Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., April 23, 1926.
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Many radiators in this section froze
up Sunday and Monday nights.
‘The new arrival at the Charles H.
Meyers home, at Fairbrook, is a boy.
Miss Helen Forgeus spent the early
part of the week with friends in Hunt-
Raymond Davis, of Spruce Creek,
spent some time on Monday at Rock
George W. Lauck is erecting a
covered driveway to his oil tanks at
Marshall Heffner is breaking
ground for a new house on north
Rev. Samuel Martin is down at
Atlantic City recuperating his shat-
After a most successful winter term
most of our township schools will
close this week.
John E. Bressler found one of his
mated gray horses dead in its stall on
Thomas Wilson, of Mooresville, is
J. H. MCecracken’s right hand man on
the farm this year.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Musser have
been visiting relatives in New York
State the past week.
Boyd A. Musser, of Scranton, spent
the early part of the week among his
Centre county friends.
Misses Sadie and Sue Dannley spent
last week at the Dr. S. S. McCormick
home, at Hublersburg.
Frank Smith, of Bellefonte, and C.
B. Ewing, of Mt. Union, registered at
the St. Elmo last Friday.
Miss Edith Sankey spent the latter
end of the week in Tyrone with her
cousin, Mrs. R. A. Bayard.
C. M. Wieland and family motored
over to Halfmoon and spent Sunday
with the Rosenburg family.
W. R. Goss and family motored
down from Tyone and spent Sunday
at the Goss parental home.
Walter Breon has signed up for the
summer as ’Squire Woomer’s assist-
ant on his farm at Graysville.
The services of Miss Edna Bloom
have been secured to help care for the
sick at the J. A. Fortney home.
Mrs. William Wertz, of Graysville,
was a caller on friends at Rock
Spring the first day of the week.
The Shoemaker brothers have open-
ed a business office at State College
with Hon. J. Will Kepler in charge.
Alfred Albright is having his home
remodeled inside and out, and will
equip it with all modern conveniences.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Corl spent the
early part of the week in Altoona,
where Mr. Corl consulted a specialist.
Thomes Harpster came in from
Johnstown and spent the early part
of the week with friends at Fair-
Owing to the illness of William
Wertz the sons of W. B. Fry have
been secured to help out with the
Clarence Irvin came up from Har-
risburg for the opening of the trout
fishing season and all he got was dis-
E. W. Hess and wife, of Boalsburg,
were in town on Saturday shopping
and making short calls on some of
Health officer W. G. Gardner has
now a pretty steady job posting
measles quarantine cards on homes
in the valley. :
Carpenter John Osman, of Shingle-
town, has been busy making some im-
provements to the Saucerman home
The Stork made his first visit to the
James Wasson home, last week, and
left a little boy, which was promptly
christened James Jr.
Members of Pennsvalley lodge No.
276, I. O. O. F., are urged to make a
good turnout for the big Odd Fellows
gathering at State College next Tues-
day, April 27th.
Lizzie Dunlap, four years old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Randall
Dunlap, of Twin Rocks, is here for a
month’s stay with her grandmother,
Mrs. S. A. Dunlap.
“The Early Bird” is the name of a
comedy in three acts which will be
put on the stage in the I. O. O. F.
hall, by the Petersburg high school,
on Saturday evening, May 1st.
George A. Goss and wife, of Stone-
valley; Charles Goss and lady friend,
of Harrisburg, and Fred B. Goss and
wife, of Akron, Ohio, visited their
mother, Mrs. A. F. Goss, last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. William Goheen, with
Dan Patterson at the wheel of his
Hudson Six, motored up from Boals-
burg, last Thursday, and spent the
day with John Bailey Goheen, at
Roy Peterson and Ed K. Woomer
motored to Altoona, on Sunday to
visit Harold Woomer, who recently
underwent an operation, at the Mercy
hospital. He is now on a fair way
After a successful pastorate of
three years on the Graysville charge
Rev. Harry D. Fleming on Sunday
tendered his resignation to take effect
May first. He has accepted a call to a
church in Lancaster, Pa.
Don’t overlook the fact that tonight
and tomorrow night are the dates for
the first big suppers to be served by
the ladies of the town for the benefit
of the old cemetery fund. You are sure
of getting a good, square meal.
Mr. and Mrs. Mac Fry motored to
Port Matilda, on Sunday, to add their
blessing to the little girl that came as
an Easter offering to the C. A. Weav-
er home, afer a lapse of ten years.
She has been named Easter Lily.
Trout fishermen from Altoona,
Johnstown and other places vied with
our own piscatorialists in whipping
the streams on the opening day of the
season. H. E. McDowell got an even
dozen; “Buzz” Harpster eleven; Mr.
Wilson, of Johnstown, three while the
greater number got nothing.
Paul Wasson, Earl Louck and “Cur-
ley” Randolph were in Washington,
D. C., for the opening of the baseball
season. They also took in the sights
of the national capital.
The monthly meeting of the Broth-
erhood, at Graysville last Friday
evening, was well attended. Prof.
