Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., June 25, 1926.
PINE GROVE MENTION.
Miss Mary Adams has gone to
Houtzdale to spend the summer
Henry Clay Musser, of Detroit,
Mich., has been here visiting friends
of former years.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Goss have re-
turned from a two weeks trip to Phil-
adelphia and Scranton.
Mrs. Sadie Everts is out at Pitcairn
.adding her blessing to the new ar-
rival at the Paul Rupp home.
Prof. J. M. Rice was up at Bethle-
hem, last week, attending a reunion of
his class at Lehigh University.
The Ferguson township auxiliary of
the Centre county hospital now has
ninety-six members, and holds reg-
ular monthly meetings.
Miss Eleanor Musser, a student at
the Ithaca, N. Y., conservatory of
musie, is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Musser.
Rev. J. F. Harkins, of State Col-
lege, has been down at Selinsgrove
the past two weeks, where he is in
charge of a boy’s camp.
C. G. Aikens was out at Denver,
Col., last week attending the national
convention of Rotarians, as a dele-
gate from the State College club.
Hugh L. Dale, wife and two sons,
Joseph and Charles, of Mifflinburg,
spent several days last week at Mr.
Dale’s parental home on the Branch.
Miss Retta Ward, for the past five
years teacher of the seventh grade
school at Juniata, will spend her va-
cation with her father, W. B. Ward,
whose health is none of the best.
We are greatly indebted to J. Her-
bert Ward, a former Pine Grove Mills
boy, for showing us around during a
brief visit to Philadelphia two weeks
ago. A visit to the Sesqui showed but
few buildings completed and it looks
as if it will be several months before
the big show will all be in place.
The writer has attended most of the
State encampments of the G. A. R.
and of them all I think the one at
Bethlehem two weeks ago was one of
best. Unusual hospitality was shown
the visitors by officials and the pub-
lic generally in that city. The ladies
of the G. A. R. voted the sum of $1,-
216 for distribution among various
G. A. R. posts. It was decided to
hold next year’s encampment at
Mrs. Fred Lose was a visitor last
wezsk with friends in Tyrone.
Quite a number of our people at-
tended the auto races, at Tipton.
Mr. and Mrs. Reeder Jodon spent
a few days last week in Pontiac, Mich.
Mr. and Mrs. Alloway, of Oil City,
spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
H. G. Wolfe.
J. W. Rice is improving the ap-
pearance of his house by giving it a
new coat of paint.
Wm. Hile, of Ohio, spent fast week
here visiting with his three brothers
and old acquaintances.
Miss Mary Hile, who has been
teaching school in Kane, has return-
ed home for the summer.
Miss Mary Boyles, of Milesburg,
was a week-end visitor with her
friend, Miss Nellie Peters.
Paul Reishell and family, of Wor-
cester, Mass., are visiting his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Reishell.
Miss Ethel Irvin and gentleman
friend, of Akron, Ohio, are visiting
with Wm. Florey and family.
Miss Bertha Shearer, of Centre
Hall, is spending her vacation with
her grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
Guy Kerstetter has broken ground
in the Noll addition for a desirable
home and will at an early date occupy
his own home.
Doc Stover is about completing a
very desireable home in the vicinity
of the cross roads. The same will be
offered for sale or to rent.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Noll, Mr. and
Mrs. John Noll and Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Noll were among those who at-
tended the wedding of their nephew,
Kermit Noll, of Zion.
Our-up-to-date post-mistress has
inaugurated a very desirable and
satisfactory change. Instead of go-
ing to her home and closing her of-
fice for dinner, she now brings her
lunch basket to the office, the same as
do our quarry-men. The office is now
open during the entire day, from 7 a.
m. until 5 p.m. Her many patrons are
delighted with the desirable change.
Mr. Wm. Kerstetter, contractor, is
about completing his new home in
the Noll Bros. new addition. It will
be a model home, and will be occupied
by one of the Whiterock officials at
an early date. Mr. Kerstetter is now
the owner of four very disirable
homes at the Gap. It is to be hoped
that others of our capitalists will fol-
low suit, as we need the houses badly.
Mrs. Caroline Geary spent the
week-end with her niece, Mrs. Jacob
Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Wagner were
guests of the Kerlin families, in Cen-
tre grail, for the Chautauqua last
Mr, and Mrs. Wm. Meyer, Mrs.
Sarah Sweet and Miss Alice Reitz
transacted business in Bellefonte on
Tuesday of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fisher and
son Charles, of Danville, arrived in
town last week to spend the summer
at their home on Main St.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dornsife and
sons, Samuel and Chester, of Wil-
liamsport, were recent guests of the
former's sister, Mrs. Henry Reitz.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hess spent Sun-
day at the home of D. Hall Bottorf,
at State College.
