Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, July 13, 1923, Image 4

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    Bem alc
Bellefonte, Pa., July 13, 1923.
P. GRAY MEEK, Editor
Te Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—~Until further
motice this paper will be furnished to sub-
scribers at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance
Paid before expiration of year 1.75
Paid after expiration of year - 2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morn-
ing. Entered at the postoffice, Bellefonte,
Pa., as second class mail matter.
In ordering change of address always
give the old as well as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be no--
tified when a subscriber wishes the pa-
per discontinued. In all such cases the
subscription must be paid up to date of
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
be sent without cost to applicants.
State Police Withdrawn from Rock-
view Penitentiary.
The last four members of the detail
of state police who were sent to the
Rockview penitentiary about the mid-
dle of June after the escape of eight
prisoners were withdrawn on July 2nd
and returned to the troop station at
Butler. Thirty-seven prisoners known
to be ringleaders in fomenting trouble
at the Rockview institution have been
sent back to Pittsburgh under heavy
guard and since their transfer every-
thing has been quiet and orderly at
In the last issue of the “Watch-
man” mention was made of the fact
that two of the eight prisoners who
escaped on June 17th and 19th had
been recaptured, Edward Fiddell in
Chicago and Robert Hill at Punxsu-
tawney. On June 29th Clair Jamison
and Arthur Price were captured at
New Castle, Pa.
The four prisoners were given an
opportunity to plead guilty to the
charge of escaping and appear before
the Centre county court on Monday,
July 2nd, for sentence but only one,
Robert Hill, was willing to do so. Hill
had been sent up from Jefferson coun-
ty for from three to four years and his
term would have expired next Janu-
ary. He told the court that he had
been coerced into escaping by other
prisoners and Judge Quigley remand-
ed him to the western penitentiary to
serve out his original sentence and
from two to four years additional.
Fiddell, Jamison and Price refused
to plead guilty and declared they would
go to trial in the Centre county court
on the charge. Fiddell, who is report-
ed to have been a gunman in Chicago
before his arrest and conviction of
burglary in Cambria county, became
unusually abusive and threatened to
get even with: everybody when he
gets out of the penitentiary.
Greatest Methodist Outing in Penn-
For the twenty-ninth time the
Methodists and their friends of Cen-
tral Pennsylvania will meet at beau-
tiful Lakemont Park, Altoona on July
26th. This annual picnic has been
held for a quarter of a century and is
without question the largest summer
assemblage held under Methodist au-
spices in the State of Pennsylvania.
Its continued popularity and success
is due to several causes. First it is
central. Lakemont Park is easily ac-
cessible. It is conveniently reached
from north, east, south and west by
good highways and by the various
branches of the Pennsylvania railroad.
Second, Lakemont Park is the most
beautiful and best equipped park in
central Pennsylvania. Third, a uni-
formly high order of program has
been presented each year. Some of
the greatest leaders of the denomina-
tion have provided information and.
inspiration. This year will be no ex-
.The following program for this
year’s gathering has already been an-
nounced: Morning worship, sermon
by Rev. John H. Daugherty, D. D., of
Williamsport; afternoon rally, address
by Rev. Daniel L. Marsh, D. D., of
Pittsburgh; evening lecture by Rev. L.
C. Murdock, D. D., of Philadelphia.
Music of a high order is promised by
the Fifth Avenue quartette and by the
chorus of the Women’s League of
Voters, of Altoona. Lakemont Park,
with its ample accommodations and a
program of such merit, will again at-
tract thousands of Methodists and
their friends to Altoona on July 26th.
Important Meeting Friday Evening.
All persons in this community who
may be in any way interested in the
Blanchard-Moshannon Mining Co., are
invited to attend a final meeting in
the dining room of the Brockerhoff
house, on this (Friday) evening, at
eight o'clock. This will be a public
meeting and will be attended by the
mining engineer of the company who
will be prepared to give any infor-
mation desired. It is the first and
last opportunity for persons to en-
gage allotments of the preferred
stock, as the plant will be in opera-
tion on a 100 per cent. production be-
fore September 1st. It is quite prob-
able the bulk of this stock will be al-
lotted to Bellefonte. If you are inter-
ested, come—this includes the ladies.
