Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., April 30, 1926.
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Orvis Keller spent
last week in New Brunswick, N. J.
Clyde Price was in Washington, D.
C., over Sunday taking in the sights.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Musser, of Indi-
ana, were Centre county visitors last
H. C. Dale and Will Everhart, of
the Branch, are both housed up with
Rev. W. W. Moyer made pastoral
visits among his parishioners here
Miss Mabel McDowell is away for
a twe weeks visit with friends at
Farmer Ed S. Moore had a bad fall
a few days ago and sustained two
A little daughter arrived in the
Albert Carper home on Saturday. It
is the first-born.
Prof. Albert A. Borland was a busi-
ness visitor in Harrisburg the latter
end of the week.
J. B. Tinsley is here from New
Jersey whipping the mountain
streams for trout.
Melvin Barto and Miss Sarah Wie-
land spent Sunday at the Ed Brouse
home, at Petersburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fitzgerald, of
Petersburg, were Sunday visitors at
the E. B. Harm home.
Norman Dale and wife were visitors
at the Edward Dale home on the
Branch, last Thursday.
The Presbyterian Sunday school
contributed sixty dollars, on Sunday
to the Near East fund.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Ward, of State
College, spent Sunday afternoon at
the W. B. Ward home.
Daniel A. Purzline, of Selinsgrove,
spent the early part of the week at
the Samuel M. Hess home.
Randall Dunlap motored in from
Cherrytree and spent Sunday with his
mother, Mrs. S. A. Dunlap.
Mrs. Margaret Quinn is over at
Lewistown helping to care for the
sick at the Roy Gates home.
Eugene Irvin has invested in a new
truck for use on his farm and in haul-
ing fat stock to the Tyrone merket.
J. Frank Smith, of Bellefonte, and
C. B. Woodring, of Tyrone, were in
town on Friday interviewing our
Rev. F. E. Norris vacated the
Methodist parsonage cn Thursday and
moved to his new pastorate at Mar-
tinsburg, Blair county.
“The Early Bird,” a three act play,
will be put on in the I. 0.0. F. hall
tomorrow (Saturday) evening by the
Petersburg High school.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Saul, of Beaver
Falls, but formerly of this place, are
receiving congratulations on the ar-
rival of a nine pound daughter.
John E. Bressler was here on Mon-
day on a business trip and admitted
that he had all his spring plowing
done on the Meek farm at Fairbrook.
Will Gummo and Robert Campbell
are building a large hennery for
James Oliver, and also making im-
provements to his other farm build-
Mrs. A. P. Wieland underwent an
operation for appendicitis, last week,
in the hospital at Worcester, Mass.
Latest reports say she is recovering
The man who found a hunter’s coat.
lost between this place and State Col-
lege, will do the owner a favor by
leaving word at Wertz’s store, Pine
Miss Edith Sankey left for her
home in Centre Hall, on Saturday,
after a month’s stay with her cousin,
Mrs. Viola Smith. She expects to
spend some time at the home of
Rev. Max Kirkpatrick is attending
a convention in Louisville, Ky., ex-
pecting to be absent two weeks, and
the pulpit in the Presbyterian church
will be filled at two o’clock on Sun-
day afternoon by Rev. Miller, of
Philipsburg, field worker of the Hunt-
Charles C. Goss motored up from
Harrisburg for a few days visit with
his mother. He was just recently
promoted to first class conductor on
the Middle division of the P. R. R., a
position he well merits after seven-
teen years of service. Misses Mary
and Ella Goss and Mr. Clemens, of
Braddock, were also visitors at the
‘Goss home on Sunday.
Comrade Frank Hess, of Chicago,
is visiting friends hereabouts. He is
a brother of the late Claude B. Hess
and during the Civil war served in
the 148th regiment, under Gen-
eral Beaver. Save for a little
rheumatism and failing eyesight he is
feeling fairly fit. He expects to re-
turn to Chicago in a few days but is
planning to attend the sesqui-centen-
nial in Philadelphia some time during
the summer and also the national en-
campment of the G. A .R., in Des-
Moines, Iowa, in September.
At a community meeting of dairy-
men, held at Baileyville on Tuesday
evening, it was reported that the
Rock Springs creamery will surely
close on May 1st. All told the cream-
ery was using about two tons of milk
daily, which will be left on the farm-
er’s hands unless another market can
be secured. The dairymen, however,
have about decided to send their milk
to Huntingdon on a two weeks trial,
the price to be 35 cents per hundred
pounds. The Sheffield Farms com-
pany is also a bidder for the milk for
their plant at Centre Hall.
A farewell party was given Rev.
and Mrs. Harry D. Fleming, at the
parsonage at Baileyville last Thurs-
day evening, preliminary to their
leaving next week for their new home
in Lancaster. The parsonage was
crowded with friends the pastor and
his wife made during their almost |
four years of service here. Rev. J. O.
