Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., September 11, 1925.
PINE GROVE MENTION.
J. H. Bailey
H. C. Dale spent Labor day with
friends in Bradford.
Our band boys gave us a delightful
concert on Saturday evening.
Walter O’Bryan, of State College,
is recovering from a recent illness.
The Joe Johnson and Charles Louck
new homes are ready for the plaster-
G. W. Louck is having his new house
ensared in stone. J. I. Reed has the
C. M. Keller, of Pittsburgh, is vis-
jting his grandmother, on east Main
Mrs. Mary Dale was a Sunday vis-
itor at the Fred Fry home at Fair-
The Branch school house is being
repaired and painted inside and out.
A. J. Tate has the job.
will and Guy Martz, of Cleveland,
Ohio, are visting relatives and friends
in this section this week.
C. M. Dzle and wife and Fred Fry
and wife spent Saturday afternoon
looking over the bargain counters in
The Ladies Aid society of the Luth-
eran church here will hold a bake sale
at the Elder home Saturday afternoon
Mrs. James McCool and daughter
Lona, of Loveville, accompanied D. W.
Thomas to town on Thursday on a
Unable to cultivate the ground ow-
ing to the long continued drought
farmers are now busy cutting a sec-
ond crop of hay and filling silos.
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. dess and chil-
dren, accompanied by Miss Birdie Ju-
dy, motored to Selinsgrove, on Sun-
day, and spent the day with relatives.
Herbert Goss, of Pittsburgh, and
Charles Goss, of Harrisburg, are
spending their vacation with their
mother and brother George, in Stone-
Ground has been broken for a new
school building in the Lytle addition
to State College. Every effort will be
made to have it rushed to an early
Mrs. George Dunlap is recovering
from a recent relapse. Her sister,
Mrs. Maude Goss, of Manor Hill, spent
several days with her during her most
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rossman have
returned from a four month’s auto
trip to the Pacific coast and are now
enjoying more than ever their cosy
home at Lamar.
Mrs. G. W. O'Bryan has been dis-
charged from the Centre County hos-
pital, after being a patient there for
three months, and is now convalescing
nicely at her home here.
After spending six weeks with their
daughter, Mrs. Fenstemacher, at Jer-
sey City, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Lytle
have returned home, 1
benefitted as the. result of their trip.
Harold Gates, little son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Gates, had another ac-
cident during the week, falling and
breaking his arm. This is the third
time within a year that he has suffer-
ed with broken bones.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Evey departed
on Tuesday on a motor trip south, be-
ing joined at Gettysburg by the Whit-
mer and Brooks families. They are
bound for Lake Worth, Florida, and
expect to spend eight days in making
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Randolph are on
a two week’s motor trip to Quebec
and Montreal, Canada, expecting to
return through the New England
States and take in New York, a num-
ber of seaside resorts, Philadelphia
Among old-time friends seen at the
Grange picnic last Thursday were
former prothonotary W. F. Smith, of
Millheim; former sheriff W. M. Cron-
ister, of Altoona, and that sage and
patriarch of Bald Eagle valley, G. W.
Rumberger, of Unionville.
A motor party composed of Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Neidigh, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Neidigh, N. C. Neidigh and Miss
Elsie Neidigh, with Mr. and Mrs.
Zack Neidigh as driving guests, mo-
tored to Patton and Butler on Labor
day. Mr. and Mrs. Zack Neidigh are
here on their first visit in years. On
leaving Centre county they went west
but the past thirty years have been
spent in New York State, farming and
Neidigh Family Reunion.—More
than one hundred descendants of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Neidigh, pioneer set-
tlers of the Pine Hall region, gath-
ered in Holmes’ park, last Saturday,
for a family reunion. Four genera-
tions of the family were present, the
eldest being John H. Neidigh and
wife, now past four score years of age,
and the youngest two years. Among
the guests were Zack Neidigh and
wife, who have not been here for
many years. The big dinner was a
feature of the gathering and the bas-
kets were all so heavily laden that
there was enough left for a splendid
supper. So it is needless to say all
enjoyed the occasion.
is steering a new
Sells Milk Drinks.
Chocolate milk is opening up a new
channel for the sale of dairy products.