68-27-1t CHARLES R. KURTZ.
iA tnt sit
——1It is our policy to sell all mer-
chandise during the season for which
it was purchased. It is good business
for us, and a mighty good opportuni-
ty for you to obtain high-grade men’s
wear at very substantial savings.—
Sim the Clothier. 27-1t
MEEHAN.—The sudden death of |
Mrs. Laura Strohm Meehan, wife of
Martin F. Meehan, of New York city,
will come as a shock to her many
friends in Centre county. Mrs. Mee-
han had been out on a shopping ex-
pedition on the afternoon of July 6th
and on returning to her apartment
was seized with a heart attack that
proved fatal her husband discovering
her lifeless body when he returned
home early in the evening.
Mrs. Meehan was born at Centre
Hill on September 8th, 1865, and was
the youngest child in the family of
Michael and Catherine Strohm. She
was married to Mr. Meehan on May
4th, 1908, and the greater part of her
life was spent in Philadelphia and
New York.
During the war she spent a year in
the employ of the government, in the
chemical warfare service, and after the
armistice was given an honorable dis-
charge from the United States army.
She was one of a very few women in
the country who could boast of this
A woman thoroughly unselfish and
of kindly impulses she never allowed
an opportunity to do good pass her
by, always ready to respond to a call
for aid to the limit of her possibilities.
It was this lovable trait of character
which won the esteem of many en-
dearing friends.
The funeral, which was private, was
held from the home of Mrs. M. E.
Strohm, of Centre Hall, on the after-
noon of July 9th, interment being
made in the Centre Hall cemetery.
Mrs. Meehan is survived by her hus-
band, and by one sister, Mrs. Myra J.
Kerr, of Ogden, Utah, as well as by
several nephews and nieces.
Among those present for the fun-
eral were her husband, M. F. Meehan,
of New York city; Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Person, of Trenton, N. J.; Mrs. Am-
mon Burkholder and daughter Marga-
ret, of Phillipsburg, N. J.; Mr. and
Mrs. Rufus Strohm, of Scranton, and
Mrs. Elmer Williams and daughter,
Laura Linn, of Chicago, Ill.
Il Il
REED.—Robert H. Reed, a life-
long resident of Patton township, died
at his home at Benore on Friday, June
29th, following an illness of some days
with uraemic poisoning.
He was a son of William and Ro-
sanna Reed and was born in Patton
township on April 26th, 1848, making
his age 75 years, 2 months and 3 days.
All his life was spent in the neighbor-
hood of his birth. He was a member
of the Methodist church, a good citi-
zen and a loving husband. and father.
On February 23rd, 1877, he married
Miss Mary Catherine Kelly, who sur-
vives with the following children:
Clifford, of State College; Gray and
Mrs. Alda B. Stuart, of Altoona; Mrs.
Harry J. Markle, of State College;
Mrs. William H. Galer, of Bellefonte;
Robert and Adolph F., at home. He
also, leaves two brothers, John T.
Reed, of Rock Springs, and David, of
Culver, Kan.
Rev. Ramley, of the Methodist
church, had charge. of the funeral
scrvices which were held on July 2nd,
burial being made in Gray’s cemetery.
Il I!
SHARP.—Mrs. Lavina Sharp, wid-
ow of James Sharp, died at her home
in Hublersburg on Monday evening,
July 9th. Her death was caused by a
general decline after suffering a frac-
ture of the hip just about four months
Deceased was aged 83 years, 7
months and 22 days. She had been a
consistent member of the Reformed
church and a woman generally es-
teemed by all who knew her. Inter-
ment was made at Hublersburg yes-
She is survived by the following
children: Mrs. Mary Konkle, of Hub-
lersburg; Mrs. Alice Porter, of Flem-
ington; two daughters, Margaret, in
Philadelphia, and Lavina, in Atlantic
City; Charles, of Hublersburg, and
one grand-son, James Stover, whose
mother died when he was quite young
and his grand-mother raised him with
most devoted care. l
GALLAGHER.—Mrs. Sue Collins
Gallagher died at her home in Nar-
berth, near Philadelphia, on June
29th, following a prolonged illness
with blood poisoning. She was a
daughter of Peter and Sue Schoales
Collins and was quite well known in
Bellefonte through the residence here
and at State College of her father’s
family during the time that Mr. Col-
lins was engaged in building the old
Bellefonte furnace and the Bellefonte
Central railroad. She married Mr.
