Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, July 31, 1931, Image 8

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    Bemorraiic atc
Bellefonte, Pa., July 31, 1331.
——Four car loads of Methodists
‘motored to Lakemont park, Altoona,
yesterday, for the hig Methodist day
——Freshman week at the Penn-
‘sylvania State College will open
September 17 and continue until the
23rd, when the regular college year
——James Reish, of Potter town-
‘ship, is the latest candidate in the
“field, having come out for the nomi-
‘nation for recorder on the Republi-
“can ticket.
—The weather man was kind to |
‘our Methodist brethren, last Thurs-
day. and the result was a fine at-
tendance at their annual picnic at
Hecla park.
——The soldier boys of Troop L
“are brushing up on military tactics
in preparation for their annual en-
“campment at Mt. Gretna, which will
“be held August Sth to 22nd.
——Ervin S. Bennett, of Runville,
is out as a candidate for the nomi-
nation for county commissioner on
the Republican ticket; “urged to
make the run by many friends,” he
——Walter H. Drawbaugh, of
Dover, Pa., awarded the contract
for building the Lamb street bridge,
‘arrived in Bellefonte this week and
‘is making arrangements to begin
‘work on the bridge at once.
——The burning out of the big
‘smokestack at the C. Y. Wagner &
Co., mill, Saturday noon, called out
"the firemen, but only as a precau-
‘tionary measure, as the stack burn.
‘ed out without doing any damage.
——All next week the State thea-
tre will show “Men of the Sky.”
It is an airplane picture, full of
thrills, adventure and romance. The
movie magazines speak well of it,
30 that good entertainment awaits
those who go to see it.
——0. G. Morgan, well known coal
dealer of Bellefonte and Republican
‘ candidate for county treasurer, is a
patient in the Centre County hospi-
tal. At this writing the nature of
his ailment has not heen determined
but his condition is regarded as
——Miss Carrie Neiman is so
*tritically ill at her home on her
farm, above Unionville, that no hope
‘whatever is felt for her recovery.
Mrs. Patsy Bathurst is also thought
to be in a critical condition at the
Bathurst home, on Water street,
- Bellefonte.
——Members of the family of the
late Wilbur T. Twitmire desire,
‘through the Watchman, to extend
their appreciation and thanks to the
many friends who so kindly minis-
tered to them during the recent ill- |
ness and death of that most estima-
ble gentleman.
——The congregation of the Wood-
ward Evangelical church are plan-
ning for a big home-coming event
“on Saturday, August 22nd. As an
“extra inducement to entice the re-
Xurn of oid residents they will have
“an ox roast in the afternoon, bean
“Soup supper and festival at night.
——Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Bowersox,
‘of State College, announce the mar-
riage of their only daughter, Helen
Bowersox, to Mr. Mell H.
Atchley, Friday, July 17th. Mrs.
Atchley is a graduate of the Penn-
Sylvania State College and Mr.
Atchley of the University of Tenn-
——Vincent Velock, of Blair coun-
ty, made his escape from Rockview
penitentiary, Tuesday afternoon,
entering and larceny.
No trace has yet been found of
Cowan, who escaped on
Wednesday of last week.
——"Honeymoon Lane,” which will
be shown at the Richelieu next Mon-
‘day, Tuesday and Wednesday, is one
‘of the season's newest musical pro-
‘ductions. When Eddie and
Ray Dooley are in any show it just
has to be good and since they are
together in “Honeymoon Lane” we
have no hesitation in recommending
~——We thank Pauline Noll Gruber
for her thoughtfulness in having
mailed us a copy of the New York
Times Magazine in which Zona
‘Gale's story “The American Viliage
Defended” is published. Often we
‘miss such things and we are espe-
“cially grateful when those interested
‘in Bellefonte and Centre county whe
“come across anything creditable to
“either send them to us. In his
Two Killed Instantly, Two Others in
| the Philipsburg Hospital.
| One young man and a young wo-
‘man were instantly killed when the
‘coupe in which they were riding
(crashed into the rear of a large
| merchandise truck parked by the
‘side of the concrete state highway,
|a short distance east of the Triangle,
in upper Bald Eagle Valley, shortly
‘before 3 o'clock Wednesday morning.
| Two other young men, who were
| with the party and riding in the
‘rumble seat of the wrecked car, are
in the Philipsburg hospital in a seri-
ous condition. Wednesday evening
| their condition was reported as be-
ing fair.