Miss Anna Sweeny enjoyed a few
days visit recently with friends in Al-
toona, and also attended a meeting
of the Altoona High school Alumni.
A sign, placed at the intersection
of Church and Goose Sts., announces
that Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Meyer are
prepared to furnish lodging for tour-
Game Season Changes Given by Com-
Under the county closing law of
1915, many counties have been closed
each year to game of various kinds
upon petition to the board. This law
was originally intended to protect
game in newly stocked counties, but
the practice of filing petitions to
close to game of various sorts became
so general that during the last few
years almost half the counties in the
State have been closed to one or more
This action has always crowded
hunters into neighboring counties, and
it was frequently necessary to close
such neighboring counties the follow-
ing year to overcome the handicap
thus imposed upon the game of these
Much ill-feeling among sportsmen
of neighboring counties resulted, and
in many instances, sportsmen with
the best intentions, who did not know
the county lines, killed game in closed
counties and were fined. Last year,
in an effort to acquaint all sportsmen
of the State with the counties closed
and prevent violations, every license
was supplied with a complete list of
the counties affected.
This spring prior to May 31 peti-
tions were received from about half
the counties asking the board to
either close entirely for one or more
years, or shorten the season decided-
ly on such game as wild turkeys, rufi-
ed grouse, ringneck pheasants, quail
and rabbits. :
Sentiment generally was in favor
of closing the entire State to the new-
ly stocked Hungarian quail, and most
sportsmen favored protecting turkeys
for one year. Many desired large
portions of the State closed entirely
to ruffed grouse in an effort to in-
crease the king of game birds. Oth-
ers asked to have the season on ring-
neck pheasants reduced to but a few
days, and a large majority of tae
sportsmen requested that the season
for upland small game be closed be-
fore the large game season opens. By
such action they hoped to save many
more native rabbits for breeding pur-
poses, as they are always easily kill-
ed on tracking snows during Decem-
ber, and to reduce the number of
hunting accidents that are bound to
occur where both large and small
game hunters cover the same terri-
After muking a careful study of
the entire situation throughout the
State, the board under authority of
1925 legislation, decided that in fair-
ness to the sportsmen from all parts
of the State, as well as to the game,
closing individual counties should be
done only where new game i$ being
stocked in a restricted area, and for
1926 it was decided to close seasons
and reduce bag limits throughout the
entire State as follows:
Wild Turkeys—Season closed en-
Ruffed Grouse—Season reduced to
November 1 to November 13, inclu-
sive, Sunday excepted, and a season
bag limit of ten instead of fifteen
Male Ringneck Pheasants—Season
reduced to November 1 to November
13, inclusive, Sunday excepted.
Hungarian Partridges—Season is
Rabbits and Hare—Season reduced
to November 1 to November 30 in-
clusive, Sundays excepted.
The seasons and bag limits as they
will appear in the summary on the
back of the 1926 hunters’ licenses are
in accord with the above action.
Present indications are that no in-
dividual counties will be closed to
game of any kind this year, except as
a further protection to grouse cer-
tain sections may be closed to the
hunting of woodcock during the
month of October, or following the
close of the grouse season. If such
further action is taken, ample notice
will be given early in July.
Real Estate Transfers.
Henry Woomer to Jefferson Tress-
ler, tract in Benner Twp.; $300.
Theodore Matson to Theodore Mat-
son, et ux, tract in Philipsburg; $1.
Charles Denison Morrison, et ux,
to Milford C. Yandes, tract in Snow
Shoe Twp.; $15.
E. R. Taylor, sheriff, to Frank Gar-
finkle, tract in Philipsburg; $200.
George Kerns to John Delige, et ux,
tract in Philipsburg; $875.
William W. Lucas, to Raymond F.
Fye, tract in Boggs Twp.; $300.
L. E. Kidder, et ux, to W. C. Ray-
mond, et ux, tract in College Twp.;
E. R. Taylor, sheriff, to Oscar M.
Lucas, tract in Howard; $2,750.
Savilla B. Foreman to Frank A.
Foreman, et al, tract in Centre Hall;
George Mizarak, et ux, to Andy
Eo et ux, tract in Snow Shoe Twp.;
David T. Stover, et ux, to High Top
Gun club, tract in Haines and Pen
Twp.; $1,700. 3
Bertha M. Rupp, et al, to Leon S.
Johnson, et ux, tract in State College;
Charles B. McHaig, et ux, to Clara
T. Bateson, tract in State College; $1.
Clara T. Bateson to Charles B. Mc-
Haig, et ux, tract in State College; $1.
J. 0. Heverly, Treas., to W. C. Shay,
tract in Huston Twp.; $17.08.
J. O. Heverly, Treas. to Warren
Emery, tract in Huston Twp.; $28.50.