Gallagher eighteen years ago and he
survives with one daughter, Josephine.
Mrs. Gallagher was a consistent mem-
ber of the Catholic church all her life.
Burial was made in Philadelphia on
July 2nd.
1 Il
RIDER.—Samuel G. Rider, a native
of west Ferguson township, died at his
home at Manor Hill on Monday night
following a lingering illness of sev-
eral years. He was fifty-six years old
and is survived by his wife, who be-
fore her marriage was Miss Catherine
Hartsock, and one son, John, at home.
He also leaves two sisters, Mrs. Sarah
Devore, of Warriorsmark, and Mrs.
Rebecca Barr, of Gatesburg. Burial
was made at Mooresville yesterday
il Il
FORD.—Mrs. Herbert A. Ford, a
native of Centre county, died at her
home in Janesville, Wis., on June 23rd
following an illness of almost two
years. Her maiden name was Miss
Bessie Wolfe and she was born in
Snow Shoe in 1877. She married Mr.
Ford in Chicago in 1899 and all their
married life had been spentin Janes-
ville. Her husband, three children and
two brothers survive. Burial was
made in Janesville.
ALLPORT.—Mrs. Myrtle Allport, |
widow of Andrew Allport, of Philips-
burg, died at her home in Asheville,
N. C.,, last Thursday. She was a
daughter of John and Susanna Todd
and the greater part of her early life
was spent in Philipsburg. Her hus-
band died a number of years ago but
surviving her are two children, Her-
bert Allport and Mrs. Bernard Elias,
both «f Asheville. She also leaves
three brothers and two sisters, John,
Fred and Harry W. Todd, all of Phil-
ipsburg; Mrs. L. E. Rupert, in Colo-
rado, and Mrs. J. W. Faucette, in
Asheville. Burial was made at Ashe-
ville on Saturday. y
DAUP.—Mrs. Jennie Daup, wife of
Daniel Daup, died at her home in
Centre Hall on Monday of last week
following a brief illness with pneu-
monia. She was a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Evans and was bern in Pot-
ter township almost eighty years ago.
Her only survivors are her husband,
an adopted son, Daniel, at home, and
one sister, Mrs. James B. Strohm, of
Centre Hall. Burial was made at Cen-
tre Hall last Wednesday morning.
rm ——— Ap —————————
Pine Grove Mills Swept by Terrific
Almost the worst storm that that
community has ever experienced swept
over the south-western section of the
county on Tuesday afternoon, expend-
ing the worst of its fury in and about
Pine Grove Mills.
The storm came in from the north
and broke about three o’clock in the
afternoon. It grew dark as night and
a regular tornado of wind preceded a
veritable water-spout. Small build-
ings were unroofed, trees and fences
laid flat, gardens ruined and on the
Major Fry farm three large apple
trees were blown down, one of them
falling on and completely demolishing
a hay rake that was being hauled into
the shed.
rr me mr
——Sim the Clothier announces a
mid-season selling event in which
every section of the store offers ex-
traordinary values. Sale starts Fri-
day, July 13th. 27-1t
——Wednesday’s rain, though a lit-
tle hard on harvesting and hay mak-
ing, was sufficient to soak the ground
to garden depth, and will probably do
more good than harm.
————— A —————
——The Hughes swimming pool is
proving a popular resort during the
hot weather. Fresh water is running
into the pool at all times which keeps
it pure and makes it a delightful place
for a refreshing plunge. The water at
the deepest point is over six feet and
its unusual size affords ample room
for a good swim.
——When I say, REAL, HONES
that’s just what I mean. I’ve marked
prices on this Spring and Summer
merchandise that will make it very
much to your advantage to buy all the
items of clothing and furnishings you
will need for many months to come.—
Sim the Clotiher. 27-1t
——The Fourth of July in Belle-
fonte was an extremely quiet day. A
large number of people journeyed to
Hecla park and attended the Logan
Fire company picnic while many oth-
ers motored with their families to
mountain resorts and spent the day.
On the evening of the Fourth resi-
dents of Linn and Curtin streets had
their customary display of fireworks
with various games and sports for the
me ———p sh esa
——Mary crossed the mountain on
Monday, July 2nd, and because it
rained that day the wise ones declar-
ed that rzin would fall every day for
six weeks. Be that as it may the long
dry spell’ in Centre county was most
effectually broken on the night of
July third with a succession of hard
thunder storms. Enough rain fell to
thoroughly soak the ground, and as a
result gardens and farm crops took on
a new lease of life.