The dead are:
Miss Helen Fredrica Brooks, of
Germantown, owner of the car, kill-
|ed instantly.
Robert M. Hipple, of Williamsport,
driver of the car. killed instantly.
The injured:
Howard Cashdollar, Bellevue, in
Philipsburg hospital with fractured
| Kenneth Miller, Tyrone, condition
not believed critical.
The four young people were stu-
|dents at the summer session at
‘State College, and had driven to Ty-
rone late Tuesday evening for a
| party at the home of Miller, who
‘lives in that place. They were
on their way home by way of
Bald Eagle Valley and Bellefonte
| when they crashed into the heavy
| truck which had been parked to the
| right of the roadway while the dri-
(ver fixed a flat tire. The truck was
{from Enola, Pa., and was bound for
Renovo. The driver was Eugene
'Roustorf and the three other men
comprising the crew were Cyril
| Roustort, William Bowman and
| Floyd Finnefrock.
| To State police all the men testi-
[fied that they were as far to the
|side of the road as it was possible
|to get and that the truck showed
[two green and two red lights on the
(rear as required by law. The dri-
ver had just left his seat and walk-
|ed around in front of the truck when |
| the coupe crashed into the rear with
(such force that the heavily loaded
‘truck was pushed forward some dis-
| tance. The driver was hit by the
{truck and injured about the head
land face bad enough to need the
|attention of a physician.
| The three other men were riding
|in the rear part of the truck and
| they all jumped to the aid of the
| occupants of the coupe. Miss Brooks
|and Mr. Hipple were dead when re-
{moved from the
| badly crushed. A Tyrone physiciap
and the Tyrone ambulance was sum-
moned and the injured sent to the
| Philipsburg hospital. The dead were
| given in charge of a Tyrone under-
| taker. The truck driver was exon-
jsratea of blame.
Last Sunday Robert E. Miller,
wife and two children, Nevin F.
|Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Nevin
Blesh, all of Lock Haven, made a
trip to Tyrone and near Port Ma-
tilda, on the return trip, a blowout
of one of the tires wrecked the car. |
Harry Miller, who suffered a num-
ber of bruises and lacerations, was
| brought to the Centre County hos-
‘pital for treatment. None of the
(others were badly hurt and were |
‘able to be taken home to Lock Hav-
| About 4.30 o'clock, on Wednesday
|afternoon, Wilma Iiveie, 11 years
old, of Johnstown, a visitor at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew
Ivicic, near the Titan Metal plant,
[ty hospital with a fractured
relatives are
to remove her to the Mercy
| hospital, Johnstown.
ER ——peeee————
When it comes to putting on a
carnival the Undine firemen have
had enough experience to know how
{to go about it. They realize that
there must be sufficient attraction
to draw the crowd and hold it. Be-
cause of this fact they are a -
ing for enough free exhibitions and
|band concerts at their carnival to be
held August 12-15, to not only en-
tice the people of Bellefonte but
from all the surrounding country-
Especial appeal will be made by
'giving away a Chevrolet automobile
'and a number of $20 gold pieces.
The carnival will be held on the
grounds in the rear of the Undine
wreck, both being
‘ instance, however, we had already |
read Miss Gale's story and com- |
‘mented on it last week.
