Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., November 13, 1925.
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Fred Bender, of Centre Hall, spent
the early part of the week in town.
J. Alfred Reed, came up from Free-
burg to get his share of small game.
John Shoop, of State College, trans-
acted business in town on Saturday
Oscar B. Krebs and wife, of Altoo-
na, spent the Sabbath with relatives
Carpenters are now at work repair-
ing the bellfry on the Pine Hall Luth-
John Grove was taken to the Cen-
tre County hospital, last Thursday, for
Charles Witmer and family were
callers at the D. S. Slagel home on
J. M. Watt, of Tyrone, was here on
Tuesday looking after some business
matters and greeting old friends.
The ladies of the Lutheran church
will serve a roast chicken supper to-
morrow evening from 5 to 8 o’clock.
Mrs. Margaret Dale and two sons,
Jack and Charles, of Bellefonte, spent
the latter end of the week at the Chas.
Dale home on the Branch.
Miss Barbara Hoffman is here from
Berwick for a brief visit with her sis-
ter, Mrs. J. Cal. Struble, and other
relatives at State College.
Rev. S. C. Stover, of Berlin, and
Rev. W. W. Moyer were entertained
at dinner, ond Sunday, at the Newton
0. Dreibelbis home, at White Hall.
Mrs. Harvey Bowersox was hit by
a car, on the street at State College,
on Saturday afternoon, sustaining
several fractured ribs and other inju-
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Everhart and
two boys made a trip to Graysville to
see Master Alexander Johnston, who
is just recovering from a serious ill-
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bloom, accom-
panied by Mrs. T. A. Mallory, tried
out the new state highway through
Bald Eagle valley. on Sunday, calling
on friends in Bellefonte, State College
and Pine Grove Mills.
On reporting at the round house in
Altoona for his night trip west, last
Thursday evening, Conrad M. Fry, a
P. R. R. engineer, fell into an ashpit,
sustaining painful injuries on his face
and head. He was taken to the Al-
toona hospital where he is recovering
Thompson A. Snyder, a Civil war
veteran was given the surprise of his
life, last Tuesday evening, on the oc-
casion of his 81st birthday anniversa-
ry. A big dinner was served at the
home of his son-in-law, Robert M.
Foster, at State College. Among the
guests were the veteran’s son, John
Snyder and wife, of Philadelphia.
During the war Mr. Snyder served in
the 2nd Pa. cavalry.
Crowded out last week.
Only about 75 per cent. of the Fer-
guson township vote was out on Tues-
On account of lockjaw from a nail
in iis hoof Aaron Kepler is out a good
From the amount of shooting we
hear along old Tussey game must be
Donald Kepler, only a lad, came in
the first day with the limit of squirrels
While Curt H. Meyers was steering
his new Ford truck, loaded with 200
fat hens, something went wrong, the
tone and vigor to
the digestive and
improves the appe~
tite, relieves Sick
Headache and Bil-
IR JUNIORS~—Little Rs
One-third the regular dose. Made
of same ingredients, then candy
coated. For children and adults.
SOLD BY YOUR DRUGGIST
C. M. PARRISH
truck upset and the fowls flew every-
Henry L. Dale spent last week at
Middletown, N. Y., with the Sheffield
Farms Dairy Co.
Mrs. Miller has returned home after
a visit of two weeks with relatives in
George Edward Meyer and wife mo-
tored up from Boalsburg, to visit
friends here on Wednesday.
Mr. Paul Wilson, Edgar Hess’ right
bower on the farm, resigned last Fri-
day to accept another position.
Dr. Stork made his eighth visit to
the Charles Graham home on the
Branch and left a little daughter.
Mrs. Frank Fishburn and Mrs. Andy
Lytle who have been numbered among
the sick are now convalescing nicely.
Three joyous days of Swarthmore
Chautauqua coming Nov. 18 to the
1. 0. O. F. hall here. Buy your tickets
Ed Frank and Eugene Woomer
spent Saturday afternoon at the coun-
ty capital mixing pleasure with busi-
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Robinson, of
Altoona, were Sunday visitors at the
Jos. E. Johnson home on east Main
Our nimrods were happy over the
blanket of snow that made rabbit and
turkey hunting easy on the first day
of the season.
