Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, November 02, 1928, Image 8

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    i datos
“Bellefonte, Pa, November Z, 1928
A gang of men are now at
work connecting Mackeyville with the
West Penn Power company’s electric
——Dr. Coburn Rogers and his
family are now occupying their new
home on north Allegheny street, the
property of the late Mrs. Evelyn Rog-
ers; having moved there from Linn
The Bellefonte curb market has
almost run its course for this year,
as only five cars were lined up in
front of the court house, Wednesday
morning, and one of them was a
Jbutcher’s truck.
Miss Kate Gessner was remov-
ed from the Centre County hospital,
last Friday, to the home of her sister,
Mrs. Thomas Rishel, on Willowbank
street, where she had been prior to
being taken to the hospital two weeks
——Today the “better sires” train
will be in Bellefonte with several car-
loads of thoroughbred dairy bulls.
Farmers and dairymen should not
miss the opportunity to look the ani-
mals over and procure one if they
need a good herd head.
The following Centre coun-
tians who expect to go into insurance
business will take examinations in
Williamsport tomorrow. Herbert I.
atson and Frank R. Beals, of Wil-
Hamsport; Alton C. Miller and Frank
Ai Keller, of State College.
i——Jimmie Wilkinson, eight year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wilkin-
san, was taken to the Philipsburg
spital, on Tuesday night, for treat-
ment for a form of blood poisoning
it: his system with which he has been
suffering for two weeks or longer.
The filling at the old gas plant
lot, on noith Spring street, in order
to bring it up to the level of the ad-
jacent school commons, of which it
is to be a part, has necessitated fill-
ing on the Mingle estate lot next to
it. A concrete retaining wall is be-
ing built on the Mingle line and the
lot will be filled to the new grade.
‘——Joseph Beezer, of Spring town-
ship, called at the Watchman office on
Friday evening to state that the mar-
riage certificate presented at the fed-
eral court, at Seranton, on Monday
of last week, by Elizabeth Turner,
when she stated that she was the wife
of Mr. Beezer, was a prefectly legal
document. He admitted that they had
been married but the priest who per-
formed the ceremony had forgotten
to sign the marriage certificate. His
signature, however, has now been af-
fixed to that important document.
Ira R. Baumgardner, for a
number of years past an employee of
the West Penn Power company, on
Saturday, purchased the Russ-Bell
cafe and ice cream parlor from Mrs.
Witmer Smith and took charge on
Monday morning. He has been giv-
en a month’s leave of absence by the
West Penn management and in that
time will decide on the question of
devoting his entire time to his new
enterprise or returning to his old job.
At present he will have the assistance
of Mrs. Baumgardner in his efforts
to put the Russ-Bell on a good paying
Major H. L. Curtin, of Curtin,
Centre county, has started a real
program of woodland management
The Curtin estate, which comprises
around 2000 acres, was chopped sev-
eral times in the past for charcoal for
the old iron furnaces. Today a fine
second growth of pine and hardwoods
is growing on it, F. T. Murphey, of
the Pennsylvania State College, re-
ports. Last winter from a thinning
and improvement cutting on about
five acres, Major Curtin sold one car
of 8-foot mine props and three cars
of paper wood. The short, bushy and
inferior trees were cut; the straight,
tall and best trees left for future
Miss Martha R. Wike, who has
filled the position of community nurse
in Bellefonte the past seven months,
left Bellefonte yesterday for her new
field of work at New Haven, Conn.
At that place she will become assist-
ant to the director of the Crippled
Children’s Aid Society, which has un-
der it’s care an average of one hun-
dred and eighty patients. Miss Wike
left Bellefonte with only the kindest
feelings for all with whom she came
in contact while here, and goes with
many pleasant memories of her brief
stay in town. Her main reason for
going was that her new position offefs
a much wider field of labor than that
of community nurse in Bellefonte.
: Mrs. Thomas Moore, of Phila-
delphia, who was so badly injured in
an auto wreck, at Lewistown, on Oc-
tober 13th, was taken to her home in
Philadelphia, last Friday. She is still
far from recovered but was taken to
the city in order to have the advan-
tage of expert plastic surgery in re-
‘storing her broken lower jaw. The
trip to Philadelphia was made by au-
tomobile and she was accompanied by
her son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and
Mis. H. W. Dahl, of Minneapolis,
Minn., who came east following the
accident and have been with Mrs.