——While picking huckleberries on
“Bald Eagle mountain, last Friday,
John Shutt, of Bellefonte, came into
“contact with a large blacksnake and
“a blowing viper. He killed the
"blacksnake, which measured almost
"six feet, but the viper make a safe
‘getaway. Snakes of all kinds are
unusually plentiful this year, with
“the copperhead heading the list, and
“officials in the State Department of
Agriculture, at Harrisburg, have fig-
‘ured out that it is the hot weather
“that is driving the snakes from their
rocky dens in the mountains into the
low lands which make them seem
more numerous and aggressive than
“dn former years. :
building, on Bishop street. These
grounds are well drained, and being
on the side of a hill are especially
adapted to carnival purposes. The
free exhibitions can be seen from
any place on the ground.
The Bellefonte fire department is
rated among the best in the volun-
teer class in the State. The com-
panies are always on the dot in re-
sponding to a call for help and
when there is a chance to reciprocate
they ought to be liberally patronized.
——The world champion Athletics
will play an exhibition ball game in
rt today. The game will
be played on Bowman field at 3
o'clock this afternoon and the ad-
mission will be $1.00. No reserved
| IN health, despondent and sadly in
‘need of the actual necessities of
|dent of Haines township, ended his
troubles, about 9 o'clock last Thurs-
(day evening. by blowing off the top
‘of his head with a German Luger
pistol. Johnson lived alone in a
small house along the side of the
mountain above Aaronsburg. He
had not been well for some time
and made frequent trips to a physi-
‘cian in Millheim. Because of his
‘illness he was unable to do much
‘manual labor, but was being helped
‘by people in Aaronsburg and that
On Friday evening John Stover
'and Frank Burd, of Aaronsburg, |
drove to Johnson's home along the
mountain, taking with them a nice
donation of provisions. Everything
was quiet about the house and go-
ing inside they found the aged man
lying on the floor with the top of
his head shot away.
Coroner W. R. Heaton was sum-
moned and held an inquest, the
{jury returning a verdict of death by
Deceased was a son of Samuel and
Catherine Johnson and was born at
Lykens, Dauphin county, in 1855, his
age being 76 years and 6 months.
He located in Haines township some
twelve years ago and had lived there
ever since. His wife died about
eight years ago but surviving Rim
are four children, A. L. Johnson, of
Mineral Lake, Ohio; Harry A. of
Berne, Pa.; Miss Mae, of Philadel-
phia, and J. C. Johnson, of Lewis-
(burg. He also leaves two sisters,
Mrs. Harry Weidensaul, of Ashland,
and Mrs. Mary Bidding, of Atlantic
Funeral services were held in the
Evangelical church, at Aaronsburg, |
at 2 o'clock on Monday afternoon,
by Rev. A. C. Paulhamus, burial be-
ing made in the Aaronsburg ceme-
If a man in khaki breeches and a
|sliver shield on his hat invades your
|yard and garden without
| permission, gives your flowers and
vegetables a careful scrutiny and |
| makes a searching investigation of
| your grape vines, don't think he is
'a prohibition officer in diguise fig
uring on your possible crop of
grapes and what you may do with
them later in the season, because he
|is not that sort of an individual. He
|is a representative of the State De-
| partment of Agriculture on the hunt
‘of Japanese beetles. BR
| One of these men has heen
| Bellefonte this week, going from
|house to house—or to be more ex-
| act, from garden to garden, and up
{to Tuesday he had not found a
' beetle-bug or any indications of any.
|He carries with him a sample beetle
in a bottle of alcohol which he shows
‘to whomever is at home when he
'visits a house, and also leaves a
small circular with a picture and
description of the beetle.
Two men have been in Lotk Hav-
en for several weeks and others are
in Williamsport and Altoona. Traps
have been set in all those towns and
it is reported that two of the beetles
were caught in Wi rt.