J. H. McCracken and S. A. Homan
motored to the Harry Silknitter farm
at Manor Hill, on Friday, in quest of
C. Milton Wieland and family spent
Saturday afternoon among the jolly
Halfmooners over in Stormstown and
had a fine time.
Mr. Clarence Froan motored up
from Harrisburg Saturday to be on
hand early for the opening of the
Mr. Taylor Kanarr and bride left
Saturday for Altoona to take their
first lessons in housekeeping. He has
W. D. Custard and wife departed
Friday on a motor trip down into
winter in Florida.
Rev. Harry N. Walker, with his wife
and son spent the early part of the
week with his father, A Stine Walker,
and other friends in town.
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Fry accompanied
by Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Glenn motored
to the Lumber City to spend Sunday
wi the former’s son, William Brooks
Mrs. M. E. Morris, of West Virginia,
is visiting Centre county relatives and
friends. Most of her time is being
spent with Mrs. Sallie Burwell, her
Edward Kocher and his son Jack
each got a fine gobbler. Gregg Keatley
had a fat henand Jack Housera 12
pound gobbler as a result of their
first days hunt.
Mr. and Mrs. James Jay and Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Williams, all of Clear-
field, were royally entertained at the
J. H. Williams home on east Main
street on Sunday.
Relatives have received word of the
illness of Mrs. J. W. Kepler, who is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Grapp and
family. All of the Grapp family is re-
ported to be ill alsc.
J. M. Campbell, with his sons,
motored to Clearfield on Saturday, in
their new Rickenbacker car to see
Clearfield put the cleaner on State
College to the tune of 13 to 0.
A Buick car, going at a forty clip,
failed to make the curve below town
and went head on into a telephone pole.
It was badly wrecked and abandoned
for several days, but was finally taken
Last Friday a big truck crashed into
two cars parked at the Rossman gar- |
age almost taking the body off the
Harpster car and wrecking that of
Mr. Gummo, who was in his car at the
time but escaped injury.
Bad weather failed to keep folks
from the Hallowe’en social at the R.
W. Reed home at Rock Springs. A
good program of dialogue and music,
with splendid refreshments made it a
Memorable evening for all who attend-
Neighbor Harry Grubb spent the
early part of the week with his par-
ents in Dauphin county. Their barn,
one of the largest in the county, with
all the out buildings, two silos, and all
of this years crops, was recently des-
troyed by fire.
Daniel M. Clemson, who was in the
county for the funeral of his brother
Frank, spent some of his time at his
old home at Baileyville, noting
changes in places and faces that have
occurred since he leftthere thirty-five
years ago. Tho his locks are silvered
and he has become a multi-millionaire
he is the same genial gentleman as
The blizzard on Friday did not
dampen the spirit of the Hallowe’eners
They had Odd Fellows hall packed that
night with a jolly party. In costumes,
musie, things for sale and a general
good time it excelled all former at-
tempts. Mrs. Blanche Louck was
They will spend the |.
and $32 was taken in for the girls
class of the Lutheran Sunday school.
The threshermen have about all pull-
ed into winter quarters after a very
successful run. So far as heard from
S. A. Homan had the banner crop of
wheat, oats, and barley. 3025 bushels
on the Fishburn farm, and 2460 bush-
els in wheat and oats reported by C.
M. Trostle, at White Hall.
Miss Anna Sweeney is spending this
week among friends in Centre Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kimport enter-
tained Mr. and Mrs. George Garman
at dinner on Sunday.
The members of the Riley hunting
party enjoyed a chicken and waffle
supper at their camp on Saturday
Harold Fisher, who is a member of
the motor police patrol, spent part of
Tuesday at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George Fisher.
The Woman’s Missionary society
will hold their thank offering service
in the Lutheran church, Sunday morn-
ing, at 10:30 o’clock. Mrs. Becker
will deliver the address.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J Webster of Nor-
ristown, N. J., and Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ry Eisenberg, of St. Petersburg, Fla.,
spent Monday with the former’s son,
E. A. Webster and family.
Mr. and Mrs. George Garman, of
Belleville, were week-end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Webster. Messrs.
Garman and Webster attended the
Penn State-Notre Dame game and
Rev. Kirkpatrick is conducting
evening services in the Presbyterian
church during this week and at least
part of next week. Rev. Thompson,
of Bellefonte, assisted Monday and
Some of the farmers of this vicinity
are busily engaged in hulling their
Mrs. James W. Swabb, of Miles-
burg, was a week-end visitor at the J.