Behrer presided at the organ and Miss
Grace Mills, of Bellefonte, sang a
solo. Rev. H. D. Fleming led in divine
services. Rev. J. A. Mills, of Belle-
fonte, made the principal address.
All told it was a very interesting
Quite a large number of farmers
and dairymen attended the meeting
held at Baileyville last Thursday to
discuss the milk situation, brought
about by the contemplated closing on
May first of the Rock Springs cream-
ery. The principal question under
discussion was the choice between
Huntingdon and Centre Hall as the
best place to patronize in the future.
Representatives from both places
were present and addressed the meet-
ing. Sentiment was about equally
divided and without making a choice
a committee was appointed to inter-
view Mr. Hoffman, manager of the
Rock Springs creamery, and urge the
keeping open of that plant. A report
is to be made at a meeting to be held
on Tuesday next.
Penn State Farmers’ Field Day to be
Farmers’ field day at the Pennsyl-
vania State College will be held Fri-
day, June 18th, instead of the pre-
vious day as originally planned, T. I.
Mairs, director of the correspondence
courses in agriculture at the College,
who is in charge of the arrangements,
An alternative program has been
planned and will be available in case
rain necessitates holding all meetings
indoors. Announcements regarding
the work of the different departments
and what visitors will see in them will
be sent out soon.
Among the features planned for
this year are a horse pulling contest,
using the Penn State dynamometer
which took part in 15 contests in the
State last year; an exhibit of rats
and chickens, showing the effect of
nutritional deficiency diseases; the
dairy herd which averaged $282 per
cow above feed cost last year; the
poultry plant and the college flocks;
greenhouses, gardens, experimental
plots, and scores of other interesting
things in the plant and animal world.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Noll spent Mon-
day in Harrisburg.
Miss Bertha Rimmey has returned
home from Philadelphia.
Rev. Buck will preach in the M. E.
church Sunday evening.
Mrs. Blanche Fetterhoff is spending
a week at State College.
Miss Emeline Noll, of Philadelphia,
was home over the week-end.
Mrs. George Showers entertained
her Sunday school class, Thursday
As soon as our ten new school
houses are completed we will begin
to put on airs and think we are becom-
ing more citified.
Our boys at Whiterock are missing
the smiling countenance of their
friend, Hugh Quigley, since he has
embarked in the insurance business.
All wish him abundant success.
The people of Harrisonville (Horn-
town) are delighted to know that they
will, at an early day, be the possessors
of a new township road to connect
them with the state road. It will pass
through the T. E. Jodon property.
The family of Harry Grove, of
Lewistown, were visitors at the home
of Mrs. John Herman, over Sunday
last. Harry says all the industries at
Lewistown are progressing nicely,
Bnd) work of every description is plen-
‘Doc’. Stover will, in the near
future, erect another up-to-date, new
house adjacent to the forks of the
road. What we need here is a few
more Doc’ Stovers, men who take
pride in investing their capital. We
Our main stay, Whiterock, is again
in great shape. Progress and advance-
ment in all departments have an up-
ward tendency. The corporation has
a battery of eighteen lime kilns, all of
which are now for the first time in full
operation. There was a slight slump
in the stone market recently, but they
now have all the orders required,
while at the same time their superior
quality of lime keeps them busy fill-
ing the incoming orders. Hence it is
that all the employees are jubilant
and happy. An abundance of capital
and judicious management “makes the
Ground is being broken for the
erection of three fine new homes on
the Noll Bros. new addition. William
Kerstetter is erecting a fine tenement
residence adjacent to Samuel Noll
Esq. No. 2 will be erected next too
William Kerstetters. No. 2 is in course
of erection by Guy Kerstetter, and
No. 3 follows. The happy possessor
will be Young Hile. This breaks the
monotony and more to follow speedily.
Furthermore, it is alleged, that as
soon as the new township road is com-
pleted between the state road and
Horntown some eight or ten new
houses will be erected along that line.
This is the proper way of procedure,
since so many of the penitentiary em-
ployes are looking for homes in our
beautiful, thrifty village.
Mrs. Annie Lucas is visiting friends
Miss Verdie Lucas spent Sunday at
Milesburg, with her mother.
Willis Heaton, of Juniata, visited
at the home of L. J. Heaton, on Mon-
Mrs. Clara Iddings has gone to
Coatsville to spend some time with
Mrs. Alice Rodgers entertained Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Garbrick, of Tyrone,
Mrs. Claud Lucas, of Snow Shoe,
called on her sister, Mrs. Earl Kauft-
man, on Saturday.
Mrs. John Furl and son Authur
Is Your Health Slowly
Slipping Away ?
Bellefonte People Advise You to Act
Is failing health making you un-
easy and unhappy? Are you tired,
weak and dispirited? Suffer daily
backache and stabbing, rheumatic
twinges? Then look to your kidneys!
The kidneys are the Dblood-filters.
