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SER SE — — ” i RE Er poss —— p—— ES,
; Sunday, and found Mr. Ward some- PLEASANT GAP. ) visited their daughter, Mrs. Taylor| —This took place in a hospital in | ATTORNEY’S-AT-LAW.
Pemoreaiic Wc, what improved in health. Frank Millw 22d spent Sonday st Poorman, last week. Scotland:
3 | Aad / On Tuesday Lloyd Ripka moved : Edward Lucas and daughter Verda,| “Who are they operating on now?” KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at-
He onto the Grover C. Corl farm, on the | 05¢€0la Mills, and Frank Lucas, spent Sunday at Al- inquired a nurse of an orderly. S Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices in
Bellefonte, Pa., March 19, 1926
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Miss Elizabeth Markle is ill with a
March 23rd is the date for the big
stock sale of Joe Gilliland.
Rev. A. E. Mackey spent several
«days last week in Harrisburg. ;
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Irvin, of Bailey-
ville, spent Monday with relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green, of State
College, registered at the St. Elmo on
The infant son of Rev. and Mrs. D.
W. Carothers is seriously ill with
Mrs. Alice Musser is making a two
weeks visit among her many friends
J. Neff Everts spent the Sabbath
with his friend, Harry Thompson, at
Charter Oak. ;
Mrs. John Reed, of Colerain, is visit-
ing at the home of her son Robert, at
Howard Goss and wife, of State Col-
lege, were callers at the Sallie Barr
home on Sunday.
Henry: McWilliams is in Lancaster
spending a month with his sister, Mrs.
Mrs. J. F. Harkness is now conval-
escing from an attack of the grip and
Farmer Clarence Musser, of Kium-
rine, spent Monday looking after some
business matters in town.
Lee Krebs, a student at State Col-
lege, spent Sunday with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Krebs.
C. M. Weiland and family motored
to Halfmoon and spent the Sabbath
with the Rosenburg family.
Roadmaster W. H. Glenn, who was
housed up for a week, is now back at
his job on the state highway.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Everhart, of
Franklinville, mingled among friends
in town on Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kocher, of Grays-
ville, motored to town on Saturday
afternoon, on a business trip.
Farmer C. C. Williams, who has
been confined to his ronm the past ten
days with pulmonary trouble, is now
H. C. Dale, with his mother and sis-
ter Edith and Miss Bessie Bloom mp-
tored to town on Saturday evening on
a shopping tour.
George Woods, of Pitcairn, spent
the week with his parents, Dr. and
Mrs. George H. Woods, and also visit-
ed at State College.
Keep in mind the entertainment to
be given by the social club of Rock
Springs, in the I. O. O. F. hall, tonight
and tomorrow night. : :
Rev. F. E. Norris took with him to
the Methodist conference at Berwick a
largely signed petition requesting his
return to this charge.
Mrs. Margaret Robinson, of Altoona,
with her two interesting boys, is visit-
ing at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph E. Johnson.
Mrs. Jessie Dean is ill with the grip
and other complications while her
mother, Mrs. Embric, is slowly recov-
ering from an attack of pneumonia.
Fred Bottorf Goss came in from
Akron, Ohio, to spend a month with
his mother, Mrs. A. F. Goss, in the
hope of recuperating his shattered
Homer Grubb and wife, of Pine
Hall, and Paul Wrigley and wife, of
Fairbrook, spent Saturday afternoon
with friends in town and doing some
Mr. and Mrs. Mac Fry were Belle-
fonte visitors on Tuesday, Mrs. Fry
- spending some time with her sister,
Mrs. J. F. Musser, at the Centre Cour.
Fred Williams, wife and daughter,
motored over from Clearfield, on Sun-
day, just to try out their new Hudson
sedan, and spent the day at the J. H.
W. R. Port sold his property at
Rock Springs, last week, to Mr. and
Mrs. Ault, of Mooresville. It is rumor-
ed that the new owners may establish
a wayside tea room there.
Though it was cold and blustery on
Monday a fair crowd was out at the
Barr sale. The personal effects
brought $126.00, while the office build-
ing was bought by J. W. Miller.
Miss Maude Hoy, a former resident
of Pine Grove Mills but who for some
years has conducted a millinery es-
tablishment at Parkersburg, W. Va.,
has sold out business and is now vis-
iting friends at State College.
W. F. Thompson motored to the
county seat on a business trip, on
Saturday, and took time to visit John
Coble and Mrs. Vida Musser, patients
in the Centre County hospital, who
are now on a fair way to recovery.