Warren Emery, et al, to Angus
Weller, tract in Huston Twp.; $200.
Lehigh Valley Coal Co. to C. F.
Quick, et ux, tract in Snow Shoe; $1.
Unsightly Hot Dog Stand Target for
The American Automobile Associa-
tion of more than 200,000 members
is clamoring for the death knell of a
great American institution—the hot
When nature painted the scenic
beauties through which the American
highways wend, the association feels,
it was not her intention that the
grandeur be shared with a dazzling
array of gaudy signs cautioning mo-
torists to “detour a mile ahead for
A resolution was adopted by dele-
gates at the annual convention con-
demning the practice of promiscuous-
ly granting concessions to unsightly
refreshment stands, whose signs clut-
ter up the land-scape. :
The resolution was the first step
to clean up the highways and prevent
the fragrant hot dog stands from
spoiling the beauties which motorists
travel hundreds of miles to see. The
association will send out appeals for
aid in their campaign to Federal au-
thorities including the National Park
Service, State Highway Departments
and County and municipal govern-
“Of course we do not want to elim-
inate the refreshment stands entire-
ly,” said Charles M. Hayes, president
of the Chicago Motor Club, who spon-
sored the resolution.
“Our purpose is simply to regulate
their location and appearance so they
will not be a blight to the beautiful
country that motorists can still en-
joy in its natural state. The enter-
prising vendor of hot dog and soda
pop has invaded every part of the
country open to motorists gnd in his
wake has left a trail of bottles and
papers that are disfiguring.
“Many of the most beautiful spots
in the country’s forest preserves have
been spoiled by these stands many of
which could be located witheut loss
mM A vegetable
tone and vigor to
the digestive and
improves the appe-
tite, relieves Sick
Headache and Bil-
Chips off the Old
NR JUNIORS—Little NRs
One-third the regular dose. Made
of same ingredients, then candy
coated. For children and adults.
5 SOLD BY YOUR DRUGGIST mm
RUNKLE’S DRUG STORE,
Burglary Plate Glass
Bonds of All Kinds
Hugh M. Quigley
Successor to H. E. FENLON
For Sunday Dinner
That’s the thing that appeals to
both young and old when tired and
hungry. Our Meats are Alawys Just
Right—whether beef, veal, pork, mut-
ton, lamb or fowl. Seasoned in our
own big refrigerator, they go to our
customers in prime condition.—Clean,
Orders by telephone always receive
P. L. Beezer Estate
Market on the Diamond
CHICHESTER S PILLS
[ills fn-Red and Sold metallic)
years known as Best, Safest, ys Reliable
of business to the concessionaire but
with a great deal of esthetic benefit
0 Ve motorist.”—Reformatory Rec-
Elect Trustees for Penn State College.
A new member of the board of
trustees of the Pennsylvania State
College is Furman H. Gyger, farmer,
Kimberton, Chester county. He was
elected for a three year term by agri-
cultural and industrial delegates as
provided in the college charter. He
is head of the Chester County Agri-
cultural Extension Association, mas-
ter of the county pomona grange, and
Penn State Summer School.
With the 66th annual June com-
mencement over at the Pennsylvania
State College, attention is being cen-
tered on the coming summer session
which opens on Tuesday July 6, to
continue for six weeks.
The enrollment this summer is ex-
pected to be about 2000, and may ex-
ceed recent records because of the
special attractions arranged in the
form of specialized educational pro-
jects. These are the three institutes
of English, French and Music Educa-
tion. Feature courses in rural educa-
tion, physical education, health edu-
KLINE WOODRING — Attorney-at=
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices im
all courts. Office, room 18 Crider’s
Law, Bellefonte, Pa Prompt ate
tention given all legal business em~
trusted to his care. Offices—No. 5 Hast
High street. 5-44
J M. KEICHLINE — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All pre-
fessional business will receive
pom t attention. Office on second floor ef
ple Court. 49-5-1y
G. RUNKLE — Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in English and Ger-
man. Office in Crider’s Exchan
Bellefonte, Pa. oes
I ng cation, nature study and others are piu eee
gates reelected are, John S. Fisher, | 2T0UsIng more thin ordinary interes; PHYSICIANS
Indiana; CLarles M. Schwab, Loretto, | 2™M018 public; school, teachers this :
and Vance C. McCormick, Harrisburg. year. R. R. L. CAPERS,
——Subscribe for the “Watchman.” —Subscribe for the “Watchman.” Bellefonte State College
= Crider’s Exch. 66-11 Holmes Bldg.
Tr an 8S. GLENN, M. D. Physician amd
Surgeon, State College, Centre
county, Pa. Office at his resi.