C. McCracken, of Juniata, made the
principal address while brief but com-
plimentary talks were made by a
number of others. Rev. Fleming re-
sponded, and thanked the members of
his congregations who had so cheer-
fully labored with him on this, his
The delicious supper served by the
ladies, last Friday and Saturday even-
ings, drew patrons from far and near.
The total sum realized was $466.35.
The expenses were $14.00, leaving a
net balance of $451.85 as the women’s
contribution toward fixing up the old
cemetery. In addition the finance !
committee has raised $630.00 which |
makes a total of $1081.54, enough to
put the cemetery in good condition. [
APPRECIATION AND THANKS
The ladies of Ferguson township
wish to thank the public in general for |
the support given their community
supper and bazaar last week.
They also gratefully acknowledge
all contributions by baking companies,
ice cream plants, wholesalers serving
this community, and the newspapers
of the county. |
That this attempt on the part of the
ladies was one of the most successful
affairs ever held in this vicinity is!
proven by the fact that they handed
over $453 to the treasurer of the Old
Cemetery committee with which to
clean up and beautify that bit of
The local school, taught by Russell
Bohn, closed Thursday of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Korman and
family, of Osceola Mills, were week-
end visitors with relatives about town.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reish and chil-
dren spent Sunday with Mr. Reish’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reish,
at Pleasant Gap.
Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Rishel accom-
panied Ralph Rishel to Altoona, Sat-
urday, remaining until Sunday with
the Oscar Rishel family at that place.
Real Estate Transfers.
D. H. Pontius, et ux, to Rebecca H. |
izatmars, tract in State College; $11,- |
Albert L. Peters, et al, to J. N. |
Erumine, et al, tract in Spring Twp.;
John Mento to George Grohoski, |
tract in Rush Twp.; $150.
Philipsburg C. & L. Co. to William |
J. Burns, tract in Rush Twp.; $175.
S. D. Gettig, et ux, to Bessie A.
Sowers, tract in State College; $200.
Peter Spangler, et ux, to William
Boal, tract in Potter Twp.; $80.13.
John B. Wren Admr., to George Re-
ber, tract in Potter Twp.; $231.
Clara M. Treaster, et al, to W. A.
Reber, tract in Potter Twp.; $1.
Guy Gheen and family, of Sunbury,
spent Sunday with Mrs, Gheen.
Little Evelyn Reish, of Allentown,
spent Sunday with her grandma Keen.
Mrs. George Miller and son Thomas,
of Pitcairn, were visitors here last
The John Wilson family, of Osceola
. Mills, spent Sunday at the Millward
Grant Dunklebarger has greatly
improved his home by building a new
Mrs. Harry Armstrong and daugh-
ter are visiting with her parents at
Miss Pearl Adams, of Williamsport,
spent the week-end with Miss Mar-
Boyd Spicher has repainted and is
: making a number of other improve-
ments to his cosy home.
Mrs. Ethel Ramsey, of Harrisburg,
visited friends here for a few days.
She left for her home on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hoy and family
spent the week-end with their daugh-
ter, Mrs. Ray Williams, of Bradford.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Boody, and
‘Mr. Boody’s father, were visitors at
the Clemens home over the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Noll and daugh-
ter Jean, and Mr. Walter Wolford
were in Lewistown on Sunday, where
Miss Noll took the train for Philadel-
phia, where she expects to make her
Mrs. Fred Clemens and Miss Geral-
dine Deitrick have gone to Berwick
for an indefinite period, Miss Deitrick
has been sick for the past few days
with appendicitis and will undergo
an operation at the Berwick hospital,
Berwick having been her former
Politically the average voter at the
Gap is apparently not manifesting
much interest in the comig animated
contest. In the language of the late
President Lincoln, “there are too
many horses for the stalls.” The
voters are becoming disgusted, and
there will not be the cutting and
, slashing that was anticipated. Ex-
| isting conditions are of a bewildering
‘ character, and many of the voters al-
lege they will vote the straight party
ticket as heretofore. I suppose in the
larger cities there will be some sur-
prises, but in the outlying districts
little change from the ordinary is
looked for. All in all the longest pole
will knock the persimmons. Some of
the aspirants will be sadly disappoint-
ed. I could name some of them, but
time will tell.
—In Pennsylvania oat smut caused
a loss of more than two bushels per
acre last year. Pennsylvania State
College specialists say that seed
treatment, costing two cents an acre,
prevents smut and so actually in-
creases the yield by two bushels an
A Flying Circus for the Altoona Race
. Recent announcements marking the
initial board track showing of the
new speed way racing motors at |f
Altoona Saturday, June 12th, has
given the popular bowl considerable
prestige since it forms their start
over the grand national circuit.
Determined to set a new attendance
record for out-door attractions in the
eastern U. S., the Altoona Speedway
Association will stage a circus. Addi-
tional thousands will be attracted,
but not to the tented, old time P. T.