One member of the Columbia county
Cow Testing Association started a
chocolate milk route early this year.
Now he has a delivery of 700 to 1000
half-pint bottles daily. He caters to
restaurants and confectionery stores,
as well as parks during the dancing
eres fp eee
—— While at Swampscott, Mrs,
Coolidge is learning to swim. She re-
ceives instructions on a private beach
near White Court. The President
does not like ocean bathing.
Miss Mildred Zettle spent the week-
end in New York.
Clair Hazel is the possessor of a
new Essex coach.
Mrs. Harry Armstrong spent her
vacation at Yeagertown.
Mr. and Mrs. Prutzman spent Sat-
urday and Sunday at Altoona.
Mrs. Fred Clemens is spending a
few days at Berwick with friends.
Harry Lohman and family spent
Monday very pleasantly at Berwick.
Miss Margaret Keller has a favor-
ed guest, Miss Pearl Adams, of Wil-
Miss Sarah O’Neil, of Philadelphia,
is visiting with Bertha Rimmey, a
Pierce Lonebarger and family, of
Niagara Falls, are visitors at the O.
M. Lonebarger home.
Many misdemeanors are witnessed
and perpetrated at the table at times,
that are most offensive.
Mrs. M. P. Musser and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Irvin spent Sunday at the L. E.
Biddle home, in Bellefonte.
Mrs. Clarence Neiman, of Lewis-
town, spent a few days with Mrs. Har-
ry Armstrong, the past week.
Mrs. Clarence Conley, of Pine Grove
Mills, is recuperating at the home of
her sister, Mrs. Harry Bilger.
Miss Marion Gettig is again filling
her responsible position at the Noll
Bros. store, after a week’s vacation.
Girls are better than youths, and
women are better than men, and all
the risks are not run by the husbands.
T. J. Hanley, of the state police
force, arrived here Friday last, after
an absence of two weeks, in Couders-
Mrs. Samuel Weaver accompanied
by her daughter Charlotte, spent the
week-end at the Lee Brooks home, at
Mrs. Ed. Mulfinger spent Labor day
in Harrisburg, going there for the
Kian demonstration. She says the en-
tertainment was grand.
Among our sports attending the La-
bor day races at Altoona were Sam.
Noll, George Hile, Gilber Franklin
Hoy, George Saber and Hunter Meyer.
Mr. and Mrs. William Derome and
daughter Dorothy, of Williamsport,
enjoyed their Labor day vacation with
the families of John C. Mulfinger and
Miss Christine Weaver took in the
Granger picnic, Wednesday and
Thursday. While there she was the
guest of her friend, Miss Pearl Grim,
who tented there.
The family af James Merrill, of Ky-
lertown, accompanied by three chil-
dren, were over Sunday visitors of
Mrs. John Herman, returning home
the same evening.
Mrs. M. E. Powell, of Harrisburg,
is visiting her numerous friends and
relatives here. Mrs. Powell will be
better known as the former Miss Anna
Mary Knoffsinger, of this place.
John Weaver, one of our highly re-
spected citizens, died suddenly, of
heart trouble, Saturday morning.
Buiral was made in the Lutheran cem-
etery Tuesday afternoon. He was
aged 74 years. :
The good daughter makes a good
wife, and even if she has servants at
her command after marriage, the
knowledge gained while with her
mother will enable her to so conduct
her husband’s household that it will
be a constant delight to him.
Men are made and unmade by their
wives, but the influence of the latter,
in the main, is for the highest good.
More men have found their way to
success by reason of having the right
sort of wife than have suffered be-
cause of having been unfortunate in
the selection of a “better-half,” and
while men may not know it, they are
indebted in a greater way than they
can ever rcpay to the women who
cheerfully and uncomplainingly bear,
not only their own burdens, but many
of those of their husband as well.
Nearly all men can make money, but
very few can save it, and here is where
the good wife comes to the rescue.
Honest men of experience know this
to be a fact, but are loth to admit it.