While in the act of separating two
fighting cats, last Saturday, Mrs,
Robert Reed was painfully bitten on
one hand by one of the felines which
resented interference. The wound be-
i infected and had to be cauteriz-
Mrs. Nannie Houser, who has been
quite ill with a complication of dis-
eases, is now on a fair way to re-
covery. Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Musser
are also recovering from illness which
has kept them housed up the past
Harold Gates, six year old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gates, fell on
the ice, on Monday, and broke his left
arm below the elbow. The lad has
been rather unfortunate during his
brief life, as this is the fourth frac-
ture of the same arm.
Miss Erma Ward, teacher of the
seventh grade school at Juniata, and
Miss Charlotte Frank, teacher of the
Vail school in Bald Eagle valley, were
callers at the W. B, Ward home on
Branch and Samuel Colpetzer to the
farm vacated by Mr. Ripka, near
Meek’s church. Will Dreiblebis and
bride will take their first lessons in
housekeeping on the Dreiblebis home-
stead at Fairbrook.
Mrs. R. E. Musser, John Quinn,
Milford Haffner, C. M. Boston and
Alvin Corl are all down with the grip.
Jacob Harpster suffered a relapse
while recovering from a grip attack
and is now quite ill at the J. F. Ross-
man home, at Rock Springs, where he
was visiting when taken sick.
The sock social held by the Ladies
Aid society of the Methodist church,
in the I. O. O. F. hall Saturday even-
ing, was well attended and the ladies
presented a very interesting program.
Miss Mary Ward and Miss Lizzie Go-
heen Rudy gave piano selections, Ray
Randolph entertained with his saxo-
phone. and Prof. Brashear sang sev-
eral songs. Rev. Norris was in charge
and the receipts netted $140.00.
There was quite a large gathering
of friends and neighbors at the
Charles Witmer home on the Branch,
last Friday evening, it being a fare-
well party to Mr. and Mrs. Witmer,
who will this spring retire from the
farm and move into a comfortable
home at State College. The State
College glee club was present and fur-
nished the musical entertainment. Re-
freshiments were served and every-
body had a most enjoyable evening.
Mrs. Forrest Smoyer, of Bellefonte,
spent several days at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. King.
The Stork paid a visit to the home
of Lawrence Wance, on Saturday ev-
ening, and left them their third son.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor, of State Col-
lege, with their two children, were re-
cent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus
On Wednesday of last week Mr. and
Mrs. Cyrus Bower attended the funer-
al of Mrs. Bower’s uncle, Aaron Thom-
as, at Centre Hall.
The sick—Mrs. Jacob Harter Mrs.
Josiah Rossman and Benjamin Stover,
are all slowly improving, and their
friends hope for their speedy recovery
to permanent health.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Stover had as
week-end guests their son, Paul Sto-
ver, his wife and daughter, from Dau-
phin, and Mr. Stover’s only sister,
Mrs. Clark Herman, of State College.
C. Earl Bell and sister, Mrs. Frank
B. Patton, motored over from Hunt-
ingdon on Sunday afternoon, and
spent a brief time with their uncle
and aunt, Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Hull,
on north Second street.
On Sunday afternoon the Grim
Reaper entered the home of Mr. and
Mrs. George Bright and wafted the
spirit of their youngest child to the
shore from whence no wanderer re-
turns. The family have the deepest
sympathy of their neighbors and many
J. P. Condo attended the Central
Pennsylvania Evangelical conference
which was held in Jersey Shore during
the past week. Joseph Haney and
family were also there over the Sab-
bath. Mrs. Mary E. Breon is also in
Jersey Shore with her children during
Charles Bower on Saturday had sale
of his house and household effects.
The sale was well attended, things
bringing good prices. The house was
sold to Miss Lizzie Yarger for $1600,
while the household goods brought
$449. Mr. Bower is living with his
son, Luther Bower.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stambach and
daughter, Miss Eva, and Mr. Roth-
rock, of Lock Haven, were in town on
Sunday afternoon. Not finding Mr.
and Mrs. E. G. Mingle at home they
continued their journey to Potter's
Mills, where they found them and all
spent a pleasant time together at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. McCor-
Rev. and Mrs. Greising, who came
here from Chicora, Pa., have taken
possession of the Reformed parsonage
where they are living very cosy. Rev.
Greising occupied the pulpit in the
church for the first time last Sunday,
at which time he delivered a splendid
sermon. Notwithsianding the incle-
ment weather there were a goodly
number of people present. Having
been without a pastor for more than
a year we are glad to hear and re-
spond to the call of service. Services
cn Sunday at 10.30 a. m., to which
all are cordially invited. We trust
the pastor and his good wife may feel
at home among us and that all may
labor together in one great cause—
that of the Master.
