Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., July 17, 1925.
NEWS ABOUT TOWN AND COUNTY.
— Among recent enlistments in
the state police force was George L.
Austin, of Blanchard.
— Now that the Fourth of July is
a thing of the past the next big day
will be the Undine picnic at Hecla
park early in August.
——A marriage license was grant-
ed at Cumberland, Md., on Monday, to
George Harold Owens and Catherine
Hoban, both of Bellefonte.
——L. Gamble, of Bolivar, Pa., has
been awarded the contract for a new
six room school house at Newtown,
Rush township, his bid being $31,150.
——The Milesburg baseball team
will hold a big festival in that place
Saturday, July 25. Ball game in after-
noon—Milesburg vs. Snow Shoe. 28-2t
——1In carrying out their policy of
retrenchment the Pennsylvania Rail-
road company has done away with the
watchman at the south Water street
crossing at the Phoenix mill.
— The Bellefonte chapter of the
order of the Eastern Star will hold a
basket picnic at Agars park, Thursday,
July 23rd. This will be a joint picnic
with Lock Haven and several other
——The Centre Oil and Gas Co., of
this place, is at present engaged in
oiling the streets of Mill Hall and Lo-
ganton and, when those contracts are
completed, will cover the road leading
from the highway in to Hecla Park.
— Earl C. Musser, superintendent
of the Keystone Power corporation,
has been confined to his home on Cur-
tin street, this week, with a bad at-
tack of quinsy, but yesterday he was
reported as being somewhat improved.
—— Don’t overlook the big festival
to be held this (Friday) evening, on
the High school grounds, by the Boy
Scouts of Bellefonte. Music will be
furnished by the Odd Fellows band
and the usual good things will be of-
fered for sale. ah
—The Logan fire company clear-
ed a little over four hundred dollars
at its picnic at Hecla park on July
4th. The terrific rain storm in the
evening drove many people home, so
that the night receipts were not as
large as anticipated.
——A party of Altoona men went
over to Linden Hall last week on a
fishing expedition, and finding the
fishing peor went a hunting for
groundhogs on the Gingrich farm.
One of the party shot three hogs, the
largest of which weighed thirty-five
——Robert C. Mingle has resigned
as chief of police at State College, ef-
fective last Wednesday, and coincident
with his vesignation was the an-
nouncement of his marriage, on June
26th, to Muriel I. Moore, of McKees-
port, one of the teachers taking the
- summer course at State College.
Dr. Edith Schad, with Mr. and
Mrs. Gail IB. Chaney and their smal
son, left Beechview, near Pittsburgh,
this week to go to New York, where
they will now make their home. Mr.
Chaney had been notified of his trans-
fer to the east early in the summer,
but important unfinished business de-
layed his moving.
——W. J. Emerick has so far recov-
ered his health that he was brought
home from the Clearfield hospital on
Thursday evening of last week. Whiie
a little thin and weak he has hopes of
regaining his old-time vigor with a
few weeks of home life, a welcoine
change following the several months
he spent in the hospital.
On the night of July Fourth
state police raided the home of Charles
Rodgers, of Snow Shoe Intersection,
and uncovered a twenty gallon still,
thirty gallons of whiskey and several
barrels of mash. The mash was de-
stroyed, the still and wet goods con-
fiscated and Rodgers arrested and
brought to the Centre county jail.
Every man, woman and child
needs a certain amount of amusement
and relaxation every day, and the one
place in Bellefonte where it can be ob-
tained is at the Scenic. This high-
class movie theatre is always com-
fortable and well managed, and the
motion pictures shown there are the
best that can be secured. If you are
not a regular get the movie habit and
attend the Scenic.