Once they weaken, the whole system
is upset. You have dizzy spells, head-
aches and urinary irregularities. You
feel all worn-out. Use Doan’s Pills—
a stimulant diuretic to the kidneys.
Thousands recommend Doan’s. Here
is Bellefonte proof:
Mrs. Ernest Benner, 34 Bishop St.,
says: “Sometimes the ache across my
kidneys became intense. My kidneys
didn’t act right, for at times they act-
ed too frequently and again not often
enough. Dizzy spells came on, too
and I actually reeled. My energy
left and I felt so tired and worn-out
I could hardly do anything. I used
Doan’s Pills and they rid me of all
symptoms of kidney trouble and I
felt much better.”
60c, at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. 70-39
spent the week-end at Rebersburg,
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Henry Meyers.
Mr. and Mrs. Sipe and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Johnson, of Kittanning, call-
ed at the home of Mrs. Sallie Friel,
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. McCliney and
two daughters drove to State College
on Sunday and spent the day with
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Poorman.
Those who called to see Mary Hea-
ton the past week were Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Wagner, Mrs. John Hite, Mrs. E.
R. Lucas, of Altoona; Emanuel and
Roy Rodgers, of Tyrone; Mrs. Ida
Witmer, of Wingate; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Johnson, son and daughter, of
Kattanning; Billie Johnson, of Wal-
laceton, and Mrs. Carl Garbrick, of
A thin coat of floor wax evenly
spread and lightly buffed is an excel-
lent preserver and indispensable as a
I RUN HER
She Knows He’s Safe
She neither leaves him alone at home,
nor takes him out through dangerous traffic
and inclement weather to shop. Her tele-
phone makes this exposure unnecessary.
Mother need not leave the comfort nor
the duties of her home to get her meats—
a few words over the telephone will bring
the family food.
Order your Meat over the telephone trom
us. Our service consists not only of free
delivery, but guaranteed quality at lowest
possible prices. |
It will save you time, effort and money.
P. L. Beezer Estate
Market on the Diamond
attic, the only
there are in the Bell System 332,000
who plan, manufacture, construct, meintain and operate this great system
two men, Bell and W.
men and women, expertly
Today—a third of a million
Two men, with scant facilities and less money at their disposal, winding
coils, twanging clock springs and shouting into strange contraptions of
wood and parchment, finally created the telephone. _
In 1876 Alexander Graham Bell and Thomas A. Watson, his assistant,
were the only two ‘“ telephone men” in the world.
Today there are twenty-two thousand Bell men and women in Pennsyl-
In the Bell System there are a third of a million.
Every day brings an increase in the number of people they serve and in
the volume of calls they handle.
The inherent tendency of telephone growth is to complicate the mech-
anisms and their operation disproportionately.
Each added telephone means more than just one more line and instru-
ment. The problem of its interconnection with every other telephone of
the System—the natural complication of the switching job as thousands
and tens of thousands of new users are added, would long ago have
swamped the service had constant improvement and simplification of
equipment and method not more than kept pace.
Alexander Graham Bell invented the telephone. But modern telephone
service is the product of a myriad of inventions, scientific and technical,
which make the facility of that service seem almost commonplace.
So must it and will it continue to be.
THE BELL TELEPHONE CO.
ONE: $Y §T
E'M, UNIVERSAL: SERVICE
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at=
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices im
Office, room 18 Cridese
Law, Bellefonte, Pa Prompt ate
tention given all legal business em~
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5 Hast
High street. 57-44
M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pre-
fessional business will receive
prompt attention. Office on second floor ef
Temple Court. 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in English and Ger-
man. Office in Crider’s Exch:
Bellefonte, Pa. dia “583
R. R. L. CAPERS,
Crider’s Exch. 66-11 Holmes Bldg.
S. GLENN, M. D. Physician amd
Surgeon, State College, Centre
county, Pa. Office at his resi.
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist. Li
by the State Board. State college,
every day except Saturday. oe
fonte, rooms 14 and 15 Temple Co
Wednesday afternoons and Saturdays
a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Both Phones. 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 tom
0il Meal, 34 per cent. protein, 54.00 ¢ -%
Cotton Seed, 43 pr. ct. prot, 50.00 ¢ «
Gluten, 23 per cent. protein, 48.00 * ©
Alfalfa Meal .....co0000000nns 45.00 «
BPBR von:rcatusercrnnsdiioee, 84.00
MIdAHnEs conv vesveininie, 3600. “©
(These Prices are at the Mill.)
$2.00 per Ton Extra for Delivery.
G.Y. Wagner & Go., In¢
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
Caldwell & Son
By Hot Water
fA I AA AA ATA
Full Line of Pipe and Fit-
tings and Mill Supplies
All Sizes of Terra Cotta
Pipe and Fittings
Cheerfully and Promptly Furnished
Fine Job Printing
There is no style of work, from ths
cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
that we can mot do in the mest sat-
isfactory manner, and at
consistent with the class of werk.
aL 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-
ng such insurance. We or
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 48-18-1y State Cellegi®