J. Tressler home.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Zong, of Pleas-
ant Gap, spent Sunday at his parental
home at this place.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rhodes, of Or-
viston, were Sunday visitors at the
Rhodes home in this place.
Mrs. Thomas Gramley, of Altoona,
is spending several days as a guest of
her daughter, Mrs. Ross Lowder.
John Wagner accompanied his
brother Ernest to Cleveland, Ohio,
where he expects to secure employ-
Alonza Rupp, of Altoona, and Mrs.
Mattie Tressler, of State College, were
| recent visitors with the J. J. Tressler
Mrs. Charles Whitehill and Mrs.
Melville Greene, of this place, attend-
ed the funeral of John Halderman, at
Bellefonte, last Thursday.
R. J. Lowder, our accommodating
merchant, was so unfortunate as to
have his best hunting dog killed by a
passing automobile, last Wednesday.
eaten meee fA ne smerst sn.
Plan New Dollar Coin, Part Geld,
Admitting failure to popularize the
silver dollar and the two-dollar bill,
Treasury officials at Washington have
. decided to mint a new coin, a combi-
nation gold and silver dollar, because
of the rapid deterioration of paper
The proposed new coin will be of
distinctive appearance, possibly a gold
centre with a rim of silver, and will
be slightly larger than a quarter.
Banking and merchandising interests
which handle large sums of money
have indicated that such a substitute
for the dollar bill would be desirable.
It is expected, however, that the new
. coin will be just as elusive as the pres-
ent dollar bill.
Those who prefer the dollar bill, the
common laborer of American curren-
cy, will still be able to obtain it, but
officials point out that the paper dol-
lar has a life of only six to ten
Kline—On October 80, to Mr. and
Mrs. John Henry Kline, of Bellefonte,
Richards—On October 20, to Mr.
and Mrs. David R. Richards, of Mar-
tha Furnace, a son, David Wagner.
Benner—On October 23, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harold W. Benner, of Bellefonte,
a son, Robert Harold.
Beatty—On October 25, to Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Ross Beatty, of Belle-
fonte, a son, William Wilson.
Rhoades—On October 25, to Mr.
and Mrs. Edward L. Rhoades, of Belle-
fonte, a daughter, Alice Elizabeth.
Yearick—On October 26, to Mr. and
Mrs. Russell D. Yearick, of Walker
township, a daughter, Mildred Irene.
Vonada—On October 26, to Mr. and
Mrs. Charles N. Vonada, of Hublers-
burg, a daughter, Miriam Maxine,
set with brilliant
stones, in the
Jost Original Designs
PUI IS SL AAP APPL IPSS
F.P. Blair & Son . . . . Jewelers
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Noll returned
home Tuesday of last week, from Phil-
Mrs. John Weaver has just complet-
ed some very desirable additions to
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Payne and Mr.
and Mrs. Huston, of Corning, N. Y,,
spent Saturday and Sunday with Rev.
Mrs. O. C. Campbell, of Barnesboro,
is visiting with her mother, Mrs. Eliz-
abeth Tate, who has been ill for sev-
Frank Millward was called to Phil-
adelphia, on Monday, on account of
the serious illness, of his father, who
is a patient in the University hospital.
The school bond for the erection of
an extensive school house at the Gap
carried almost unanimously. The
voters displayed their good sense and
judgment on this occasion.
William Rossman, Bruce Peck and
John Horner are the only hunters here
who succeeded in landing a wild tur-
key since the hunting season opened.
The wily, watchful creatures are un-
usually scarce this season.
The Noll Bros. are moving their
barber shop from the Horntown road
over to the state road next to the pool
room; a most sensible improvement.
Harry Crissman, our practical tonsor-
ial artist, will proceed at once to re-
furnish the shop throughout and make
a number of necessary improvements,
so that it will be up-todate in every
detail. The change is a very good and
John Herman, of Philadelphia,
spent Sunday with his mother and
family. As usual, they had chicken
and waffles on the Sunday dinner
menu—something John is prodigious-
ly fond of. Nothing is too good for
John when he visits his mother. Mrs.
Herman has been visiting with her
parents in Bellefonte for the past ten
days, but returned home on Tuesday.