While the writer has not made a
study of the Japanese beetle and
knows nothing of it's tastes and
| proclivities, we rise to remark that
it must have a special preference
(for town life, judging from the fact |
‘that the representatives of the De-
partment of Agriculture who are
‘hunting it seem to be concentrating
their efforts in the towns and not
. out in the country districts,
| ——A wonder value, 100% angora
goat mohair covered living room
| suite, with one piece webbing, sag-
|less spring construction, at $138.00
| during W. R. Brachbill's anni
|sale. Floor lamp free with every
| suite. 30-1t
Regarded as the outstanding pic-
| ture attraction of the summer to
|date, “The Smiling Lieutenant”
comes to the Cathaum theatre,
| State College, next Monday and
| Tuesday as the feature picture of
| the summer session. Maurice Chev-
|alier, Parisian Prince of Personality,
‘heads a brilliant array of talent that
includes Claudette Colbert, Charlie
Ruggles, and Miriam Hopkins.
“The Smiling Lieutenant” jg the
sort of picture that lifts you right
out of your everyday life and car-
|ries you to the realm of your dreams.
‘It makes you forget your cares and
worries as you become completely
engrossed in its charming story. It
is glorious entertainment. There is
entrancing music by Oscar Straus,
a romantic story, and delightful
———— en
——$108 buys an excellent quali-
ty nine piece dining room suite dur-
ing W. R. Brachbill's anniversary
sale, 30-1t
——The Chevrolet car of J. B.
Darlington was sold at sheriff's sale,
at the Decker garage last Thursday,
to satisfy claims against it. It was
purchased by a Tyrone man for
Mr. Darlington
Bellefonte, several weeks ago, and
taken to Pittsburgh to answer to a
charge of false pretense.
| had made such headway that it was
| impossible to get the car out of the
| know it was his garage that
Realizing that the practice of bill-
ing all electric customers in* the
‘Bellefonte district on one day has
caused congestion and unavoidable
delay in the making of payment at
the local office, the West Penn Pow-
er company, according to W. T. Mec-
Cormick, district manager, is putting
'into effect, August 8th, a change in
the system of billing which it is
(certain will result in the company
being able to give much better serv-
|ice and more attention to the Belle-
fonte customers.
Under the present method all
‘meters in the Bellefonte district
‘have been read between the 8th and
15th of the month.
Under the new system, a certain
‘number of meters will be read each
week, the bills for meter readings
of several days before to be sent
jout each week. The
billing dates for the accounts will
depend on location and will, in all
probability, differ from those now in
effect, but after the change over to
the new dates in August, the read-
ing and billing of each account wil)
be made the same day each month
thereafter. The regular monthly
bill for electric service used during
the latter part of June and the
first part of July will be mailed to
you on July 31st.
Another bill will be sent in Au- |
gust covering electric service used
during the latter part of July and
(that part of August shown on the
bill itself. This later bill, which
(will be on a new and clearer bill
| form, will show the new day of the
‘month on which your bills will be
due in the future. This new bill-
ing practice will make no extra
charge of any kind because of the
| change in dates.
The new plan does not make any
‘increase in rates now charged for
'electric service, which are low in
|compariosn with those paid in most
| other parts of the State, nor has
any increase in rates been contem-
| plated.
‘arise in the minds of the customers
|the West Penn Power company de-
| sires that anyone who is not at all
clear on this change will write, tele-
| phone or visit the local office where
a more complete explanation will
| gladly be given.
This new plan means that instead
. of all the customers paying their
'bills on two or three days each month
| and any delay,
bills will fall due each week during
the month, and as a result, prompt
attention can be given to the cus-
tomer when making payment.
——Ask to see the $112 3-piece
overstuffed new design living room
suite, upholstered in the new
covers, at W. R. Braechbill's.