Moore and her husband, in Lewis-
town, ever since. Dr. Dahl has now
returned home but Mrs. Dahl will re-
main with her mother until she re-
covers. Mr. Moore is still in a pri-
vate hospital, at Lewistown. While
he is recovering slowly he is still
weak and suffering from intense
shock and it was not considered ad-
visable to move him at this time.
Every Up-to-date Centre County
Farmer Should Visit the Train
in Bellefonte Today.
On Monday R. C. Blaney, Centre
county farm agent, went to Jersey
Shore to witness the start of the New |
York Central’s better sires train, and
we give you his word for it that it is
an exhibition worth seeing.
The train is composed of some ten
or twelve cars and at Jersey Shore
there was a crowd of over five hun-
dred farmers from Lycoming county
present to inspect the blooded bulls.
And as evidence of how favorably
they were impressed with the stock
ten bulls were purchased before the
train got away from Jersey Shore. As
stated last week, practically all the
bulls are from eight to fifteen months
old, though there were three Jersey
bull calves. Mr. Blaney states that
the stock is all fine looking and has
the marks of the genuine purebred.
As fast as bulls are taken from the
train others are added, so that there
will be a good supply on board when
the train reaches Bellefonte today
from Mill Hall.
One entire car of the train is tak-
en up with the State College exhibit,
while others contain exhibits of the
State and United States Departments
of Agriculture. But the State Col-
lege exhibit is said to be the best of
any on the train. None of these ex-
hibits include any livestock but the
State College car shows feeds and
feeding, with ratios of costs and re-
turns, a cow testing exhibit and
dairying and marketing of milk pro-
ducts. The cow testing exhibit is un-
usually unique and explicit. It con-
sists of two wooden cows, one sleek
and fat and the other skinny and
poor. Through the use of a small
electric motor it shows fifty cent
pieces being fed into the skinny cow
and dimes dropping into the milk
pail. At the other cow the fifty cent
pices going into the mouth drop out
as dollar bills.
Centre county farmers will no
doubt be attracted to the train today
through the generous offer of the
Bellefonte Business Men’s Associa-
tion to give away free one bull to the
lucky ticket holder. There is no
catch in this offer. Every farmer and
every farmer’s wife will be given a
ticket and the lucky holder can take
the bull home with him. Anyone who
is skeptic enough not to believe this
should come to Bellefonte and be con-
vinced. Your old bull will also be
taken off your hands and Buffalo, N.
Y., beef prices allowed for it.
The train is scheduled to reach
Bellefonte from Mill Hall at two
o’clock this afternoon and will be here
until 5:30 o'clock. It will stand on
the side track near the passenger de-
pot where there is ample accommoda-
tions for a large crowd.
A Little Story On Centre County
It is an admitted fact that no ap-
ples grown anywhere in the United
States can rival in flavor the Penn-
sylvania fruit. Whether it is the
soil, the climate, or whatever it may
be, there is a definite, distinct taste
about a Pennsylvania apple that can-
not be found in the choicest pick from
the apple orchards in New York, Ore-
gon, or the State of Washington.
Such: being the case it is hard to un-
derstand why the average Pennsyl-
vania farmer does not give more at-
tention te his orchard.
The writer has not missed one curb
market held in Bellefonte during the
summer and fall. Apples have been
in market since the early fruit in
August, but we have failed to see one
solitary display of what might be
termed No. 1 fruit. The apples are
gnarled and knotty, blotched and spot-
ty, worm-eaten and rotten-specked.
The farmers who bring them in are
probably offering the best they have,
but if such is the case there is some-
thing wrong with their orchards.
Either the trees need pruning or
the crop should have been sprayed and
thinned out. In the experimental or-
chards, at State College, where the
trees are properly pruned, the fruit
sprayed and as much care given the
apple crop as is given any other crop
grown, the fruit is almost perfect and
as high-class as fruit can be. And
they have no trouble disposing of
their crop at prices which yield good
financial returns.
lo ae
County Library Book Truck Now in
Centre County.