John Sr. said it seemed like a month
since his favorite littie Jack has been
absent from home.
Mrs. John Herman, at the recent
masquerade party held at the home of
her son, W. Duncan Herman, surpris-
ed all parties present, and on account
of her superlatively odd make-up car-
ried off the first prize. She was
dressed in man’s attire and so well had
she succeeded in keeping her identity
a blank that only one person present,
Mrs. Hugh Crumlish, had the least
idea who she was until the masques
were removed. Even her own children
did not recognize the unique figure.
After the removal of the masques the
jollification followed. All had a splen-
did’ time. .
The idea of devoting so much space
to apparently trivial matters in con-
nection with social life is merely to
aid in the observance of those laws,
the intricacies and duties of which no
one can retain in the memory. La-
dies are adepts in conformity to the
slightest, and, to the average observ-
er, the most insignificant forms laid
down by the autocrats of society, but
it sometimes comes to pass that they
‘need recourse to the letter of the dic-
tum and cannot trust to what they
think is the proper thing to be done
in the circumstances and under the
conditions thus prevailing.
Some of the leading lights among
the political workers oi the iemocrat- :
ic persuasion oi ieieionte are ap-
parently very much hurt at tue treat-
ment doled out against their political
favorite, W. Harrison Walker, Esq.,
at the recent election. The causes
leading to the reduced vote of Mr.
Walker were not occasioned on ac-
count of a lack of hard work on the
part of their favorite, for it must be
admitted that Mr. Walker has few
equals and no superior as an enthu-
siastic, incessant hustler. His excel-
lency at Harrisburg caused the slump
in Mr. Walker's ambition in Belle-
fonte, Of course, Mr. Keller has many
friends in his home town; we might
say he is quite popular, not only in
Bellefonte but all over the county, as
well. Almost the entire bar signed
a petition asking his excellency to ap-
point him to the judgship vacancy.
This he ignored, when my friend, Miss
Rhoads, accompanied by Arthur Dale
Esq., called on him, simply because
Miss Rhoads is such an ardent prohi-
bition worker, he appointed Dale. The
voters were horrified and in order to
humiliate the Governor and to con-
vince him that he is not the whole
cheese they made it possible for Har-
ry Keller to surprise the multitude.
There is peace and contentment at
home when the wife and children
spring to welcome the father upon his
return from the business of the day,
and the man, in turn, leaves the strife
of the business world behind him when
he closes the street door of his home,
and is thankful for that haven of rest.
That nation possessing the greatest
number of homes is certainly the most
enduring; home life is elevating and
strengthening, and when young men
and women marry and found a home
of their own they are participants in
the work of perpetuating a people and
assume responsibilities, the gravity of
which they do not realize for some
A wife leaves home, parents and
friends connected with her previous
existence to follow her husband, who,
on his part, should consider her above
all things else and make her the choic-
est object of his care, solicitude and
attention. Before entering the mari-
tal state, therefore, young men and
women should indulge in reflection
and not rush into matrimony unthink-
ingly; parents should be alert in the
matter of admitting young men to
their homes, and it is due to their
daughters that those who call upon
them should be of good character and
high purpose. It is to be regretted
that both often neglect this good ad-
The Only Way.
It was a fact, sad but true. Fath-
er’'s money was not enough to go
around. The cost of living and cloth-
ing and paying Tommy’s school fees
was too much for the poor man’s slen-
der means. So father decided to tack-
le Tommy on the subject and try to
bring to his youthful mind some real- |
ization of the awful position.
“Now, look here,” he began. “Moth-
have been talking things
over. Every morning I rise at 6 and
all that my salary is not sufficient to
go round. Now, as man to man, I ask
work hard until 6 at night.
you what should we do?”
“I can only see one way out, dad,”
said Tommy, after a moment’s deep
thought, “and that is—"
“What?” asked his father hopeful-
“You will have to work at nights,”
came the instant response.
Mrs. John Stumpf, of Altoona, was
a recent guest of Mrs. W. J. Krape, on
Mrs. Mary Breon has returned from
Jersey Shore, where she spent several
weeks with her children.
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Gilbert and two
children, of Sunbury, were week-end
guests of friends in town.
Walter E. Orwig came up from Al-
lentown, where he is employed, to
spend Sunday with his family here.
