-
ried at the Lutheran parsonage in Hol-
lidaysburg, on Saturday afternoon, by
the pastor, Dr. M. Stanley Kemp. The
young couple were attended by Miss
Perdethia Stout and Albert Gephart,
both of Altoona. The bridegroom is a
graduate of State College and now
holds a position as clerk in a large
rivet manufactory in Pittsburgh, and
it is in that city they will make their
Gearhart—Barto. — Vare Gearhart
and Miss Ruth Barto, both well known
young people of Ferguson township,
slipped quietly away to Cumberland,
Md., where they were married on
Thursday of last week. The bride is
a daughter of Mrs. Emma Barto, of
Fairbrook, while the bridegroom is a
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gearhart,
of Pine Grove Mills. For the present
they will make their home with the
Zeek—Wertz.—John Robert Zeek
of Stormstown, and Miss Laura Mae
Wertz, of Altoona, were married at
Grace Methodist church in that city,
last Saturday morning, by the pastor,
Rev. Joseph V. Adams, the ring serv-
ice being used. After a brief wedding
trip the young couple will go to house-
keeping in Altoona, where Mr. Zeek
has a good position.
r————— A nn ——.
Noll—Reese.—Gilbert F. Noll, of
Pleasant Gap, and Martha M. Reese,
of Snow Shoe, were married at the
Methodist parsonage, in Bellefonte
last Saturday afternoon, by the pas-
tor, Rev. E. E. McKelvey.
Ar—————— eee ——
—— Mr. and Mrs. Harry Auman, at
one time well known resident of
Bellefonte, recently moved from
Gleasonton to Aaronsburg, R. D,
where they have planned to locate per-
— The Boethian class in the
Presbyterian Sunday school will hold
a cake and candy sale at Spigelmy-
er’s store Saturday afternoon, Novem-
ber 18th, at 2 o’clock.
a————————— A ———————————
——The Woman’s Aid society of the
Presbyterian church will have a sale
of aprons, fancy articles, cakes, etc., in
the chapel, Thursday afternoon and
evening, December 14th, the sale to
begin at 2:30 o’clock. 2t
Bellefonte Grain Market.
Corrected Weekly by C. Y. Wagner & Co.
Wheat - - - - - - $1 49
Rye - - - iw - - 15
Oats - - - - - - 10
Barley - - - - - - 45
Corn - - - - - - a0