——Marcus A. Newman, colored,
was electrocuted at the Rockview pen-
itentiary on Monday morning, July
2nd, for the murder of James L. Mec-
Cullough, a railway mail clerk during
a holdup and robbery of a mail car in
the Pittsburgh yards in February,
1921. Newman was ‘attended to the
chair by Rev. Father William J. King,
of Pittsburgh. The remains were
claimed by relatives and taken back
to Allegheny county for burial.
: rr ———— een
——LElizabeth A. Hugg, eighteen
year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Toner A. Hugg, of Milesburg, scored
a big beat over all her young friends
on Friday, June 29th, by taking a trip
in an airplane from Bellefonte to Du-
Bois, with a stop in Clearfield en-
route. The trip was made with pilot
“Windy” Smith, who was on his way
from the eastern part of the State to
DuBois to give exhibitions as a part
of the big Fourth of July demonstra-
tion in that place. He was flying a T
Standard machine which has cockpit
room for two passengers in addition
to the pilot. Smith was accompanied
by his mechanician and spent the pre-
vious night in Bellefonte. He offer-
ed to take along to DuBois free any-
body who would care to make the trip
but every man who has always been
anxious for a flight was “too busy”
that day to go to DuBois. Finally
Miss Hugg volunteered and when pilot
Smith consented to take her lost no
time in getting to the aviation field
and mounting to the cockpit of the
machine. She returned home by train
the next day and avers that she en-
joyed the flight very much.
—Jane and Anne Houseman, of Steelton,
are with their grandmother, Mrs. Martin
—Edward Grauer was among the Belle-
fonte boys home for a short Fourth of Ju-
ly vacation.
—Mrs. James K. Barnhart went to
Punxsutawney last Saturday for an eight
day’s visit with her home folks.
—Mrs. David Haines and her grand-
daughter, Miss Margaret, are visiting in
McKeesport, guests of Mrs. Haines’ son,
Charles G. Haines and his family.
—Mrs. Kate Solt Walker, of Williams-
port, has been visiting in Bellefonte with
her brother, Cyrus Solt and his family,
and with relatives throughout the county.
—Miss Pearl Royer has as guests this
week her brother, Carl Royer, wife and
little boy, of Lancaster, N. Y., and her
sister, Miss Linnie Royer, of Niagara
—Mrs. Harry G. Hogentogler and daugh-
ter Bertha of Harrisburg, motored to
Bellefonte on Wednesday and will be
week-end guests of Mrs. Hogentogler’s son.
J. RR. Hogentogler and wife.
—Mrs. George Harpster, of Thomas
street, and her grand-son, Bruce Harpster,
with Mrs. Fletcher and her son Julius, of
Nittany, went up to Honesdale last week,
for a visit with relatives in that place.
—DMiss Margaret Brisbin will come here
tomorrow to spend the summer vacation at
the home of her uncle and aunt, Col. and
Mrs. J. L. Spangler. Miss Brisbin is a
yeoman at the Philadelphia navy yard.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Allison, of New
York city, and their family, and Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Allison and family, of Toron-
to, Canada, are guests of Miss Mabel Alli-
son at the Allison home in Spring Mills.
—Mrs. Harold L. Ludwig spent several
days early in the week with her mother,
Mrs. D. I. Willard, having driven over from
Lewistown Sunday with her brother Rob-
ert Willard, for some’ of her things ‘not
shipped before her recent marriage.
—Mrs. Julia Powers Taylor, of Phila-
delphia, was among the Fourth of July
visitors to Bellefonte, having come up to
spend a short time with her sisters, the
Misses Anne and Eva Powers, at their
home on Lamb street, where Miss Anne
has been ill for a year.
—Mrs. Edward Harper, her sister Mrs.
Jack O'Connell, and Mrs. O’Connell’'s
daughter, Miss Josephine Bently, will
drive to Bellefonte from Cleveland
next week, for a visit with Mrs. Harper's
and Mrs. O'Connell's brother, H. C. Yea-
ger and his family. On the return drive
to Ohio Mrs. Yeager will be their guest,
expecting to visit there and return home
by train.