Mrs. Robert Hackenberg, of Re-
bersburg, is the guest of her son-in-
law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Mrs. John Mohr Otto and Mrs. An-
na M. Stover came down from State
College to cast their ballot on elec-
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Grove and
children spent a short time with Mrs.
Grove’s mother, recently. The Grove
family reside in Williamsport.
Mrs. J. G. Eisenhauer, after having |
spent three weeks with her son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Grove, in Williamsport, returned home
Friday of last week.
The Robert Hosterman sale on Sat-
urday afternoon was fairly well at-
tended. The house was sold to George
S. Cunningham for $1,755, who ex-
pects to occupy the same in the near
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hull had as
guests, Friday of last week, Mr. Hull's
brother-in-law, J. W. Adams, two
daughters and grand-son, Mrs. R. Al-
lison Miller, Mrs. Helen Holder and
son, John Robert Holder, all of Hunt-
Miss Luretta Condo, of Williams-
port, spent Sunday at her home here.
The revival meeting to be held in
the Evangelical church has been post-
poned for a week.
Mrs. George Ertley returned home
on Friday after spending a week with
friends at Altoona.
Clifford Peck returned to his home
at Bellwood, after spending a week at
the Harry Hoy home, for the purpose
of hunting small game.
awarded the prize for the best costume !
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-ate
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices in
Office, room 18 Crifler
Law, Bellefonte, Pa Prompt ate
tention given all legal business em~
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5 East
High street. 7-44
M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pro-
S all courts.
prom t attention. Office on second floor of
mple Court. 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Ww Consuitasion 2 En a Ger-
man. ce 2 chan
Bellefonte, Pa. ight 55.8
R. R. L. CAPERS,
Crider’s Exch. 66-11 Holmes Bldg.
S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, State College, Centre
county, 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 Co
Wednesday afternoons and Saturdays
a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Both Phones.
Sings our little songster: Fine
for the whole developing fami-
ly! They'll be big roosters and
hens sooner than you think, if
you make sure to let us supply
the feed for them!
C. Y. Wagner Co, Ine.
Are You Rheumatic?
Many Pangs that Pass for Rheuma-
tism are Really Due to Weak
Do you suffer the agonizing pangs
of rheumatism? Are you tortured |
. with rheumatic joints and stabbing :
twinges? Then you should know that
many so called rheumatic troubles are
due to an excess of uric acid and must
be treated through the kidneys. When
the kidneys weaken, the whole system
6611-lyr BELLEFONTE, PA.
Fine Job Printing
There is no style of work, from tke
is upies By hess body poisons, Help cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
your kidneys with a stimulant diuret-
ic. Use Doan’s Pills, the remedy your BOOK WORK
neighbors recommend! Here is a that we can not do in the most sat-
Bellefonte woman’s case: isfactory manner, and at Prices
Mrs. A. C. Hoy, E. Logan St., says:
“A pulling pain in the small of my
back made me so miserable, I could
hardly do my housework. My kidneys
were weak, too, and they acted too
often. I tired easily and was so worn-
out I didn’t feel like doing anything.
Dizzy spells came on, too and every-
thing turned black before me. I was
miserable with rheumatic pains.
After using two boxes of Doan’s Pills,
nsistent with the class of werk.
Cal: on or communicate with this
This Interests You
frrom Tanner’s Cut-Rate store, my » pensati
kidneys acted normally and I was rid od Worm Com Ton 1
of the attack.”
60c, at all dealers.
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
The Thrift Club meats at this
Where most ef the saving wom-
—Young Mother Hubbard
You have often heard it
repeated that “the best is
always the cheapest in the
long run.” This is the mar-
ket place that proves it true
Beezer’s Meat Market
ON THE DIAMOND
84-834-1y Bellefonte, Pa.
1916. It makes Insurance Com-
pulsory. We specialize in plac-
ing such insurance. We Inspect
Plants and recommend Accident
Prevention Safe Guards whick
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
EIU ASSIS APA
The following Lines of
Insurance are written
in my Agency
ACCIDENT and HEALTH
EVERY POLICY GUARANTERS
When you want any kind ef
a Bond come and ses ms
Don’t ask friends. They
don’t want to go om your
Bond. I will
H. E. FENLON
Bell 174-M Temple Court
Commercial BELLEFONTE, FA.