Barnum style, elephants, hippos,
camels, curiosities from all parts of
the world or such array as all have
Instead of a canvas roof, the sky
will be the overhead limit, for this
event is the modern “Flying Circus”
performance, employing high powered
airplanes and noted pilots. The Al-
toona track management will present
a trio of performers as a half hour
added feature to the race.
Captain Lloyd Yost, U. S. Army
pilot of world war days, now a civil-
ian flyer, and a recognized authority
on aeronautics, will offer the specta-
tors a program of thrilling stunts.
Captain Ralph Haymes, formerly
with the British Royal air forces, and
now a crack civilian stunt performer,
will team with Captain Yost in pre-
senting the air program. His cita-
tions won for activities with 33 years
of war work are numerous, while his
name embodied in stories of extra-
Back Lame and Achy ?
The Advice of This Bellefonte Resi-
dent Should Help You to Get Well.
Do you suffer nagging backache?
Feel dizzy, nervous and depressed ?
Are the kidneys secretions irregu-
lar; breaking your rest?
Likely your kidneys are at fault.
Weak kidneys give warning. You
have backache; rheumatic twinges.
You feel weak, tired, all worn-out.
Heed the warning. Don’t delay!
Use Deoan’s Pills—a stimulant di-
uretic to the kidneys.
Your neighbors recommend Doan’s
Here is a Bellefonte case.
C. E. Hartman, mgr. Weis Store,
118 E. Logan St., says: “Mornings
the muscles in my back were lame and
drawn. When I stood a long time I
had a severe ache across my kidneys.
My kidneys were weak, too and I had
to get up quite a bit at night to pass
the secretions. Any little work tired
me and toward the end of the day I
was so worn-out, I hardly felt like
moving. I used Doan’s Pills and
three boxes, from the Mott Drug Co.,
60c. at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. 70-40
ordinary heroism places him among
the foremost pilots of England.
The third of the group is known as
the “Great Diabola,” premier para-
chute jumper, and a real “Circus” per-
From dizzy heights over the
Altoona bowl, he will drop through
open space in his sensational goose-
flesh producing stunt.
Musketeers” of the air form a most
unusual group. and will be the out-
standing feature of the race program.
——Subsecribe for the “Watchman.”
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at-
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices im
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider's
J KENNEDY JOHN STON—Attorney-at~
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
prom t attention. Office on second floor of
mple Court. 49-5-1y
THE FIRST TELEPHONES
The first commercial telephone line in Pennsylvania was run between
1111 Chestnut Street and the old Continental Hotel in Philadelphia not
Two instruments, a few hundred feet apart, comprised the first Bell tele-
phone service in the state.
Other cities quickly followed suit. By 1900 there were fifty thousand
users; by 1905, nearly two hundred thousand; by the end of 1915, five
hundred thousand. Today, the operations of this company cover close
to a million telephones.
So does the service grow; and so does this constant broadening increase
its value to every user.
As to quality of service, our objective is a continuously increasing
promptness and dependability—that each year shall show greater facility
in its usage, either cross-town or cross-country, and still further diminish-
ing of mechanical and human failure in its operation.
As to further expansion, we neither have nor can have an exact
except to match the extension of our service with the public need for it.
Ten years ago it seemed to some that Pennsylvania was * saturated ”’ with
telephones. Since then the System has about doubled.
THE BELL TELEPHONE CO.
ONE POLICY, ONE SYST
EM, UNIVERSAL SERVICE
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in English and Ger
man. Office i 2 chan,
Bellefonte, Pa. Siw Crider £1 as
D R. R. L. CAPERS,
Bellefonte arn State College
Crider’s Exch. 66-11 Holmes Bldg.
8. GLENN, M. D. Physician
Surgeon, State ’ College, Be
county, Pa. Office at his resi.
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist. Licensed
E by the State Board. State College,
every day except Saturday. oe
fonte, rooms 14 and 15 Temple Sours
Wednesday afternoons and Saturdays
8. 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
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 « «
BIR cic..civncrresiicireenns 34.00 « «
Midalings ............. 00.0.0. 36.00 « «
(These Prices are at the Mill.)
$2.00 per Ton Extra for Delivery.
6. Y. Wagner & Go., Inc
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
Caldwell & Son
By Hot Water
WSUS AAPL APSA AAA
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 the
cheapest “Dodger” to the finest
that we can not do in the mest sat-
isfactory manner, and at Prices
consistent with the class of werk.
ca on or communicate with this
This Interests You
The Workmans’ Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1,
1916. It makes Insurance Com-
ry. We specialize in plac-
ng such insurance. We asp
Plants and recommend Accident
Prevention Safe Guards whick
Reduce Insurance rates.
Lviv jilted te
consult us ore placing your
JOHN. F. GRAY & SON,
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State College.