——————— i ——————————
While county candidates for vari-
ous offices are button- voters
|at every opportunity there is very
little activity so far in borough pol-
|itics, notwithstanding the fact Lhat
|the last day for filing
| petitions is less than two weeks
|away—to be exact, August 11th.
| Four councilmen will have to be
| elected this fall and so far none of
the present members have indicated
whether they will be candidates for
re-election, or not, but it is quits
likely some of them will be.
and Mrs. Caroline Gilmore are com-
|pleting their twentieth consecutive
year on the board and both ladies
‘have signified their desire to retire
from service. In fact Mrs. Gil-
more, it is reported, will no: be a
candidate again. It is understood
that Mrs. M. F. Broderick, of north
Thomas street, will accept the nom-
ination as one candidate and nomi-
nation papers in her behalf, both
Democratic and Republican, have
been in circulation this week. Mrs.
Broderick, who prior to her mar-
riage was Miss Helen Crissman, was
teachers and as such acquired a
knowledge of the schools that should
tend to make her a good directo:
should she be nominated and elected.
Four candidates are reported as
being in the field for overseer of the
poor, Alexander Morrison and Thomas
W. Fleming, the present incumbents,
and Thomas Howley and D. Paul
Fortney, Democrats.
The garage on the property of
Ernest Tate, at Coleville, occupied
by William F. Geisinger, and the
latter's Chrysler car, were entirely |
destroyed by fire, about five o'clock |
last Friday evening. How the fire |
originated is not certain but there is
a possibility it might have been
caused by children playing with |
matches. When discovered the flames
| building. The Logan fire company
responded to a call for assistance
but by the time they reachd the
Geisinger home the garage and car
were both doomed.
Mr. Geisinger, a mail carrier in
Bellefonte, was out on his last trip
|at the time of the fire and did not
burned until he returned to the post-
office. Both the car and the garage
were insured. |
reading and |
In order that no confusion may |
one of Bellefonte's corps of school |
~Miss Madelon Shiff, a guest for two
weeks of Mrs. Willilm B. Wallis, will
leave, Sunday, to return to New York.
—Edward L. Gates, now acting city
editor of the Johnstown Tribune, will
come to Belizfonte tomorrow to join his
wife and children for a week's vacation.
for several weeks, her sister-in-law, Mrs.
Sue Meyer, of Olean, New York, whom
Mrs. Knoff entertains during the sum-
mer of each year.
—Peter Mendis, of Detroit, Mich, has
been in Bellefonte the past week, looking
after his property interests dccumudated
here during the years that he was a
resident of the town.
—Mrs. Waiter Cohen has been visiting
with her daughter, Mrs. Max Rosenblum,
{in Sunbury; her visit closely foliowing
one Mrs. Rosenblum had made with the
Cohen family in Bellefonte.
—Mrs. H. Terresta Smith has closed |
her home in Millheim and gone to Vent-
nor, New Jersey, for an indefinite visit
with her nephew, Mr. Stover S. Snook
and his family, She left Millheim last
—Miss Bertha Laurie will arrive here
from New York, Tuesday, for her an-
nual summer visit back home, expecting
to be in Bellefonte two weeks. While
here Miss Laurie will be a house guest
of Mrs. George R. Meek.
—Sister Olivia, Sister Anthony and Sis-
ter Servilla, came up from Lancaster,
Tuesday afternoon, to spend the remain-
der of the week as guests of Sister
Olivia's mother, Mrs, William McGowan, |
|of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cunningham for
|a day, having returned to Washington
at the McGowan home on Spring creek.
—Mrs. Sol Auerbach and her two
| daughters, who have been with Mrs,
Auerbach’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wal- |
| from Philadelphia
ter Cohen for the month
joined here within the week, by Mr.
| Auerbach, who comes here quite fre-
quently during his family's
visits to Bellefonte.
—Among the Watchman office visitors,
on Tuesday, was C. P, Long, well known
merchant of Spring Mills, Of course it
was business that brought him to town
and not politics, as he is not a candidate
for any office this year, but that isn't
saying that he is not keeping an eye on
the various candidates and their chances
of July, was
of making the nomination and election. |
—Mrs. John Dobelbower and her two |
| yesterday on a drive to Atlantic
| children, John and Eleanor, are guests
| John Porter Lyon. Mrs. Dobelbower, |
Just recovering from a six week's ill- |
ness, came home two weeks ago with her
brother, George Lyon, who drove to Phil- |
| adelphia to bring her to Bellefonte, that |
she might be here while convalescing.