Ludwig—Willard.—The marriage of
Miss Frances E. Willard, daughter of
Mrs. D. I. Willard, of Bellefonte, and
Harold L. Ludwig, son of Mr. George
W. Ludwig, of Titusville, tock place
on Tuesday, July 3rd, at 12:30 o’clock,
at the home of the bride’s mother on
south Thomas street. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. Wilson P. Ard
and the bridal couple was attended by
-| Miss Hazel Hurley and Ralph E. Lud-
wig, a brother of the bridegroom.
After the ceremony a wedding break-
| fist was served and later the young
couple left on a brief wedding trip
after which they will take up their res-
idence in Lewistown, where Mr. Lud-
wig is employed in the office of the
Standard Steel company.
The bride is the youngest daughter
of Mrs. Willard and is a graduate of
the Bellefonte High school, class of
1917. Mr. Ludwig graduated at State
College in 1921 in the industrial en-
gineering course. He is a veteran of
the world war. Guests at the wedding
included Mrs. D. G. Whalley, of Home-
stead; Mrs. R. E. Kirk and daughter,
of Grindstone, and Ralph E. Ludwig,
of State College.
Heath—Van Dyke.— Announcement
was made this week of the marriage
on March 19th, 1923, of Dr. Forrest
G. Heath, a son of Mr. and Mrs.
James A. Heath, of Statesville, North
Carolina, and Miss Mary Hamilton
Van Dyke, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
George N. Van Dyke, of Wilkinsburg.
The ceremony took place in the Sec-
ond Presbyterian church at Butler,
Pa., the Rev. C. M. Miller officiating.
The bride, who is a grand-daughter of
Hon. and Mrs. John Noll, of Belle-
fonte, is very well known here. Her
husband is a graduate of the Universi-
ty of North Carolina and the Univer-
sal Chiropractic College, of Pitts-
burgh. They will make their home in
Statesville, N. C.
Kelly—O’Neill.—Victor H. Kelly,
son of H. P. Kelly, of Bellefonte, and
Miss Mary O’Neill daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh O’Neill, of Morrisdale,
were married in St. Agnes Catholic
church, at Morrisdale, on Wednesday
morning, June 27th, by Rev. Father
E. J. Fischer. Miss Mae Cane, of
Pittsburgh, was the only attendant.
The wedding march was played by
Mrs. William Knapper, of Snow Shoe.
Mr. and Mrs. Kelly will make their
home in Snow Shoe.
Holiness Campmeeting.
The fourth annual campmeeting of
the Holiness church of Centre, Clear-
field and Clinton counties opened at
Howard yesterday and will continue
until July 24th. A splendid corps of
workers are in attendance including
Rev. G. Arnold Hodgin, B. A., of Pas-
adena, Cal.; Mrs. Hodgin, who has
also had considerable experience in
christian work; Rev. W. J. Crider,
Rev. Carrie A. Ferguson, Rev. Floyd
Baker, Rev. G. A. Scoombill, and Miss
Florence Gardner. Services will be
held during the day and in the even-
ings. Entertainment may be had on
the grounds.
Sixteen members of the Ladies
Aid society of the Reformed church
were guests of Mrs. T. Clayton Brown,
at a special business meeting held at
her home on Spring street, Tuesday
evening. Following the meeting and
refreshments the women were Mrs.
Brown's guests at the Scenic.
| Miscellaneous Business Transacted by
Borough Council.
Just as the regular meeting of bor-
ough council convened on the evening
of July 2nd the secretary was called
to the telephone by a Bellefonte wom-
an who emphasized her faith in the
borough finances by offering to loan
i the borough $800. The secretary stat-
er that he would inform the treasurer.
The secretary informed council that
he had received a bill for $40 for a red
spot signal, and that the signal was at
the freight depot. The signal had not
been ordered and the secretary was
instructed to so notify the shippers
and return the bill.
The Street committee reprted that
$243.00 had been paid in for the sew-
er on Pike alley and $8.00 collected
for manure sold.
The Water committee reported the
receipt of $367.38 from James R.
Hughes for water pipe to the swim-
ming pool on Hughes field and $8.50
for water rentals.
The Finance committee asked for
the renewal of notes aggregating
$33,500, which was authorized.
Mr. Hazel again called attention to
the unsanitary condition of Logan
street owing to waste water being dis-
charged into open gutters. Six hun-
dred feet of sewer will be required to
abate the nuisance. The matter was
referred to the Street committee and
borough manager.