— Rev. J. Thomas Heistand, of
Lewisburg, has accepted a call to the
rectorship of St. J ohn’s Episcopal
church in Bellefonte and came here
last Saturday to officiate at all serv-
ices on Sunday. He will not come to
Bellefonte to begin his work here un-
til the first of September. Rev. Heis-
tand has a wife and three small cKil-
dren and on coming to Bellefonte they
will occupy the rectory in the rear of
the church. St. John’s church has
been without a regular rector since
Rev. Maynard departed for Ridgway
the first week in February.
Caroline M. Valentine gave a
“one man show” Wednesday after-
noon and Friday evening of last week,
in her studio at Burnham. There were
about forty pictures altogether, twen-
ty of which were her winter’s work at
Bermuda. Last summer two of the
Italian pictures were in an exhibition
st Ogunquitt, Maine, being “on the
line” and favorably mentioned. Miss
Valentine will leave shortly to go to
Ogunquitt, where she will work under
Charlie H. Woodbury, the celebrated
marine painter, who takes a real in-
terest in his old pupils who work ser-
NATIONAL GUARD SOLDIER
KILLED IN MOTOR ACCIDENT.
Member of Boal Troop Meets Death
on Way to Lewistown
George Stewart Callahan, a member
of Troop A, 52nd machine gun squad-
ron, formerly the Boal troop, “of
Boalsburg, was thrown from a ma-
chine gun truck near Reedsville, on
Friday, July 3rd, while enroute to
Lewistown for the big military parade
on Saturday, and injured so badly that
Some eight or nine men were on the
truck on its trip over the Seven moun-
tains. Going down the hill near
Reedsville the drive s§&#ft broke and
the rear end dropping to the ground
threw the rear end of the truck into
the air. Callahan was thrown irom
his seat onto the hard paved ..ad,
sustaining a serious fracture of the
skull. First class private John A.
Stoner was the driver of the truck,
and he stuck to the wheel, succeeding
in swerving the heavy machine from
the roadway into a nearby barnyard
where it came to a standstill. Not-
withstanding the fact that most of the
guardsmen were more or less injured
they hastened to the aid of private
Callahan. Help was quickly summon-
ed from Lewistown and Major Kohler
and son Frank responded. Callahan
was rushed to the Lewistown hospital
and an operation performed at once,
but the fracture was too serious and
he died in less than an hour.
The other injured men were Sergt.
George W. Traxler, of Milroy, fract-
ured ankle and numerous bruises and
Sergt. George W. Taylor, of Boals-
burg, bruised leg.
Private first class Clarence T. Ma-
ben, of Milroy, bruised hip.
Private Glenn Tressler, of Linden
Hall, knee bruised.
Private first class Stirl A. Stover,
of Boalsburg, bruised hip.
Private John L. McCool, of Milroy,
All the men were taken to the hos-
pital to have their injuries looked
after, but all were able to return to
their homes but Sergt. Traxler. The
troop must have had a hoodoo over it
on that day. During its four month’s
service on the Mexican border in 1916
it did not have a single casualty, but
on July 3rd the casualty list number-
ed nine, one proving a.fatality.
Private Callahan, who was serving
| his first year of enlistment, was a son
of Mr. and Mrs. James Cailahan, of
Boalsburg, and was born near Centre
20 ryears, 5 months and 18 days old.
He:is survived by his parents and
these brothers and sisters: Norman,
Elwood, William, James, Margaret
and Robert, all at home.
The remains were brought from
Lewistown to the troop barracks, at
Boalsburg, where they lay in state
until Sunday afternoon when funeral
services were held. Rev. W. J. Wag-
ner made a very impressive talk. The
troop attended in a body and was aug-
mented by the presence of Major H.
Laird Curtin, Capt. Russell T. George,
and a number of members of Troop
B, of Bellefonte. The remains were
conveyed to Centre Hall and laid to
rest in the cemetery at that place.