The book truck sent out by the
State to foster sentiment favorable to
the proposed county library, for the
establishment of which the people will
vote next Tuesday, is now in Centre
county. It reached Bellefonte on Wed-
nesday and was parked in the Diamond
that evening. Yesterday morning it
was driven to the High school build-
ing where it made a brief stop then
went to Unionville, Julian, Martha,
Port Matilda and over the mountain to
Today the truck will visit Moshan-
non, Gillentown, Snowshoe and Miles-
Tomorrow's schedule will include
Howard, Blanchard, Jacksonville,
Nittany, Hublersburg and Zion, and
tomorrow evening the truck will
again be parked in the Diamond, in
Bellefonte, and be open to all visitors.
The engagement of Miss Betty
Todd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Todd, and William A. France, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. France, both
of Philipsburg, was announced on
Wednesday of last week.
Bellefonte to Celebrate Anniversary Seventeen Pheasants Raised from
of Airmail.
The committee
weeks ago by the Bellefonte Kiwanis
club, and of which George T. Bush
is chairman, to arrange for a proper
celebration of the tenth anniversary
!of the opening of the government
airmail route between New York and
Chicago, with Bellefonte the only reg-
ularly scheduled stop in Pennsylvania,
is making some progress and feel con-
fident that when the time comes it
will mark another momentous day in
the town’s history.
It was on December 18th, 1918, ten
years ago, when the first regular mail
plane swooped in over Nittany moun-
tain and landed on the Beaver field
with a pouch or two of mail for Belle-
fonte and took quite a number of out-
going letters. Airmail was then in its
infancy and the New York to Chicago
route an experiment. But much has
happened since that day ten years
ago. The route has been extended to
San Francisco, with sidelines to var-
ious points in the United States un-
til this country now leads the world
in its mileage of airmail routes.
Bellefonte was continued as a reg-
ular stop for several years but was fi-
nally reduced to an intermediate field,
but still retained under government
control, and is such today, even
though the mail is now carried by the
National Air Transport, a private
corporation. That Bellefonte might
again be made a regular stop is the
hope of many people, and the com-
mittee in charge of the celebration is
working with this ultimate result in
They have designed and had made
a neat cachet for a letter, commem-
orating the event, and which will be
liberally distributed for sending
broadcast over the United States that
day. These cachets, already stamp-
ed, will be sold at cost and business
men generally, as well as private in-
dividuals, are urged to make use of
One man in New Jersey has al-
ready arranged to mail in Belle-
fonte, that day, five hundred letters
and it is likely other places nearby
will take similar advantage of the oc-
casion. It is expected that every
mailplane both east and west will
stop at the Bellefonte field that day
to deliver and take on mail.
Other details of the celebration are
being worked out by the committee
and will be announced in due time.
Lewis Rossman, Spring Mills, Killed
on Milton R. R. Crossing.
On Tuesday morning Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis H. Rossman, of Spring Mills,
motored to Milton to see their daugh-
ter, Mrs. Harry B. Mensch, and with-
in one hundred feet of her home their
car was struck by a fast freight on
a grade crossing of the Pennsylvania
railroad, Mr. Rossman being killed
instantly and Mrs. Rossman so bad-
ly injured that little hope of her re- :
cevery is given by physicians at the
Williamsport hospital, where she was
taken as soon as possible after the ac-
Mr. Rossman was driving a Ford
sedan and was right on the track
when the train, said to be running
fifty miles an hour, hit the auto. He
was thrown clear of the wreckage and
tossed about fifteen feet, falling be-
tween the rails of the west-bound bY Press, clergy and laity than any |
track. When picked up he had a
large hole in the back of his head and
injuries on his right hand. His. body
was not mangled but he had a num-
ber of broken bones and death was
probably instantaneous. It is said
that Mrs. Mensch heard the crash and
ran to the crossing to find her father
dead and her mother unconscious,
Mrs. Rossman sustained a broken
leg, bad cuts on the face and head
and internal injuries. ;
Mr. Rossman was a son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Rossman and was born in
Gregg township 69 years ago. Up-
wards of fifty years ago he married
Catherine Weaver and for many
years they lived on a farm in Penns-
valley. Some years ago Mr. Ross-
man quit farming and had since been
living a retired life at Spring Mills.
His surviving children are Mrs. Nel-
son Wert, of Akron, Ohio; Mrs.
Bright Bitner, of Spring Mills; Mrs.