—Jacob Bottorf, home from Penn |
| State over the week-end, entertained a |
| driving party Sunday at the home of |
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Bot-
torf, on Spring street. In the party were
ome | Miss Elizabeth Neisley, her brother and | of
| sister, J.
| William Pugh and Miss
| Haven, of Lancaster, and Lee High, of |
| Middletown,
| —Mrs. William Hoopes, the former
| Miss Marie White, and her sister, Miss
Helen White, are here from Philadel-
phia, looking after the storing of their
| White since her return north from Tul-
sa, Oklahoma and is unable to come to
| Bellefonte to take charge of the house.
| =—The annual summer family party en-
| tertained by Mrs. R. G. H. Hayes, was
terminated last week with the return to
| New York city of Mr. and Mrs. John
—Mrs. Edith Knoff has had as a guest, |
summer |
of the children's grandmother, Mrs. |
| York, are guests of
and Thomas Hayes, and the going back
to Syracuse, of Miss Ellen Hayes and
—In the party from the school
| that returned home from camp
| councilor, Charlotte
| Clara Beatty,
Walker, Jane and
| —Mrs. W. A. McCoy and her daughter,
| Amy Jane, drove in from Ambridge,
| Saturday, the child having been brought
|in to be with her grandmother, Mrs.
| Oscar Wetzel, until the opening of school.
| Mrs. McCoy returned home Tuesday with
plans for joining her daughter here the
middle of August, when she will substi-
| tute in the First National bank for some
| of the vacationists, while being a mem-
ber of the family house party Mrs. W.
el will entertain,
—A party of twelve, including Mrs.
John Curtin, Mrs. James C. Furst, Mrs,
Charles Dorworth, Mrs. J, M. Curtin, Mrs.
David Dale, Mrs. John Sommerville, Mrs.
| worth and Betty Curtin, with a party of
seven from Williamsport,
all day bridge party, Wednesday, hosts
to themselves at the Furst camp on Fish-
ing creek.
—Mr. and Mrs. Agustus C. Heverly will
leave, Sunday, on their annual fishing trip
to northern Canada, where they have
spent Mr. Heverly's vacation for a num-
ber of years. Going directly to North
Bay, they enter the Tunagami Forest
from there and will be located on Mar-
tin Lake, occupying a log cabin belong-
Ing to a long established fishing camp,
where they will spend the two weeks in
fishing, a sport in which Mrs. Heverly
joins with much pleasure as her husband.
—Friends and out of town people who
were here for the funeral of the late W.
T. Twitmire, on Sunday, were his three
sons, Alton A. Twitmire, of
Beach, N. J.; Joseph Twitmire and wife,
of Sunbury; Dr. Wilbur Twitmire, wife
and three sons, Wilber Jr., Gilbert and |
| Richard, of Lancaster; Dr. Harry Pickle |
and two sons, Wilbur and Harry Jr. |
and Mr. and Mrs. Willis Herr and |
Billy, of Leamon Place; Reuben Alexan- |
der, of Julian; Mrs. Gilbert Mattern and |
daughter Eleanor, of New York city; Mr. |
and Mrs. Harry Page, of Sunbury; Mrs. |
Estella Parsons, of Unionville; Mr. and |
Mrs. Philip D. Waddle, of State College; |
C. T. Fryberger and Mr. Hoffer, of
Philipsburg; Mr. and Mrs, Blair Riling
and R. Mulhollan, of Altoona; Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Brachbill and Mr. Kreider, of
Lititz; Mr. and Mrs. John Brachbill and
two sons, John Jr. and Charles, of Wil-
Monday, were Barbara Sloop, | The
Cheryl McCormick, Kather- |
ine Kilpatrick and Betty Long. The |
time spent there by the girls varied |
[the twilight
* provided by the music institute of
(the college.