Youth Another Truck
Charles Musser, seventeen year old
son of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Musser, of
Unionville, and mail carrier between
the station and postoffice, died at the
Centre County hospital, at 6:30
o'clock last Friday morning, of in-
juries received in a motor truck acci-
dent at the Unionville station on
Thursday morning. The young man,
whose father is station agent at Un-
‘jonville, was leaning against the sta-
tion platform watching the Miller
Construction company employees
transfer crushed stone from a rail-
road car to a truck which had been
backed up on one of the tracks.
The driver of the truck was Carl
Flick and when he saw a fast freight
west approaching he was unable to
get the motor started. He jumped to
save himself and the locomotive,
striking the truck, threw it around
against the station platform. Young
Musser either failed to realize his
danger or was unable to get out of
the way, as he was caught and crush-
ed between the heavy truck and the
platform. He was brought to Belle-
fonte on the 9:40 train and taken to
the hospital but nothing could be done
to save his life.
He was born and raised in Union-
ville and in addition to his parents is
survived by the following brothers
and sisters: Virginia, Paul, Cathe-
rine and a baby brother. Funeral
services were held at the home at two
o’clock on Sunday afternoon by Rev.
M. C. Piper, burial being made in the
upper Unionville cemetery.
eee ee lp pee eeeee
New Pastor of Lutheran Church
The Rev. Clarence E. Arnold, with
Mrs. Arnold and their two boys, aged
12 and 14 respectively, arrived in
Bellefonte, Monday evening, and next
morning started establishing them-
selves in the parsonage of the Luth-
eran church on Linn street.
Rev. Arnold will deliver his first
sermon. as the regular pastor of that
congregation on Sunday morning. He
came here from a charge in York and
had been stationed at Berwick and
Baltimore before locating in that city.
The congregation will tender their
new pastor a reception in the church
Hall on January 15th, 1905, hence was i
he died within an hour, at the Lewis- |
To the Subscribers to Serve the Sick Two Hundred Tenement Children |
Fund—Centre County Hospital.
Your board of trustees desire you to
know that the work at the hospital
has progressed in a very satisfactory
manner; the new wing is under roof,
the new boiler for the laundry and
heating plant is installed, bids for the
new elevator are under consideration
and the plumbers and electricians are
-well:ahead of the plasterers with their
It also wants you to know, of the
money paid in, the allotment for build-
ing purposes is practically exhausted
and future progress with the work
will depend entirely on future pay-
Unpaid subscriptions due November
1, 1924, should be paid without furth-
er delay and subscriptions due May 1,
1925, should be taken care of as quick-
ly as possible.
If you will be good enough to re-
spond to this request within ten days,
it will enable your board to save you
the expense of printing, labor and
postage in sending you personal state-
ments of your indebtedness and pro-
ceeding with the collection of the
By order of the Board,
G. H. HAZEL, President.
R. L. MALLORY, Secretary.
Union Open Air Services.
The churches of Bellefonte will
unite in an open air service on the
lawn between the jail and the court
house, beginning July 19th, at 6:30 p.
m., and will continue each Sunday
evening until August 31st.
Comfortable seats are being provid-
ed on the lawn. The authorities have
been requested to restrict traffic on
east High street, north and south of
the lawn, thus doing away with the
main objection to open air service.
The public is cordially invited;
stranger and visitor who enjoy good
gospel singing; sane, thoughtful
preaching and a spirit of common fel-
lowship will find this lawn a good
place to spend an hour of the Sabbath
Officers of Children’s Aid Society for
At the regular monthly meeting,
June 26, of the Centre County Chil-
dren’s Aid society the following offi-
cers for the coming year were elect-
ed: President, Mrs. Stuart Brouse;
first vice president, Mrs.- Reed O.