PRESENTING THE BETTER CLASS PHOTOPLAYS
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JUNE 25 AND 26:
“SANDY,” with MADGE BELLAMY
She has physical charms of Cleopatra at seven-
late 1926 modei super flapper
and HARRISON FORD. Sandy is a
teen, the fire of Vesuvius, the stability of a humming bird and the conscience of
a taxi meter. Conventions are annual affairs with her and she strings along
with Patrick Henry in the matter of liberty or what have you got.
in brief, a sort of animated declaration of independence, Madam DuBarry T. N.
T. cocktail and Florida sunrise, all rolled into one.
tell the world that Sandy sure is a knockout. See it by all means, folks.
Will tell you and you'll
on Friday night, 5th chapter of the “Bar C. Mystery” serial, and on Saturday
a first run two reel comedy.
MONDAY, JUNE 28:
“A TRIP TO CHINATOWN,” with EARL FOX, MARGARET LIVING-
STON and U. FARRELL: McDONALD.
of a young millionaire oelieving he will die in six months,
Here is a farce comedy. It's a story
joins his gay
uncle in San Francisco and at a. Chinatown party, given by the latter, he
meets a charming widow, gets involved into exciting troubles which help to
cure him. He finally wins the widow and oh, what a scream! See it; it's good.
Also, Pathe News, Aesop’s Fables and a single reel comedy.
TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29 AND 30:
“IT'S THE OLD ARMY GAME,” with W. C. FIELDS, the funny comedian,
and LOUISE BROOKS. Here is another farce comedy.
lish on the real estate hoom, selling New
drug store proprietor, whose shop is a
thing but buy drugs. His scenes with
Putting reverse Eng-
York lots in Florida, and Fields as the
rendezvous for persons who do every-
the baby are exceptionally screaming
and we advise you to stay at home if you can’t have a good, hearty laugh. Also,
a first run two reel Mack Sennett comedy, “Hot Cakes for Two.”
THURSDAY, JULY 1:
THE SECRET SPRING,” with HUGETTE DUFLOS, the most beautiful
woman in France.
It is a modern mystery melodrama.
- a beautiful romance between a royal personage and a penniless youth.
It is tempered with
entire picture has been made on tremendous scale, and is representative of the
best that has come from the French studios. also, Pathe News and Pathe Re-
~~ - MOOSE TEMPLE THEATRE. a
“THE TOUGH GUY,” with FRED
Silver King. Fred gives a fine display
THOMPSON and his wonder horse,
of gunplay to start things going and
there is not a second when he is not putting over stunts, comedy, excellent
horsemanship or fighting with the gang. Absolutely the best picture he has
ever made. Also, a first run two reel comedy.
Cloxthe Spring Bride
rings the gracelof
America’s most graceful
VER keen, ever watchful;
pa Ss . er
Thegfirstxdesign togexpressj this; first
purely American awakening is MINUET)
MI§UET LWhat pictures of lovely grace
tha ‘name awakens [And how delight-
erica’s; most graceful’ periods
: » vA
eA RA oe
ge «4 iy eh ae .
kriows: that America is Jnowxdish
vering its own American period. Early’
oa a, WT . ot we vo ¥ gly
merican is the dominating note in fur:
FLERE . si . gl
iturey furnishings—and_ now; in"solid
f America’s decorative future)
F. P. BLAIR & SON S0d'Sier
D. CASEBEER, Optometrist. Regis-
tered and licensed by the State.
Eyes examined, glasses fitted. Sat-
isfaction guaranteed. Frames repaired and
lenses matched. Casebeer Bld’g. High St.,
Bellefonte, Pa. T1-22--tf
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist. Licensed
by the State Board. State college.
every day except Saturday.
fonte, rooms 14 and 15 Temple Co
Wednesday afternoons and Saturqays 3
a. m, to 4:30 p. m. Both Phones.
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 tem.
Oil Meal, 34 per cent. protein, 54.00 *
Cotton Seed, 43 pr. ct. prot., 50.00 *
Gluten, 238 per cent. protein, 48.00 *
Alfalfa Meal “
ese ssescs sss sssssssssane
(These Prices are at the Mii)
2.00 per Ton Extra for Delivery.
0.1. Wagner & Go., Ie
66-11-1yr BELLEFONTE, PA.
Caldwell & Son
By Hot Water
RN A i lid
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 fimest
that we can not do in the mest sat-
ay with “th A Work.
en ® C
Catt on or communicate with *his
This Interests You
The Workmans’® Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1,
1916. It makes Insurance Cont
ulsory. We specialize in plac-
an such insurance. ‘We insnect
Plants and recommend Accident
Prevention Safe Guards which
Reduce Insurance rates.
It will be to your interest te
consult us before placing your
JOHN F. GRAY & SON,
Bellefonte 43-18-1y State Collage.