| Titan Metal Co ............1
—Harry M. Murtorff is anticipating
spending his vacation in Massachusetts,
with Mrs. Murtorff and their daughter
Elinor, who have been there for a month,
| with plans for their return together to
—Mrs. Hugh J. Boyle and her daugh-
ter Jane, who have been here from
Hazleton this week, have been jues's
of Mrs. Boyle's brother, Forrest Tanner
and his family, at their home on Alle.
gheny street.
—Mr. and Mrs, Hollobaugh and their
| child are here, from New Jersey, for a
Summer vacation visit with Mrs. Hollo-
baugh’s father, M. R. Johnson and the
family, and at Mr. Hollobaugh's for-
mer home, at State College.
—The Thomas Beavers occupied their
camp on Fishing Creek last week, and
had for their guests Mrs. Beaver's sis-
ter, Mrs. Potter, who was in from Pitts.
burgh, spending a week of her month's
vacation with the Beaver family,
—Peeler Rossman, trafic superinten-
dent, Pittsburg district Bell Telephone
Co., with Mrs. Rossman and their small
child, are spending two weeks at Mr.
Rossman’s boyhood home, at Spring
Mills, having come in a week ago.
—Mrs. Hayes Mattern Jr. and her lit-
tle daughter, .ielen Patricia, were with
Mrs. Mattern's parents in Hollidaysburg,
last week, having gone up at that time
principally to attend the Woodcock wed-
ding, for which Mr. Mattern joined his
—Mr. and Mrs. James Darcy, of Wash-
ington, D. C., with their daughter, Mar-
garet, motored to Bellefonte from At-
lantic City, on Tuesday, and were guests
on Wednesday,
—Mr. and Mrs, Cornell Showers, here
for a week's visit with
Mr. Showers’ mother, Mrs. 8. E. Show-
ers, of Spring street, were guests of
honor at a party given by Benton D.
Tate, at the ‘‘Has Beens"” camp on Fish
ing Creek yesterday.
—A party of men from McKeesport in-
cluding Mr. Abig, Mr. Young, Mr. Mec-
Carthy and Mr, Sanizer, of
Dr. and Mrs. S. M. Nissley, were guests
at the Nittany Lion Inn, at State College,
during the week, while in Centre county
on a sight seeing trip.
—Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gehret
their nephew, Edward Foreman,
they will be
sister, Mrs.
spend the time
of Paoli, and her
Hazel Hurley, of New
Mr. and Mrs. Hur-
has been in Belle-
Stopping enroute down
joined by Mrs, Gehret's
John Herman, who will
with them while at the
—Mrs. Paul Kerk,
sons, and Miss
ley. Mrs. Kerk, who
fonte for ten days or
return home next week, while Miss Hur-
ley is home for a month's vacation.
—Miss Irene Friedman,
return home with them,
owing her month's vacation visit with
and the Moerschbacher fam-
twilight musicals.
concert will start at 6:30 o'clock,
eastern standard time. The sta-
tion, WPSC, operates on 1230 kilo-
cycles. The concluding program of
series will be broadcast
Wednesday, August 5th, with artists
Noon broadcasts from
WPSC will continue indefinitely five
times a week, Monday to Friday in
Bellefonte Industrial Baseball League
up to and including June 27th:
Whiterock Quarries
West Penn Power ..........4
American Lime & Stone Co.3
Federal Match Co ........32
| Chemical Lime Co ............1
Won Lost P. C
——One week more to save fron
20 to 50% under their regular mod
erate prices on furniture and rug:
at W. R. Brachbili's
sale. 30-11
————— A —————
Bellefonte Grain Markets.
Corrected Weekly by C.Y. Wagner & Co
WIE crim. 3)