Steely; second vice president, Miss
Margaret Cook; third vice president,
Mrs. Gardner, State College; treasur-
er, Miss Winifred Gates. Miss Daise
L. Keichline, who has been secretary
the past two years, resigned but, since
it has been impossible to find any one
competent and willing to accept this
quite onerous position for which .no
salary is paid, consented to continue
in office until autumn when she ex-
pects to go away for an indefinite
In the enthusiasm of taking care of
the fresh air children from New York,
do not lose sight of the continuous
work of the Children’s Aid society
and although you may not care to at-
tend the meetings become a contrib-
uting member by paying $1.00 annu-
New Eagleville Minister an Ex-
Harry D. Wheaton preached his
first sermon as pastor of the Christian
church at Eagleville, on Sunday, July
5th. He is a native of West Virginia
and it was while serving as a wireless
operator on troop transports during
the war that he heard the call to the
“If 1 did not answer God’s call and
become a minister, I could never look
up to Him again,” were the words he
employed to convey to the young wife
at home his determination to become
a minister. Not having even the ad-
vantage of a completed high school
course he was compelled to take up
this work in addition to the course
which is essential to the study of the
ministry, working in mills and other
places to procure funds which were
needed to pay for his tuition. Harry
“made the riffle,” and stood before W.
H. Fields and the elders and deacons
of the First Christian church to re-
ceive his ordination as a good soldier
of Jesus Christ, devoting a life to a
warfare against evil.
Since the last issue of the
“Watchman” Mrs. Henry C. Quigley
has disposed of her home on east Linn
street to Bent L. Weaver, who will
move there from the A. G. Morris
residence on or about the first of Sep-
tember. On vacating her home Mrs.
Quigley will go to New York State
and spend the fall months with her
brother, but has made no definite
plans beyond that. When Mr. Weaver
vacates the Morris home it will be oc-
cupied by Miss Lida Morris.
——The League of Women Voters
will hold a picnic at Lakeside park,
near Philipsburg, on Friday, July 24.
Clearfield and Centre counties will
participate and speakers from State
headquarters will be present. Belle-
fonte and State College are pianning
to go to the meeting in the large Em-
erick bus, Miss Nittany, and any one
desiring to join the party will please
communicate with Mrs. Robert Beach
from New York to Spend Two
Weeks in Centre County.
The recent appeal from the New
York Tribune to the people of Belle-
fonte and vicinity on behalf of the
tenement children of New York city
has met with a cordial response and
arrangements have been completed to
entertain two hundred children, rang-
ing in age from six to sixteen years,
for two weeks. They will arrive at
9:10 a. m. this (Friday) morning, and
march to the Scenic whence they will
be assigned to their hosts and host-
esses in Bellefonte, Spring Mills, Cen-
tre Hall, Linden Hall, State College,
Lemont, Pleasant Gap, Milesburg,
Howard and Julian. The committee,
of which Rev. Reed O. Steely is chair-
man, has worked zealously to assure
a happy, healthy time to these pro-
teges of the Tribune's Fresh Air Fund
and, no doubt, there will be benefit and
pleasure for all concerned.
There are always some of these
children who need clothing and con-
tributions will be welcomed by Miss
Daise L. Keichline, 209 east Bishop
street, and Mrs. W. Harrison Walker,
east Linn street. :
‘Five Prisoners Escaped from Rock-
view on Night of July 5th.
Taking advantage of the regular
Sunday night movie show in the big
dormitory five prisoners escaped from
the Rockview penitentiary about 8:30
o’clock on Sunday evening, July 5th.
The men were members of the last
batch of one hundred inmates trans-
ferred to Rockview from the eastern
penitentiary at Philadelphia.
They were George Mitchell, of Phil-
adelphia county, serving from two
and a half years to five for attempted
robbery. His maximum sentence
would expire in January, 1929.
Earl Green, of Montgomery county,
doing five to ten years for burglary,
larceny and receiving stolen goods.
He was sentenced in November, 1924.
Leonard Burkhead, of Philadelphia
county, serving from one and a half
to three years for larceny. He was
sentenced in January, 1925. ’
James Lee, of Philadelphia county,
sentenced in January, 1925, for two
and a half to five years for operating
an automobile without the consent of
the owner and larceny.