Harry Mensch, of Milton; Bruce and
Charles Rossman, of Millheim. He
also leaves two brothers, Howard and
Harvey Rossman, both of Spring
Mills. He was a member of the Re.
formed church for many years. Fun-
eral services will be held at 9:30
o'clock this morning, burial to be
made at Millheim,
A ———— i ———————
An Entrancing Flower Show
A visit to Half Moon Gardens right '
now would repay any lover of the
beautiful in flowers.
We have never seen more exquisite
chrysanthemums than those that fair:
ly fill one of the large green-houses
up there. Great white, yellow, lav-
ender and orchid blooms, some of
them fully eight inches in diameter,
are crowded so close together as 10
give one the impression that the en-
tire interior is covered with an ex-
quisite floral blanket.
Half Moon Gardens flowers always
last longest because they are never
cut until ordered. When you get
them there they are fresh from the
earth, with all their pristine beauty
and fragrance. !
—Mrs. McClellan, who since com-
ing to Bellefonte from Denver a num-
ber of years ago, has made her home
with her sister, Mrs. Samuel Sheffer,
is now critically ill at their home in
the Roan apartment, on north Alle-
gheny street,
appointed some
Pine Tree by Bellefonte Hunter.
Last Saturday Dr. J. J. Kilpatrick
and two companions went out into the
Snow Shoe woodlands on the hunt of
pheasants. The doctor had already
spent several days in the woods in
various sections of the county without
experiencing any of his old-time luck
in bagging birds. Traveling along
through a rather dense forest of see-
ond growth timber, on Saturday, the
doctor was dumbfounded when sev-
enteen pheasants took flight from
one pine tree in which they had been
roosting. They took to wing so quick-
ly and unexpectedly that neither the
doctor nor any of his companions got
a shot.
But they marked the general direc-
tion of the course of the birds and fol-
lowing up, with the use of the doctor's
dog, they managec to bag three birds,
the total for the day’s hunt. The
doctor ascribes their failure to get
more birds to the fact that when the
birds came down they stayed where
they lit, squatted down in the leaves
and brush and kept. perfectly still.
It is a fact admitted by all exper-
ienced bird hunters that a pheasant
will give off no scent if it keeps its
wings tight to the body, as all the
scent comes from beneath the wings.
By nestling down and keeping quiet
the best trained dog in the country
might pass within ten feet of a bird
and fail to raise it,
So far comparatively few pheasants
have been killed in the county but
quite a number of wild turkeys have
, been bagged. Game wardens place
the number of the latter at one hun-
dred or better, but this is probably an
exaggeration, as it is a question if the |
J: 0.
number will eveceed fifty.
Heverly, who has always been re-
garded as a successful turkey hunter
has been out in the woods three days
so far this season and has not even
seen a feather, let alone a turkey.
Most of the turkeys so far killed have
been bagged in the foothills of the
Allegheny mountains, in upper Bald
Eagle valley, and on the Seven moun-
tains up near Pine Grove Mills,
So much for small game. Deer
hunters this year are not displaying
the same enthusiasm as in former
years. Centre county sportsmen are
against the shooting of doe, although
it is quite likely that some of them
will go out and try their hand at the
female of the species just to keep on
a par with hunters from other coun-
ties who will probably invade Centre
county several thousand strong.
To date, however, less than half
the special doe licenses allotted to
Centre county have been taken. The
total number was a few over thirteen
thousand while county treasurer Ly-
man L. Smith still has over seven
thousand on hand.
“The King of Kings” Coming to the
| State Theatre.
| One of the great events of the
‘motion picture season in Bellefonte
will be the premier showing of Cecil
i B. DeMille’s “King of Kings,” at the
State theatre Monday, Tuesday and
1 Wednesday evenings of next week.
, This picture has enjoyed a sensation-
' al success in New York, Chicago, Bos-
ton, Philadelphia and Los Angeles,
"and has been more widely discussed
' other motion picture since “The Birth
{of a Nation.”
The causes of the popularity of
“The King of Kings” are not far to
seek. Among them are the world’s
greatest story, the reverent dramati-
zation of the life of Christ; superb
acting of eighteen stars; 500 well-
{known players and 5,000 extra peo-
ple; the restoring of a historical per-
iod in buildings, scenes, properties
and costumes exceeding in elaborate-
ness even “Ben-Hur;” and above
all a vision that truly realizes the in-
finite tenderness, humanity and uplift
of the New Testament story.