When you have guests, in giving a
dinner, for instance, care and judg-
ment should be exercised in choosing,
and then in arranging, the guests so
that all may be comfortable. Not too
many should be bidden; six, eight and
twelve are desirable numbers, and
J. | four are often an abundance. The
reason for even numbers is the fact
that, in a mixed party, it is well to
have as many men as ladies. The con-
versation will be prevented from de-
generating into long or heated discus-
sions, and it is also well to invite the
young as well as those of advanced
years for such an occasion. Large
parties may be made enjoyable, but
where there are more than eight at ta-
ble conversation is not entirely agree-
able; guests often shout to each other
and exhibit annoyance when they can-
not make themselves heard.
S——— i ———
Can Vegetables for Winter.
How many vegetables have been
canned for use during the winter?
Very likely a large part of the can-
ning supply depends upon the vege-
tables which will develop during Sep-
tember and early October, say gard-
ening specialists of The Pennsylvania
State College. These include late to-
matoes, snap and lima beans, small
beets and carrots, cauliflower, sweet
corn, squash, and many greens, spin-
Russell Edward Breon, Spring
Mills, and Velvia Mae Vonada,
Charles J. Houser, Lemont, and
Bertha A. Winters, State College.
Benjamin Frank Treese, Covington,
Va., and Ethel Magdalene Sauers,
Seventy-five blackfish, a species
of whale, died on the beach at East
Brewster, Mass., when they ran
aground. Some of the fish weighed
John Laidacker, of Shickshinny,
spent several days in town buying an-
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Gilbert and two
children, of Sunbury, spent the week-
end with friends in this place.
Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Burd spent a
day with Mrs. Burd’s brother, Abner
Rossman and family, in Hazleton.
John Forster and sister, Miss Mary,
have returned home from a trip
through western Pennsylvania and
Mrs. Harvey Musser left for her
home in Akron, Ohio, Saturday, hav-
ing spent the summer in the old Mus-
Dr. and Mrs. Andrew S. Musser
have as guests their niece and hus-
band, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cranson, of
Plainfield, N. J.
T. C. Weaver is beautifying his
house by building a spacious porch
across the front and along the east
side to the door opening front from
Thursday, September 3rd, Mrs. Sa-
rah celebrated her ninetieth birthday
anniversary. Mrs. Harper is the old-
est resident of this town.
Miss Lizzie Yarger spent last week
with Mr. and Mrs. Ira Gramley, who
tented at the Grange picnic. She re-
ports having enjoyed the week very
Miss Marian Stover came up from
Harrisburg, Saturday, and will spend
her vacation with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. S. Stover, on north 2nd
Mrs. J. G. Eisenhauer and grand-
son, Dean Weaver, after a two week’s
visit with her children in Youngstown
and Akron, Ohio, returned home and
report having had a very pleasant
Forrest Leitzell and daughter, Miss
Marian, of Illinois, and Mrs. Sarah
Leitzell and Mrs. Frank Tomlinson,
on Friday, motored to Harrisburg
where they were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Clayton Leitzell.
Mrs. I. J. Auman has for the past
two weeks been a patient in the Wil-
liamsport hospital. Mr. Auman spent
a day with his wife recently and re-
ports her condition much improved,
with hopes of her full recovery.
Mrs. S. R. King, of Nanticoke, and
a party of relatives of Courtdale, made
a brief call at the home of Mrs.
King’s cousins, Thomas Hull and fam-
ily, Saturday. The party were en-
route to Penns Cave and State Col-
William C. Mingle and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Mingle and children,
all of Akron, Ohio, after a pleasant
visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. G. Mingle, and Mrs. William Min-
gle’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Sto-
ver, returned to their homes on Mon-
Mr. and Mrs. William Guisewite
have had as recent guests Mr. and
Mrs. William Bohn, their son, Fred
Bohn, wife and baby, of Willard,
Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Pierce, Mrs.
C. W. Eby, of New York city; Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Wyle and son James, of
Akron; Mrs. Robert Wetherhold and
son, Robert Jr., and friend, of New-
ark, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rach-
au accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Wyle
home from Ohio, where they spent
about ten days with friends.
Aikey—On August 24, to Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert S. Aikey, of Bellefonte, a
daughter, Marjory Arlene.
Eckley—On August 23, to Mr. and
Mrs. Forrest E. Eckley, of Benner
township, a daughter, Virginia Arlene.