John Chapman, of Dauphin county,
serving a sentence of one and a half
to three years for felonious entry, lar-
ceny and receiving stolen goods. He
was sent up in April, 1924.
The men were missed before nine
o’clock and one of the prisoners ad-
mitted seeing them outside the stock-
ade about 8:30 o’clock. Investigation
showed that they had climbed over the
barbed wire enclosure near the office
buildings. Guards led by deputy war:
den W. J. McFarland, promptly took
up the chase, being considerably han-
dicapped by the fact that the records
and photos of the prisoners had not
yet been received from the Pittsburgh
The first definite trace of the fugi-
tives was had on Tuesday when it was
learned that early that morning five
men, answering to the description of
the escaped prisoners, had stolen a
Ford car from the garage of J. W.
Philips, at Boalsburg, and had gone
to Potters Mills and across the Seven
mountains==The next day the car was
found abandoned over in the vicinity
of Mifflin, but the men had all disap-
Information furnished state police
by a woman led to the re-capture last
Thursday afternoon, of George Mitch-
ell and John Chapman at Summerdale,
near Harrisburg. Leonard Burkhead
was also sighted by the officers but
made his escape. Penitentiary au-
thorities were notified of the capture
and went after the two men, bring-
ing them to Bellefonte on Friday
morning. A special session of court
was held, the escaped prisoners given
the customary penitentiary sentence
and the same afternoon they were
taken out to Pittsburgh by sheriff
Taylor and two deputies. They were
also held in $1,000 bail on the charge
of stealing the Philips automobile.
Leonard Burkhead, the third of the
five prisoners to escape, was captured
near Harrisburg on Friday. At a ses-
sion of court, on Monday morning, he
plead guilty to breaking and escap-
ing and also to breaking and entering
and the larceny of an automobile. He
was given a duplicate of his original
sentence, one and a half to three years,
for breaking and escaping, and an ad-
ditional one to two years for breaking
and entering, sentence being suspend-
ed on the larceny count in the indict-
Chemical Lime Co. Put OX Another
Shortly after midnight on Monday
night of last week, there was a rumb-
ling noise and then an explosion that
shook most of the houses in Belle-
fonte, and those people unfortunate
enough to be awake and feel and hear
it had visions of an earthquake, but
such was not the case. It was merely
another of the big blasts put off in
the quarry of the Chemical Lime and
Stone company. One carload of dy-
namite and three thousand feet of
TNT were used and it is estimated
that over one hundred thousand tons
of rock and earth, mostly rock, how-
ever, were dislodged. Three huge
steam shovels began work the next
day scooping up the rock and sending
it by ten ton cars to feed the hungry
maw of the ponderous crusher which
grinds out a whole train load of cars
every day to keep the state road sork
in Bald Eagle valley on the move.
i ee ———
NEWS PURELY PERSONAL.
--Mrs. H. 8. Cooper will arrive here
from Texas, today, to spend the summer
with her aunts, the Misses Benner.
—Capt. W.H. Fry was in Altoona this
week attending a meeting of the grand
lodge I. 0. O. I., of Pennsylvania.
—Mrs. Nora Ferguson is making one of
her occasional visits with her sisters at
State College, having gone over Tuesday.
—Miss Margaret Stewart went over to
Altoona, Tuesday of last week, to join a
party on a drive to Cumberland, Md.
— Mrs. Mary E. Crispen, mother of Mrs.
Oliver Morgan, is spending this week with
her brother, James Myers, of Lock Haven.
—The Misses Margaret and Jane Miller
are making their annual summer visit at
Briarly, as guests of Miss Elizabeth D.
—Mrs. 8S. Durbin Gray, of Philadelphia,
is expected here tomorrow to spend the
remainder of July as a guest of Miss
—Mrs. Annie Hartswick, of State Col-
lege, left a week ago for a two month's
visit in Connecticut, with her brother,
—Frank Leitzell was among those who
celebrated the Fourth with friends else-
where, having gone over to Punxsutawney
for a week-end visit with his son.