. H. B. Warner will be found in the
title role and among other well-known
actors and actresses who carry the
characterization parts are Ernest
Torrence, Jacqueline Logan, Dorothy
Cumming, Montagu Love,
' Boyd, Josephine Norman, Julia Faye,
' Victor Varconi,
Theodore Kosloff. “The King of
Kings” is a picture that should be
‘seen by everybody.
| :
Miss Grace Cohen Injured in Auto
i Wreck.
Last Friday afternoon Miss Grace
Cohen motored up Bald Eagle valley
on her way to the Triangle to meet
her father, Walter C. Cohen, who was
on his way home from the Clearfield
hospital. About a quarter of a mile
this side of the Triangle an automo-
bile attempted to pass her from the
rear but instead of turning out far
enough to clear her car caught the
rear bumper, side-swiped the machine
and threw it into the ditch. Miss
Cohen had the ligaments in her left
shoulder torn and sustained slight
cuts and bruises. The Cohen auto
was considerably damaged and an-
other car was secured to bring Mr.
Cohen and his daughter home. Miss
| Cohen was taken to the Centre Coun-
ty hospital where she is now recover-
[ine nicely and will probably be taken
home the latter part of the week.
The driver of the car was G. R.
Zettle, of Northumberland, and it
just happened to be the case that he
and his bride were on their wedding
trip. The young man, who stopped
his car and rendered what aid he
could, was charged with being under
the influence of liquor, but it may
simply have been a case of love in-
Sam DeGrasse and '
—Miss Hazel Hurley was unexpectedly
called to Paoli Monday night, by the sud-
den illness of her brother-in-law, Paul
—Graham Hunter and his family are
contemplating moving to Bellefonte from
Shamokin, expecting to locate here per-
—Mrs. George M. Gamble has been at
Battle Creek, Mich., having gone out two
weeks ago, for a course of treatment at the
—Miss Hibbs, a cousin of Mrs. E. H.
Richard and who has been Mrs. Richard’s
guest for a month or more, returned 10
her home at Norristown yesterday.
—Mrs. John F. Marks is expected to re-
turn this week, from a two weeks visit
at her former home in Berlin, Pa., and
with Mr. Marks’ sister, at Wilkinsburg.
—Mrs. Louis Grauer arrived home, Mon-
day, from Philadelphia, where . 1¢ had
been since the middle of August, with her
son Edward, and her two sisters, Mrs.
Lichten and Mrs. Gordon.
—Miss Martha Hunter, who is follow-
ing her profession of commercial art, in
Philadelphia, has returned to her work
after a week’s visit in Bellefonte, with her
parents Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Hunter.
—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shaughnessy had
as guests within the week, their son and
his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shaugh-
nessy, who with their daughter, Nellie,
were here from Pittsburgh, for Sunday.
—Mrs. Charles Thompson, of Lemont, is
on a three weeks trip to New Orleans, a
guest of a school mate. Going down by
water, they sailed from New York, with |
plans for the return trip over the same
—Mrs. Dock, who is well known to
many in Bellefonte, through her visits
with her cousin Mrs. N. EH. Robb, was
here from McAllisterville, recently, for a
. visit at the Robb home, on east Curtin
, street. :
—Councilman John Mignot, of the South
ward, went down to Williamsport, on
Monday morning, where he will be en-
gaged for several weeks doing some spec-
ial masonry work on a bank building in
that city.
—Mr. and Mrs. George Dunkle and
daughter Marjory, former parishioners of
the Rev. Homer C. Knox, at Harrisburg,
drove to Bellefonte, Sunday morning, to
spend the day as guests of Rev. and Mrs.
. Knox, at the parsonage.
—James 8. Meyer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry N. Meyer, who since his gradua-
tion at State College has held a good posi-
tion at Elmira, N. Y., came home, last
Saturday, for alumni day and all it had
to offer in the way of sports.
—Miss Blanche Henry, who had been a
guest of Mrs. Thomas A. Shoemaker for
two weeks, returned to Ebensburg yes-
terday. Miss Henry accompanied Mrs.
Shoemaker to Bellefonte following a visit
Mrs. Shoemaker had made there early in
the month.
—Mrs. Seth Daggett and a party drove
to Centre county, Saturday from Wells-
boro, Mrs. Daggett stopping in Bellefonte
to spend the day with Mrs. Wells L. Dag-
gett, at her home on Linn street, while the
others went on to State College, for the
State-Syracuse game.