Deitrick—On August 11, to Mr. and
Mrs. Less J. Deitrick, of Hublersburg,
a daughter, Sherilss Arlene.
Vonalio—On August 8, to Mr. and
Mrs. James Vonalio, of Spring town-
ship, a daughter, Angeline Frances.
Lee—On August 14, to Mr. and Mrs.
Charles B. Lee, of Spring township, a
daughter, Alene May.
Smith—On August 14, to Mr. and
Mrs. Jay A. Smith, of Bellefonte, a
son, Orlando Bryan.
Ranier—On August 2, to Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Rainer, of Benner town-
ship, a daughter, Julia.
Kelleher—On August 2, to Mr. and
Mrs. T. Joseph Kelleher, of Belle-
fonte, a son, Robert Raymond.
Evans—On August 4, to Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel W. Evans, of State Col-
lege, a son, Richard Williams.
Gettig—On August 7, to Mr. and
Mrs. William E. Gettig, of Spring
township, a daughter, Isabelle.
Norris—On August 4, to Mr. and
Mrs. George R. Norris, of Spring
township, a daughter, Jane Rosabelle.
Smith—On August 6, to Mr. and
Mrs. John Smith, of Bellefonte, a son,
Noll—On August 8, to Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert Noll, of Pleasant Gap, a daugh-
ter, Josephine Jane.
Houck—On August 9, to Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur S. Houck, of Bellefonte,
a son, Arthur Sigby Jr.
Smith—On August 14, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry M. Smith, of Spring town-
ship, a son, Budd Emanuel.
Reynolds-—On August 3, to Mr. and
Mrs. W. Frederick Reynolds Jr., of
Bellefonte, a daughter, Louise.
Stemm—On August 15, to Mr. and
Mrs. Clair G. Stemm, of Benner town-
ship, a son, John Henry.
Hillard—On August 15, to Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert S. Hillard, of Belle-
fonte, a son, Herbert Hillard Jr.
Sunday—On August 15, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry G, Sunday, of Pennsylva-
nia Furnace, a son, Theodore LeRoy.
Kane—On August 12, to Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Kane, of Bellefonte, a
Gherrity—On August 11, to Mr. and
Mrs. Guy W. Gherrity, of Bellefonte,
a daughter, Louise Margaret.
Stevens—On August 9, to Mr. and
Mrs, Vincent H. Stevens, of Belle-
fonte, a daughter, Betty Marie.
Spearly—On August 21, to Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Roy Spearly, of Benner
township, a son, John Albert.
McCulley—On August 20, to Mr.
and Mrs. John H. McCulley, of Spring
township, a daughter, Margaret Anne.
Hume—On August 21, to Mr. and
ada, a son, George Bailey.
Menold—On August 22, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry C. Menold, of Bellefonte,
a son, Harry Carothers.
Wagner—On August 23, to Mr. and
Mrs. Charles H. Wagner, of Belle-
fonte, a daughter, Nancy Jane.
A Drop of Gin.
_ A very deaf old lady was plaintiff
in an action for damages in connec-
tion with a street accident. The
judge, finding the case tedious, sug-
gested a compromise, and asked the
plaintiff’s counsel to inquire what she
would take to settle the case.
“His lordship wants to know what
you will take,” roared the learned
counsel into the old lady’s ear.
A smile spread over her face as
she replied: “I am very much obliged
to His Lordship. I think I would like
a drop of gin.”
For Liver Ills.
feel so good
but what NR
will make you
C. M. PARRISH
Mrs. George S. Hume, of Ottawa, Can- |.
—Get your job work done here.
Pork with dressing—what a
I believe it can’t be beat.
—Young Mother Hubbard
That’s a popular dish
around our house—pleases
every blessed one of us.
There’s one butcher shop
that pleases us too—here’s
the name and address.
Beezer’s Meat Market
ON THE DIAMOND
84-34-1y Bellefonte, Pa.
GHICHESTER § PILLS
k for ©.
DIA OND BRAN, D PILLS,
known Safest, Always Reliable
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
sweethearts you love to see.
go wrong on.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14:
RICHARD TALMADGE in “TEARING THROUGH.”
train, as thrilling as a roller coaster, as funny as a parade of circus clowns, as
romantic as a girl's first love affair, with dare devil Dick, leaping, plunging,
diving, ducking, hurdling, fighting, riding a paragon of speed and fun. Also,
Pathe News, Aesop’s Fables, Educational film, “In a China Shop.”