—Mrs. Sophia David and son, Jenkins,
of Bound Brook, N. J., who spend their
summers in Snow Shoe, were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Oliver Morgan last week.
—Miss Mary Gross returned to her hoe
at Axe Mann the early part of the week,
from a two week’s vacation visit with her
sister, Mrs. Proudfoot, in Pittsburgh.
—Miss Helen Shellenberger, of Philadel-
phia, is visiting Miss Anne Keichline, hav-
ing driven to Bellefonte Wednesday with
Miss Keichline, from Huntingdon. Miss
Shellenberger and Miss Keichline were
classmates at Cornell.
—Mr. and Mrs. David Keller motored up
from Philadelphia the first of the month
for a short visit with Mrs. Keller's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Harper Rice, the latter being
their guests on a drive to Johnstown, for
a Fourth of July visit with relatives.
—Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Cook and their
son Charles, who have been spending Mr.
Cook’s two week's vacation in Bellefonte
with his father, Charles I. Cook and his
daughters on east High street, will return
to their home in Pittsburgh, Sunday.
— Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rhoads’ guests
for the Fourth of July week-end included
Mrs. Rhoads’ brother, Homer Brown and
his wife, of Swissvale, and Mr. and Mrs.
Russell Harter and William Brown, of
Canton, Ohio, the latter nephews and niece
of Mrs. Rhoads. ?
Miss Nellie Smith, director of nurses
at the Columbia hospital, Wilkinsburg, is
spending her summer vacation with the
family in Bellefonte and friends in Centre
county. Miss Smith came in Sunday and
is now at Centre Hall, where she will be
for a week. :
—John Hinman Gibson will drive in
from Cleveland tomorrow (o spend ten
days as a guest of the Andrew J. Coox
family at their home on east Linn street.
Mr. Gibson's wife, the late Mrs. Blanche
(ook Gibson, was” Mr. and Mrs. Cook's
younger daughter. : * :
Sarah Brachbill, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Bracbbill, of Williamsport, has
been here with her grandmother, Mrs. W.
T. Twitmire, for the past week. Mr. and
Mrs. Brachbill and their son Charles joined
her in Bellefonte Tuesday, while John Jr.
will be here tomorrow.
—Mrs. I.. H. Thompson, of Syracuse, N. |
Y., and her small child, are here for the’
summer, guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh Taylor, on east Linn street.’
Mrs. Thompson is better known in Delle-
fonte as Miss Isabelle Davis, who was born
and spent all her childhood life in Belle-
—John Carver, of State College, was a
business visitor in Bellefonte on Monday.
Speaking of the farmers being hard at
work cutting the wheat he remarked that
the wheat is not as ripe as it looks; that a
good many fields are blighted with rust,
which gives the grain such aa over-ripe
—Miss Hartman, assistant superintend-
ent of the Centre County hospital, left on
Tuesday to join Miss Eckert in Elmira,
for a week’s motor trip through New Eng-
land, leaving Miss Neese in charge of the
hospital. Miss Eckert, superintendent of
the hospital, is spending her vacation with
friends in Elmira, having gone to New
York State early in the month.
—The Hon. S. McC. Swope, of Gettys-
burg, who for two terms served as presi-
dent judge of the Adams-Fulton district,
is visiting in Bellefonte, the guest of Mr.
Charles M. McCurdy. Judge Swope will
spend several days this week at the Furst
cabin, on Fishing creek, his first visit to
this renowned stream. We hope that some
of the big trout that are still to be found
there, will yield to the Judge's lure.