—Mrs. James B. Lane went to Holli-
' daysburg, Wednesday, where she joined
ber son aud his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Rich-
ard Lane, of McKeesport, for a drive to
Virginia. The trip is being made for a
| visit with Aurelia, Mr. and Mrs. Lane's
daughter, who is at school at Sweet Briar.
| —Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Buck, of Union-
ville and their daughter," Mrs. Bosworth,
of Buffalo, with her three children, will
leave the middle of the month for DeLand,
| Florida, where they will spend the winter.
! Their present plans for returning north
will bring them back to Unionville in May.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McCoy, with
| their little daughter, Amy Jane, drove in
from Ambridge, on Monday, and on Wed-
| nesday, accompanied by Mrs. McCoy's
{ mother, Mrs. Oscar Wetzel, left on u mo-
tor trip to Waterbury, Conn. to attend
the wedding, tomorrow, of Merle Wetzel
and Miss Evelyn Davies Carlson. They
| will return home early in the week.
| —Mr. and Mrs. J. Norman Sherer with
J. F. Shields, as a driving guest, motored
| over from Reading for Alumni day at
! Penn State. The men went directly io
State College while Mrs. Sherer stopped
in Bellefonte, with her sister, Mrs. George
D. Green, of Lock Haven, joining her here
for a week-end visit with their cousins,
Mrs. Robert M. Beach and Miss Blanchard.
—Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Krumrine, for-
mer residents of Bellefonte and State Col-
lege but for a number of years past lo-
cated in Philadelphia, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gilfillan, motored
up, on Friday, to be here for the big time
at State College on Saturday. Mr. Gil-
fillan is the father-in-law of Charles
Krumrine and is a prominent banker in
the Quaker city.
—John Tonner Harris, vice president
and general manager of the central area
of the Rell Telephone company, of Penn-
sylvania, with Mrs. Harris, their son Jack
{ and Mrs. James Harris, of Reading, drove
‘up from Harrisburg, Friday, remaining
here until Sunday. Mr. Harris, a trustee
of Penn State, was up for home-coming
day, he and his family during their stay
' being guests of his brother, Hardman P.
, Harris, at the Harris home on Howard
| Street, while Mrs. James Harris visited
| with her mother, Mrs. Charles Smith, on
| Bishop street.
—Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Coates their
danghter, Fleanor Frances, of Parkes-
burg, and Mr. and Mrs. Way, of Coates-
ville, drove to Bellefonte a week ago, the
men both being graduates of Penn State
spent Saturday at State College while the
women visited in Bellefonte. Mrs. Coates,
who was formerly Miss Eleanor McGuiley,
was a guest at the A. L. McGinley home,
and Mrs. Way, having been Miss Evelyn
Troup, spent the time with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Troup. The party
made the return drive to Coatesville, Sun-
day afternoon.
—Mrs. James Krom and her daughter,
Miss Margaret Humes, of Jersey Shore,
who were the speakers of the evening, at
the November meeting of the Bellefonte
chapter of the D. A. R., held in the Pres-
byterian chapel last night, were overnight
house guests of Miss Myra Humes. Mrs.
Krom talked on the State meeting held at
Allentown last week, at which Mrs. Edwin
Earl Sparks was endorsed for Historian
General, of the National society, while
Miss Humes’ subject was, “The Mountain
Schools of the South,” in which she has
been very particularly interested, her gen-
erous contribution to this worthy cause
being in accord with her interest.
—Mrs. David K. Hughes and her son
Billy are here from Wyoming, Pa., spend-
ing the week with Mrs, Hughes’ parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Klinger, of Howard
—William Troup and Donald Philips,
both Penn State graduates, came over
from Carbondale for Alumni day, visiting
while here with William's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Calvin Troup.
—Mr. and Mrs. 8. H. Hoy’s week-end
guests, included, Mr. and Mrs. Harry K.
Hoy and Mr. and Mrs. James Gilson, of
Wilkinsburg. The party motored in Sat-
urday remining until Sunday afternoon.
—Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Berberick, who
have been recent guests of Mrs. Berber-
ick’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. LU; McGinley,
accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams
to Bellefonte, Saturday, upon their return
home from a week’s visit with the Ber-
berick’s in Washington, D. C.