As fast as an express
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 AND 16:
NORMA TALMADGE and EUGENE O'BRIEN, as hero and heroine.
The rustle of silks, the clash of steel as brave
hearts battle for love; hidden intrigues, romance, drama, thrills, and a love
that lies before your eyes to a glorious fulfillment that is unforgettable. Also,
two reel Pathe comedy, “The Big Show.”
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17:
“THE FIGHTING HEART,” featuring GEORGE O'BRIEN and BILLIE
Taken from the great novel, “Once to Every Man.”
story of revolution, U. S., the Gay White Way. Here is a picture you cannot
It’s worth taking in. Also, Pathe News and Pathe Review.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18:
«THE RED RIDER,” starring JACK HOXIE. A blue streak western pic-
ture and the star has not been seen in a better picture in many a day. Also,
4th episode of the chapter play called “PLAY BALL.”
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19:
“LADY ROBINHOOD,” headed by EVELYN BRENT and ROBERT ELLIS,
A melodramatic wallop, with a flaming Spanish Joan de Arc as its main char-
Colorful, intriguing, mysterious, dramatic.
thrills as a hedgehog is of quills. Also, two reel comedy, “Sweet Marie.”
A story as chuck full of
“BLACK CYCLONE,” with “REX”
MOOSE TEMPLE THEATRE.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11 AND 12:
“PEETH,” with TOM MIX, “TONY,” the wonder horse, and “DUKE,” the
great dog. A roaring, he-man story, crowned with thrills and bristling with
action, Excitement, suspense, scenic grandeur, drama, comedy, everything that
goes to make the ideal picture. Also, 2 reel comedy, “A Kick for Cinderella.”
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 18 AND 19:
the wonder horse.
Bon Bon Tray (Footed)
8 in. Diameter, Pierced Design, Platinum
Finish, Sheffield Quality, Silver Plated—
$4.75 Value for $1.50
Simply one item of hundreds you Will see at our Annual
$1.50 Sale. .... Starting Wednesday September 23rd
F. . Blair & Son.-Jeweters.. Bellefonte, Pa.
AAT LTA TATA TA
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at-
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices in
all courts, Office, room 18 Crider’s
Law, Bellefonte, Pa Prompt ate
tention given all legal business en
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5 East
High street. 57-44
M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pro-
fessional business will receive
prompt attention. Office on second floor of
Temple Court. : 49-5-1y
7 G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in English and Ger
man. Office in Crider’s Exchange,
R. R. L. CAPERS,
Bellefonte State College
Crider’s Exch. 66-11
S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
State College, Centre
Pa. Office at his resi-
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist. Licensed
by the State Board. State College,
every day except Saturday. Belle
fonte, rooms 14 and 15 Temple Court,
Wednesday afternoons and Saturdays 9
a. m, to 4:30 p. m. Both Phones. 58-
TO KEEP THE COW
IN GOOD HEALTH—
Nothing like our feed mixture.
Our little songster says that if
you want more milk—or cattle
weight—there is one best way
to get it; buy your feed from
C. Y. Wagner Co,, Inc.
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
Fine Job Printing
There is no style of work, from the
cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
BOOK WORK §
that we can not do in the most sat-
isfactory manner, and at Prices
consistent with the class of werk.
Cat on or communicate with this
This Interests You
The Workmans’ Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1,
1916. It makes Insurance Com-=
pulsory. We specialize in plac-
ing such insurance. We inspect
Plants and recommend Accident
Prevention Safe Guards which
Reduce Insurance rates.
1t will be to your interest te
consult us before placing your
JOHN F. GRAY & SON,
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College
The following Lines of
Insurance are written
in my Agency
ACCIDENT and HEALTH
EVERY POLICY GUARANTNER
When you want any kind ef
a Bond come and ses ms.
Don’t ask friends. They
don’t want to go om youx
Bond. I will.
H. E. FENLON
Bell 174-M Temple Court
Commercial BELLEFONTE, PA,
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