—Prof. N. N. McGrew and his brother,
A. A. McGrew, who have been giving illus-
trated lectures on DBunyan’s Pilgrims
Progress, in this section for thirteen
months, with headquarters in Bellefonte,
left Monday for Lewistown, where they
will continue their work. During the time
spent here they gave their lecture in twen-
ty-six churches, to a total attendance of
eight thousand people and during the thir-
ty-four years engaged in the work, they
have lectured in 2,237 churches. y
—Col. and Mrs. J. L. Spangler’s family
house party over the past week-end includ-
ed Mr. and Mrs. James A. McClain and
their daughter Imily Eliza, of Spangler;
Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Blackburn and their
three children, Jack, Eliza and Albert Jr.,
with Jack's fiancee, and Miss Margaret
Brisbin, all of Philadelphia. Miss Brisbin
came up Saturday with the motor party
from Philadelphia to spend her vacation
with her uncle and aunt in Bellefonte,
while Mrs. Blackbu. - and her daughters
have been here since the first of the month,
the rest of the party were here for the
over Sunday visit only.
—Mr. and Mrs. Butterworth drove in from
Wilkinsburg the third of July for a visit
with Mrs. Butterworth’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John L. Knisely. Mr. Butterworth
was here for the Fourth and week-end
only, while Mrs. Butterworth remained for
ten days, leaving Sunday to motor to Al-
toona with Carl Gray, where she joined
Mr. and Mrs. G. Oscar Gray for the drive
to Pittsburghi Mr. and Mrs. Gray had
gone over to Altoona the day before to see
Mr. Gray's mother, Mrs. John F. Gray,
who continues in a serious condition, and
from there went to Pittsburgh, where they
have heen for a part of the week.
—Miss Loretta Kane spent the Fourth of
July with friends in Altoona, continuing
her visit over the week-end.
—Mrs. William Malone, of the Cadillac
apartments, spent the first week of the
month at her former home in Osceola Mills.
—Misses Mary and Nellie Musser, of Al-
toona, were Saturday night and Sunday
guests of their uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Gates.
—Mrs. George Boal is a guest of Miss
Rachel Marshall and Miss Longwell, at
their home on Spring street, having come
here from Washington, D. C., the early
part of last week."
—G. W. Ward was in from Pittsburgh
last week looking after some business in-
terests in Pine Grove Mills, and making his
annual summer visit back home with many
of his boyhood friends.
—Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Broderick, of Staie
College, with their family, motored to
Washington, D. C.,, Fourth of July week,
spending several days there as guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Lingle.
—Miss Theresa Shields, assistant supesr-
intendent of the Altoona hospital, is spend-
ing the month of July in Bellefonte with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Shields,
at their home on Logan street.
—Mrs. Albert T. Hoy, of Chester, with
her daughters, Nannette and Louise Har-
ris, are visiting the Misses Anna and Mary
Hoy, of north Spring street. They arrived
last Wednesday and will be here for sev-
—Charies A. Morris, of Macon, was in
town last week, having come north to look
after some business relative to the stone
operations in which he is interested in
Georgia, remaining to spend ‘several days
with his friends in Bellefonte.
—Misses Florence and Hazel Dickersoa,
of Detroit, Mich.,, have been guests the
past week or so of Mrs. Cameron McKin-
ley. The Dickerson family formerly lived
in Bellefonte and the young ladies have
quite a number of friends here.
—Mrs. Margaret Burnet Burlingame, of
New York city, was at Curtin over Sunday,
a guest of Mrs. H. H. Curtin, spending a
part of the time with relatives and friends
in Bellefonte. Mrs. Burlingame went back
east to join her son for a visit at Narra-
gansett Pier, where she expects to be for
the remainder of her vacation.
—Miss Winifred M. Gates, a member of
the clerical force in the office of the Key-
stone Power corporation, anticipates leav-
ing tomorrow on a two week's vacation,
the first week to be spent with her brother,
Edward L. Gates and family, and other
relatives in Johnstown, and the second
week as a guest of Mrs. A. B. Sutherland,
—Mrs. M. A. McGinnis, of the Allen
House, Pottsville, has been with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. James Schofield, for a
part of the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Scho-
field's other recent guests included W. I.