—Mrs. 8. H. Griffith arrived here from
Philadelphia a week ago and has been g
guest of her niece, Mrs. T. Clayton Brown,
while visiting with relatives and friends
in this locality. Since leaving Bellefonte,
Mrs. Griffith has made her home with her
children in Philadelphia and New Jersey.
—Benjamin J. Beezer will leave Satur-
day to spend next week with his sister,
Mrs. Harold IL. Londo, at Green Bay,
Mich., expecting Mrs. Londo and her
small child to accompany him home, for
4 visit in Bellefonte, with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beezer, of Bishop
es pe
State College Extension Worker Hurt
i in Auto Wreck.
| Miss Alice M. Shubb, of the State
College extension service, and five
other people were injured in an auto
{collision on a curve on the State
| Highway at Rosemont, at the west
od of Yeagertown, on Sunday even-
| ing. Miss Shubb, with Mrs, Marie
! Hermann, a trained nurse, of Harris-
"burg, was on her way east from State
College and, according to reports, at-
tempted to pass another car on the
, curve when she collided with an auto-
tmobile driven by James E. Notestine,
of Lewistown, who had with him his
| wife, son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
land Mrs. Andrew Supplee.
{ Both cars were badly wrecked and
it was necessary to take the six peo-
ple to the Lewistown hospital to have
their injuries given proper attention.
| Both Miss Shubb and Mrs. Hermann
‘suffered cuts and contusions on the
face and head as well as a number of
bruises, but fortunately no broken
bones. Notestine had his throat cut
by flying glass, but fortunately no
vital spot was reached. However, it
took ten stitches to close the gash.
Mrs. Notestine was cut about the eyes
while both Mr. and Mrs. Supplee were
I cut on the face and head and the fing-
|ers on one of Mrs. Supplee’s hands
were badly mangled. None of them,
however, are considered in a danger-
ous condition.
Bellefonte High vs. Huntingdon,
With a slight rearrangement of
the lineup the Bellefonte High school
football team showed enough im-
provement in its game at Tyrone, last
Saturday, to warrant the belief that
the boys have struck their stride and
are about due for a winning streak,
Tomorrow afternoon they will play
Huntingdon on Hughes field and local
supporters of the white and red
should go out in force and give them
all the encouragement possible. An-
other crowd like that at the Mount
Carmel game will demonstrate to the
team that the home folks haven’t lost
faith in their prowess and will prob-
‘ably inspire them to fight to the limit.
Hollabaugh—Daigneau.— A . quiet
wedding took place at the Presbyter-
ian parsonage, at Centre Hall last
Saturday morning, when Sherwood
Hollabaugh, of State College, and
Miss Pauline Daigneau, of Mt. Gret-
na, were married by the pastor, Rev.
J. Max Kirkpatrick, the ring cere-
mony being used. Following the cer-
emony the young couple returned to
State College where they remained
until Sunday, when they journeyed to
Lancaster, where they will make their
future home. Mr. Hollabaugh is a
graduate of Penn State, class of 1927,
and is now teaching in the public
schools of Lancaster.
———————r i ee———————
Leighty—Kuhn.— Thomas Leighty
and Miss Effie Kuhn were married at
noon, last Friday, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Woomer, at State
College, by Rev. Frank Kuhn, of
Elizabethville, an uncle of the bride.
Following the ceremony a wedding
breakfast was served at the Woomer
home, after which the newly married
couple left on a wedding trip to Can-
——A few of their most intimate
friends surprised the Fred Warners
at their apartment, on north Spring
street, Tuesday evening. It was a
Hallow-een affair and the self invit-
ed guests made themselves doubly
welcome by taking along their own
refreshments. There were enough of
them for three tables of bridge.
$22.50 Suit Man
Sales agent Richman Brothers Co.,
Cleveland, O., at Bush house, Belle-
fonte, Friday afternoon and evening
this week. Be sure to call and see our
fine selection in all-wool, heavy over-
coats—beautifully finished at $2280;
rt —————————————
Bellefonte Grain Markets.
Corrected Weekly by CO. Y. Wagner & Co.
Wheat eeeisesessss cesseees $1.35
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BATIGY sciriieserenrsresasassninneees JSD
Buckwheat: v.ucivrivriersariirsininns 88