Mr. Cunningham reported one in-
stance in Bellefonte of a man laying
a pipe and hese to his home and using
borough water without paying for it.
He also recommended that cards be
printed and supplied to plumbers on
which to make returns of any and all
new or additional water connections.
The committee was authorized te have
the cards printed.
The secretary read for the first time
an ordinance presented by the burgess
and approved by the borough solicitor
governing disorderly conduct, careless
and reckless driving, providing for
the parking of automobiles, etec., and
stipulating a fine or jail sentence for
Mr. Flack reported that Mr. Geis-
inger had accepted the appointment as
policeman and wanted a gray uniform,
puttees, etc., but was of the opinion
that the blue uniform should be ad-
hered to. The matter was discussed
from all angles and finally an aye and
nay vote was taken which resulted in
favor of the gray uniform and put-
Bills to the amount of $1620 were
approved for payment.
——MAN—Here’s something you
don’t want to miss. Starting Friday,
July 13th, a REAL, HONEST TO
GOODNESS SALE. Clothing, hats,
shirts, furnishings.—Sim the Cloth-
ier. : 27-1t
— Scholarships have Been award-
ed by the Department of Public In-
struction to one High school gradu-
ate in each county in the State, Miss
Cora Foster, of State College, being
the lucky student in Centre county.
eg a ae
I sell only dependable, well
known lines of clothing, hats, shirts,
furnishings, and that the merchandise
placed, in this sale is from my regular
stock, bought to sell at higher prices.
—Sim the Clothier. 27-1t
Ray Lucas, of Washington, D. C.,
is visiting his parents.
Mrs. Albertson, of Philadelphia, is
a guest at the home of William Sto-
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Felty, of Altoo-
na, were recent visitors at the John
Jacobs home.
Fred Reits, with his daughter Al-
ice, and mother, enjoyed a day’s visit
in Lewistown.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fisher enter-
tained a number of friends from Dan-
ville over the week-end.
Miss Mollie Hoffer, of State College,
is spending some time at the home of
Leonidas Mothersbaugh.
’Squire John F. Zechman and son,
Prof. Cyril Zechman, have returned
from a motor trip to Iowa.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Coxey and
children, of Altoona, spent part of last
week among friends in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Clement G. Dale, of
Pleasant Gap, were visitors at the
home of Austin Dale, recently.
Misses Maude and Geraldine Houtz
returned on Saturday from a visit
with their sister in Harrisburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hosterman and
sons, Charles and Frank, spent last
Sunday with friends in Philipsburg.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rupp, Miss Ruth
Rupp and Musser Rupp, of State Col-
lege, were visitors in town on Sun-
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Brown, of Yea-
gertown, and Rev. and Mrs. Elmer F.
Brown, of Sidman, spent Wednesday
in town.
Mrs. Jared Mayes, three daughters
and son, and Mr. and Mrs. George C.
Hosterman, of Milton, were visitors
in town last week.
Misses Gladys and Mary Hazel left
on Wednesday morning for a visit
with their sister, Mrs. Charles Max-
well, near Albany, N. Y.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Reish was the victim of a Fourth
of July accident, resulting in rather
serious burns about the eyes.
After a two week’s visit with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hoster-
man, Charles Hosterman went to De-
troit, where he has secured a position.
P. B. Lonebarger and daughters,
Misses Dorothy, Hester and Lois, re-
turned on Saturday evening from a
ion Joys motor trip to Washington,
Prof. and Mrs. E. H. Meyer and
daughters, Misses Elizabeth and Lo-
raine, of Newark, N. J., arrived in
their home on School street.
town Sunday, to spend the summer at !
| Reed, Altoona.
Miss Stella Gheen is visting with
friends in Rauchtown.
Elmer Kepler, of Pittsburgh, is vis-
iting here with his mother. :
Rea Florey is spending his two
week’s vacation in Akron, Qhio.
Elizabeth Tate, of Philadelphia, is
visiting with relatives in this place.
Miss Virginia McAllister, of Pit-
cairn, is visiting with Miss Sarah Bil-
_ The P. O. S. of A. will hold a fes-
tival in Noll’s grove, Saturday even-
Mrs. John Millward, of Osceola
Mills, is visiting at the home of Frank
. Miss Grace Corl, of Chicago, nm.
is visiting here with her many friends
and relatives.