Luther Peters, of Fairbrook, trans-
acted business in this place, Tuesday.
Mrs. Calvin Coble returned home,
Monday, after an extended visit at
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Lowder and
family motored to Lock Haven, Satur-
day, and spent the day with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Rishel and
children and Clayton Etters are among
the many victims suffering with grip.
Fred Wagner underwent an opera-
tion for the removal of his tonsils, at
the Centre County hospital last week.
Ernest and John Wagner, of Cleve-
land, spent the week-end at their par-
ental home, returning to that city
Mrs. Margaret Sunday, who spent
six weeks with her daughter, Mrs. W.
E. Homan, returned to her home at
Tadpole last Tuesday.
A farewell party was tendered Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Callahan, Wednes-
day evening, Mr, Callahan and family
will vacate the Boal farm along the
Brush valley road, moving to the farm
how occupied by Fred Cox, near Roals-
—Read the “Watchman”
the cream of the news.
Pearl Irvin gave a St. Patrick party
on Thursday evening.
Mrs. Thomas Jodon entertained at
cards on Monday night.
Miss Louise Rishel, of Holyoke Col-
lege, was home over the week-end.
Mrs. John Herman and little son
Jack, of Philadelphia, spent Sunday
Rev. Rishell, our Methodist minis-
ter, left on Tuesday for the M. E. con-
ference at Berwick.
A farewell party was given Mrs.
Harry Keller, on Wednesday evening,
by the members of her Sunday school
Mrs. Lohr had the misfortune to fall
on the ice, last Sunday, breaking her
arm. At last reports she was improv-
We are having little experience
with snow flurries every day, but don’t
mind a little thing like that. The fact
is we are becoming acclimated to our
The location of the new school has
been decided, and the new school
building will be under course of con-
struction at an early day. Ten rooms
will be erected for the present.
Miss Jean E. Noll, having success-
fully completed her three year course
in the Polyclinic hospital, at Phila-
delphia, is taking a well earned rest at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Noll entertained
with five nables of “500 on last Tues.
day evening. The guests were, Mr.
and Mrs. Goodhart, of Centre Hall;
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Witmer, Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh Crumlish, Mr. and Mrs. T.
E. Jodon, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Noll, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Bilger, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Noll, Mr. and Mrs. Duncan
Herman, Mr. and Mrs. Wade Evey.
The leading event of the season. The
evening was passed very pleasantly.
Mrs. Frank Goodhart was the winner
of the ladies prize, and Tommy Jodon
carried away the honors for the men.
So many of our farmers seem to
forget that the home orchard supplies
something that money connot buy.
Good apples are regarded as a luxury
by all, and they are really one of the
cheapest and most wholesome foods.
An ordinary family could easily use
ten barrels of choice apples in one sea-
son, but there are not enough of that
kind to supply the demand. More
orchards should be planted to apples
for nearby markets, and more apples
should be planted in home orchards.
What tastes better than fruit from
your own trees? What equals the
health-giving satisfaction of spicy,
yellow, Transparent, Wilson red and
Duchess in the summer; red, juicy,
wealthy, McIntosh, Jonathan and
Golden Grimes in the fail; and then
delicicus Stayman or Baldwin during
the long spring? No agricultural in-
vestment is safer or will pay more
than a good apple orchard, favorably
located. The United States Chamber of
Commerce states that the average re-
tnrns per acre from fruit for the
United States are $110, and the aver-
age returns from cereal crops are
$18.17. The farmer who tumbles is a
For unknown reasons our farmers
and the fruit growing public of recent
vears have lost all interest in the
growing of peaches. It seems strange
nevertheless it’s true. Peach growing
offers such large profits, the trees
come into bearing so young and thrive
in so many parts of the country that
many people rush blindly into com-
mercial growing. But the rewards are
just as great and more certain than
ever for those who put them into effect.
Peaches are a luxury that you can
grow for yourself at a very little ex-
pense. Every one with a back yard
can have a few trees. They thrive on
heavy clay soil or on soil that is nine-
tenths course sand. They can be
grown nearly as far north as the apple
and will succeed farther south. The
best you can do is to plant a few trees
—early, medium and late varieties,
They will pay you a thousand times
over, giving fresh, ripe, home-grown
peaches throughout the season of
nearly three months. Plant largely
of the midseason and late varieties, as
they are the best, but include enough
of the very early and very late kinds
to supply you with abundant fresh
peaches throughout the season. You
ever for those put them into effect.
are until you have picked them fully
ripened from your own trees. Farmers
be wise and waken up.