McCreedy, of West New York, who was
here to spend the Fourth with Mrs. Me-
Creedy and their small daughter, summer
; Guests at the Schofield home.
—Mrs. Margaret Hutchinson had. as
guests for a part of last week, her daugh-
ter-in-law, Mrs. Thomas Hutchinson, of
Warren, and her two sisters, Mrs. Mary
Gardner, of Scranton, and Mrs, Harriet
Russell, of Kane. The time during their
stay was spent mostly motoring over the
county on short visits with relatives of
their hostess, Mrs. Hutchinson.
—Mr. and Mrs. John Sommerville, who
landed on the 15th of June, following a
winter spent in Europe, are now in Belle-
fonte for a two week's stay at the Brock-
erhoff house, having driven here from Win-
burne, where they had been for a visit
with Mr. Sommerville’ sisters. Mr. and
Mrs. Sommerville are making their home
for the present with Mrs. Sommerville's
sisters, at Milton.
—Claire B. Williams, of Westfield, N. J,
purchasing agent for the Central R. R., of
New Jersey, is spending his month's leave
at the DBrockerhoff house, while visiting
with his mother and sister, Mrs. George
Williams and Miss Helene. Mr. Williams
came to Bellefonte early in July and much
of his time has been given to motoring
with his friends through the meuntains of
this section of the State.
—Visitors entertained by Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Johnstonbaugh at their home at Axe
Mann during the Fourth of July week in-
cluded Mr. and Mrs. George Vetter and
their son Jack, and Mr. and Mrs. Mills,
who motored in from Pittsburgh; Harry
Showalter, auditor of the Keystone Power
Co., and Mrs. Showalter, of Ridgway; Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Culver and Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin Scott, of DuBois.
—Mrs. Edward Moeslein, of New York
city, with her two year old daughter, Sara
Frances, and her cousin, Mrs. Charles
Glanding, of Philadelphia, arrived in Belle-
fonte Tuesday of last week. Having mo-
tored up in Mrs. Moeslein’'s car, she and
the child will be with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Undercoffer for the remainder
of July, while Mrs. Glanding will go back
to the city by train. Mr. Moeslein will
join his family for his vacation and to ac-
company them on the return trip home.
—Mrs. J. A. Riley, of Bradford, Mrs.
George P. Bible, of Bellefonte, and their
brother, John Bradley, arrived here the
first of July from Philadelphia, where Mrs.
Riley had been for three months and Mrs.
Bible for three weeks, owing to the serious
and long illness of their brother. Mr
Bradley’s visit to Bellefonte is for an in-
definite time, or while he is convalescing
from his recent sickness. Mrs. Riley was
with her sister, Mrs. Bible, and other rela-
tives in Bellefonte for a part of a week
Mr. Riley coming to join her and to ac
company her home to Bradford.
—Mrs. H. M. Wetzel and her daughter
Miss Mildred, left Thursday morning witl
Mr. and Mrs. Nevin Wetzel, to drive to thc
latter's home at Belington, W. Va., fron
where they will go by train to Beech Fork
for a month's stay with Mrs. Wetzel’s oth:
er daughter, Mrs. G. T. Farrow. During
their visit in West Virginia, Howard Wet
zel, now located at Coalwood, will join hi:
mother and sisters at Mrs. Farrow's
spend his vacation with the family. Mr
and Mrs. Nevin Wetzel had been in Belle
fonte for a ten day's visit with Mr. Wet
zel's mother, Mrs. Henry Wetzel, at th
Earl Hoffer home.
Additional personal news on page 5, Col. 1
Bellefonte Grain Markets.
Corrected Weekly by C. Y. Wagner & Co.
Wheat - - - - - - $1.4
Corn - - - = - - 1.1
Rye - mi. - - - - 10
Oats - - - - - - 3
Barley - - - -\ - - 1.0
Buckwheat - we - - 1.1