R. S. Melroy and wife are spending
a few weeks with his parents, in
White Haven.
Mrs. William Bell and grand-
daughter, of Coatesville, are visiting
at the home of John Royer.
Frank Armstrong and family, of
Kansas City, arrived here last week
to spend the summer in our town.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Keller and
daughter Betty, of Philadelphia, are
spending their vacation here with
their parents.
Samuel Weaver, who had his leg
broken while playing ball on Memorial
day, was brought home from the hos-
pital on Saturday.
Miss Mildred Grove, of Bellefonte,
daughter of Harry Grove, is making
an indefinite visit with her grand-
mother, Mrs. John Herman, at the
Mr. and Mrs. Hoy and Mr. and Mrs.
Byorkland, of Wilkinsburg, were Sun-
day visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Kerstetter. They enjoyed our moun-
tain scenery immensely.
Harold Kerstetter, carpenter, while
working up near State College on a
building, had the misfortune to cut a
dep gash in his wrist. The doctor
removed the stitches on Wednesday,
and the patient is getting along nicely.
Miss Emeline Noll returned to Phil-
adelphia on Tuesday after spending
her two week’s vacation here. She
was accompanied as far at Harrisburg
by the Misses Ethel and June Noll,
who will spend a few weeks i nthe cap-
ital city.
W. D. Herman and wife motored to
Berwick, last Wednesday, and spent
the Fourth there. They were accom-
panied home, Sunday, by Mrs. Her-
man’s parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. H.
McKechnie, who will spend a few
weeks here.
Philip Shuey went with the Knepp
brothers to Detroit on Sunday.
_Gilbrt Payne, of Columbus, Ohio, is
visiting with his mother for a week.
William Fogleman circulated among
his many friends in these parts, a few
days ago.
Th cherry crop is the largest that
we have had in these parts for.a good
many years.
John Stamm and family came down
from Altoona and visited with friends
until Sunday.
The farmers are busy making hay
and will soon be cutting the wheat,
which is ripening.
Mrs. Jacob Bottorf and Mrs. George
C. Williams, have not improved in
health in the least.
Harry Kustaborder and George El-
der are each building a garage, at
Millbrook, and will soon be set up in
The festival held by the young
men’s class of the Houserville U. B.
Sunday school, Saturday evening, was
quite a success.
Mr. Gulick, of Cumberland, Md..
came here Saturday to get his little
daughter, who has been spending the
summer at the home of Henry Knepp.
John and Irvin Knepp spent a week
at the home of their parents and re-
turned to Detroit, Mich., on Sunday,
where they are employed in the Stu-
debaker shops.
Dr. David Ludwig and family vis-
ited at the home of his uncle, William
Schenck, for a few days, and motored
to his home in the western part of the
State on Thursday.
During Tuesday evening’s storm
lightning struck a telephone pole and
followed the wires into the house oc-
cupied by Nelson Jones, on one of the
College farms but did not do much
——A regular meeting of the Aux-
iliary of the American Legion will be
held in the Legion rooms on Tuesday
evening, July 17th.
Some Folks Think the Counting of
Sheep Will Put Them to Sleep.
Counting all the sheep in the world
will not bring repose if insomnia is
caused by nervousness due to eye-
Reliable physicians will not pre-
scribe medicine for sleeplessness un-
til the patient has had his eyes exam-
ined by a thorough optometrist.
Eighty-five per cent. of all ailments
are due to overtaxed nerves.
Better have your eyes examined.
Dr. Eva B. Roan, Optometrist.
censed by the State Board.
Bellefonte every Wednesday after-
noon, and Saturday 9 a. m. to 4:30 p.
m. Rooms 14 and 15 Temple Court
State College every day except
Saturday. Both phones. 68-1
Marriage Licenses.
Robert Kay, Philipsburg, and Mary
Dailey, Starford, Pa.
Samuel E. Fowler Jr., Morrisdale,
and Madge A. Bodley, Philipsburg.
Harold L. Ludwig, Lewistown, and
Frances E. Willard, Bellefonte.
Thomas M. Newcome, Glen Hope,
and Mary E. Vaux, Rush township.
Thomas Edington and Cora Resides,
Joseph S. McKeown and Josephine
R. Wise, Philipsburg.
Anthony J. Kelley and Elizabeth A.