Mrs. Robert Reitz spent part of last
week visiting friends in Altoona.
Quite a number of people in town
and vicinity are ill with the: grip.
Cyrus Wagner, of Juniata, spent
Sunday at the home of his father.
Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Moyer and Miss
Nora Miller spent part of Thursday in
Mrs. A. J. Hazel and daughter Jane
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Maxwell, in New York city.
D. W. Meyer and Miss Ethel Ging-
erich, of State College, were visitors
in town on Sunday.
Miss Jane Marshall, of State Col-
lege, was a guest of her cousin, Mrs.
Struble, during the week-end.
Israel Reitz, of Petersburg, was a
recent visitor at the home of his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reitz.
The body of Hiram Osman, of Al-
toona was brought to Boalsburg for
interment in the family plot in the
Mrs. William Ferree and daughter,
Miss Lavon, of Oak Hall, attended
services in the Presbyterian church on
Quite a number of our folks attend-
ed a meeting at Yarnell Monday night.
Mrs. Stella Fye, of Moshannon,
called on friends in this place on Fri-
Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Erb, of Lovet,
at the home of Mrs. E. R.
Mrs. Katie Heaton, of Rockview,
and her cousin, Mr. Stover, of Pleas-
ant Gap, called at the L. J. Heaton
home on last Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Mary Sherman, of Conemaugh,
and Miss Elizabeth Bamburger, of
Los Angeles, Cal., were here last week
visiting their uncles, John and Michael
Furl. Miss Baumburger, has not been
here for twenty years.
The Ladies Aid Society of the U. B.
church will hold a chicken and waftle
supper April 10th, at which time they
1 have for sale a quilt and other
fancy articles. Also ice cream and
cake. Price, 15 and 35 cents per plate.
Hunting Accidents Total 52 for 1925.
Fifty-two fatal and 229 non-fatal
accidents were the toll for the 1925
hunting season in Pennsylvania, Seth
Gordon, secretary of the game
commission announced in a final re-
port of the season. This is an in-
crease over the 1924 season when the
fatalities totalled thirty-eight and the
Twenty-seven of the fatal and
eighty-six of the non-fatal accidents
were self-inflicted and twenty-five
fatal and 143 non-fatal were inflict-
ed by others. Seven fatal and thir-
teen non-fatal accidents took place
when persons were killed or injured
in mistake for game.
Of the fatalities twenty-three oc-
curred in the fields, twenty-six in for-
ests and three in conveyances. The
reports showed that shotguns caused
more accidents than other fire-arms,
thirty-one fatal and 190 non-fatal
occurring through their use. There
were twenty fatalities and thirty-
five non-fatalities in the use of rifles
and cone fatality and four non-fatal-
ities as a result of the use of revoly-
Mary Felt “Squashed”
Mary’s knowledge of vegetables was
confined to side dishes on the table.
What they looked like “in the rough”
she had never given serious considera-
tion. One day it fell to her lot to do
the family marketing. Walking be-
tween the stands she bought this and
that, and then finally spied some ex-
tra large heads of cauliflower.
Creamed cauliflower, nothing wrong
with that for Sunday dinner.
“How much is it a head?”
asked the vendor.
“Fifteen cents, ma’am. Want two?”
As she reached out for the sack,
she asked doubtfully, “This is caull-
flower, isn’t it?”
“No, lady, that’s summer squash,”
said the man behind the stand dis-
Chicken Feed Mine
With the rapidly rising cost ot
crushed oyster shells for chicken feed
the discovery of a mine of argonite
or calcium carbonate has been found
so important that the mine is at once
going to be developed. The mine is
In Clarkstone, Cache county, Utah,
and the installation of $2,000 worth
of machinery is thought worth while,
because of the potentiality of the
mine for chicken feed alone.—Detroit
Future Railroad Speed
Railway trains will travel as fast
as airplanes and more safely, the
president of the Pere Marquette pre-
dicts for a not far-distant -future.
Concrete ways reinforced with steel
heams will criss-cross over the coun-
try, and trains will run on roller bear-
ings at incredible speeds. And it will
be safe. Interesting and not improb-
able. This nation has a way of over-
coming almost any kind of obstacle
to obtain speed.—Capper’'s Weekly.
Where Is the Race Going?
A Beloit college expedition is being
fitted out for the purpose of tracing
the origin of man. It is believed the
expedition will find the beginnings of
the race in northern Africa. When it
is known where the race came from,
wiil someone please fit out an expedi-
tion that will find out where the race
is going?—XKansas City Star.
Fool in His Folly
The fool is willing to pay for any-
thing but wisdom. No man buys that
of which he supposes himself to have
an abundance already.—Simms,
Moosehead lake, in Maine, is one of
the largest bodies of fresh water en-
tirely within the borders of any state
in the United States.
——————— rs ios
You'll agree that this, that or the
other girl has a “mean hair in her
head,” when your wife finds it on
Popular Name for Ship
In the late Tudor and early Stuart
periods, “Mayflower” was a common
name for ships. The reason is ob-
Good Friday Held Holiday
Good Friday is a legal holiday in
Florida, Louisiana, Minnesota and
Jewels for Watches
The best grade jewels used as bear-
Ings In watches are made of sapphires
Glory in Goodness
Great hearts alone understand how
much glory there is In belag good.—
“A poor fellow who had a golf ball
knocked down his throat,” was the re-
“Oh!” said the nurse. “And who's
the man waiting so nervously in the
hall, a relative?”
“No,” said the orderly, “that’s the
golfer; he’s waiting for his ball.”
Are You Tired, Achy---
All Run Down ?
This Bellefonte Resident Tells You
How to Get Well.
Tired all the time?
Lame, stiff and achy?
Tortured with nagging backache ?
Knife-like twinges when you stoop
or lift? :
Miserable with headaches,
spells and bladder irregularities ?
All are signs of kidney sickness!
Use Doan’s Pills—a stimulant diu.
retic to the kidneys.
Here’s Bellefonte testimony:
William Bottorf, E. Lamb St., says:
“A cold settled in my kidneys and I
had backache. A dull misery in the
small of my back made my work te-
dious. Mornings my back felt stiff
and sore. My kidneys became weak
and I had to pass the secretions often.
A tired, worn-out feeling took away
my energy and I also had headaches
and dizzy spells. After using one
box of Doan’s Pills, from Parrish’s
Drug Store, I was cured.”
60c., at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
FRIDAY APRIL 2
SATURDAY APRIL 10
Round Trip from
Proportionate Fares from Other Points
For details as to leaving time of
trains, fares in parlor or sleeping
cars, stop-over privileges, or other
information, consult Ticket Agents,
or David Todd, Division Passenger
Agent, Williamsport, Pa.
Similar Excursions June 25 and October 15
The Standard Railroad of the World
OY OxeS, with
all court Hi
Behan) urts. Office, room 18 Crliers
Law, Bellefonte, Pa Prompt ate
tention given all Jegal business em
trusted to his care. O ces—No. 5 East
High street. 67-44
M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pre-
fessional business will receive
rompt attention. Office on second floor of
emple Court. ly
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in English and Ger-
man. Office in der’
Bellefonte, Pa. Crider's Eschaise
D R. R. L. CAPERS,
Crider’s Exch. 66-11 Holmes Bldg.
8. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, State College Cen
county, Pa. Office Po ‘his iy
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist. Li
by the State Board. State Colle,
every day except Saturday. Bel
fonte, rooms 14 and 15 Temple Co
Wednesday afternoons and Saturdays
2. m. to 4:30 p. m. Both Phones. 68-40
We Keep a Full Line
of Feeds in Stock
Try Our Dairy Mixtures
—22% protein; made of all
Clean, Pure Feeds—
$46.00 per Ton
We manufacture a Poultry
Mash good as any that you
can buy, $2.90 per hundred.
Purina Cow Chow $52.00 per ton
Oil Meal, 34 per cent. protein, 54.00 ¢ -«
Cotton Seed, 43 pr. ct. prot., 50.00 ¢ «
Gluten, 23 per cent. protein, 48.00 ¢ «
Alfalfa Meal ................. 45.00 « «
Bran... 0, 0 an 834.00 «
Middlimgs “............ 0... 00 36.00 ¢« «
(These Prices are at the Mill)
$2.00 per Ton Extra for Delivery.
b. Y. Wagner & Go, Ing
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
Fine Job Printing
There is no atyle of work, from the
cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
that we can not do in the most sst-
isfactory manner, and at
consistent with the class of werk.
=k 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
uce Insurance rates.
It 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 writtes
$ ip my Agency
ACCIDENT and HEALTE
EVERY POLICY GUARANTEES
When you want any kind ef
8 Bond come and see ma
Don’t ask friends. The;
don’t want to go om, your
Bond. 1 will.
$ H. E. FENLON
Q Bel) 174-M Temple Court
¢ Néuitucedta) BELLEFONTE, Pa