Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, August 28, 1931, Image 8

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Bellefonte, Pa., August 28, 1981.
TYE duty 43 & policeman, this week, |, "un held at the 7 © OG Or.
“while chief Harry Dukeman is away
‘on a vacation.
-——The Bellefonte law firm of
“‘Gettig & Bower has been dissolved.
“The business of the firm will be con-
tinued by S. D. Gettig, at No 11 east
High street.
——The weekly report of patients
at the Centre County hospital and 3rd, inclusive,
other important local news will be ‘early in 1932
found on the 3rd page of this issue
“of the Watchman.
and employees of the West Penn
Power company will be held at the
“Snow Shoe driving park tomorrow
(Saturday) afternoon.
~———Miss Mira Humes, among those |
during the!
‘considered seriously ill
“Summer, is now so much better that
she is able to be taken down stairs
for a part of each day.
——Troop L returned, Saturday
afternoon, from spending two weeks
in camp at Mt. Gretna. Both men
and mounts had a tired, dusty look,
but there were no casualties.
——While the settling up of the
affairs of the Snow Shoe State bank
is a slow process, through the reg-
ular routine in such cases, those in
‘charge anticipate that the bank will |
pay 100 cents on the dollar of it's
——-Judge M. Ward Fleming cele-
‘brated the 47th anniversary of his
‘birth, on Sunday, but they seeming-
dy come with such frequent regulari-
‘ty now that not near the fuss was
‘made over it that occurred on his
first birthday.
——The Nancy Orbison auxiliary
‘of the Womans Missionary Society of
the Presbyterian church, will hold a
Goal Set at One Thousand Members
In Week's Canvas.
A special meeting of the board of
It is an unusual occurrance for the
' State to take a hand in asking a
| county court for the release of a
| prisoner on parole yet that is what
| directors of the Bellefonte Y. M. C. occurred at a special session of court
George Glenn has been on ac- (A. which was also attended by a before Judge Fleming, on Saturday.
number of business men of Belle-
day evening, to make plans for the
(coming year.
When the question of membership
and financial support was brought
up it was decided to have two cam-
paigns this year instead of one, a
membership campaign to be held the
week of September 28th to October
and another campaign
for financial support.
At the present time the Associa-
(tion has a membership of 855 and it
——The annual picnic of officials is the aim of the committee who will
have charge of the membership drive
Ralph Frank, an assistant deputy
attorney general, appeared in behalf
of Luke Russell, of Philipsburg, serv-
ing a ten month's sentence in the
Allegheny county workhouse for
stealing lumber. The plea for a
parole was based on the fact that
his wife has a new baby and is in
dire need of his support. Russell
had been before the court in 1908 on
a liquor charge and had been pa-
roled at that time on condition he
pay a fine and costs amounting to
$103. So far he has paid only $25.
The costs in the larceny case were
$40.39, and Judge Fleming granted
u i
‘Auman Will be the Leader on the
Democratic Ticket.
The drawing for position on the
primary ballot was held at the com-
missioner’'s office on Tuesday. L.
Frank Mayes will head the Republi-
can column for sheriff and W. C.
Auman the Democratic. The draw-
ing on all offices reculted as follows:
Sheriff, Republican—L. Frank
Mayes, Willis V. Bathgate, N. R.
Lamoreaux, Harry V. Keeler, James
J. Leitzel. Democratic—W. C. Au-
man, Sinie H. Hoy, John M. Boob,
Elmer E. Breon. Mr. Hoy is also
a candidate on the Prohibition ticket.
‘Jones, C. C. Shuey, O. G. Morgan,
E. E. Demi, Philip E. Womelsdorf,
R. G. Barnett. Democratic—Robert |
F. Hunter.
to increase the number to 1000 or the parole on condition that Russell Commissioners, Republican— H. E.
more. A list of prices has been
(fixed which should appeal to both
‘to 18, $5.00; Senior
,cess to the Y.
old and young. These will be as
Boys from 10 to 12 years old,
$3.00; from 12 to 15, $4.00; from 15
$10.00; all girls under 18 years of
age, $3.00; girls over 18 and women,
It was also decided to make
a special rate for rural membership,
people who live in the country and
who will be unable to have daily ac-
While these rates
have not yet been definitely fixed it
is the belief that they will be about
| half of the above rates.
The week chosen for the member-
ship drive was selected because it
has been named by the State organi-
zation as the Pennsylvania Y.M. C. A.
membership week. In the month
intervening the board of directors
will perfect their plans for the drive.
Committees will be appointed, teams
chosen and everything made ready
for a big start on the morning of
September 28th.
The Bellefonte Y. M. C. A. is an
old institution in Bellefonte and fills
food and flower sale, at the Variety a need that cannot be supplied by
Shop, Saturday morning, opening at any of the churches in the town. L.
nine o'clock.
in the way of flowers will be on sale. high plane of
Everything beautiful (C. Heineman has put the Y on a
Christian standard
——A little daughter was born, on 2nd efficiency during the few years
Monday, to Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Re has been it's
general secretary,
Ww. Yeager, of Perth Amboy, N. J. and the churches of Bellefonte, busi-
It is the first-born and has
named Alice Ruth.
the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Har- the institution.
been Des and professional men cannot af-
The father is ford to withhold adequate support of
And one good way
ry C. Yeager, of Bellefonte, and holds | t0 show their interest is to get back
@ responsible
<ompany, at Perth Amboy.
——Having disposed of his barber
‘shop in the Decker-Chevrolet build-
ding George E. Young has purchased |
the shop of the late William Mills |
and took charge this week. John
Mills, who has had charge of the
shop the past year or more, will re-
turn to his former home at Piqua,
position with the | of the membership drive.
American Smelting and Refining Buy memberships for your
and daughters, if you are fortunate
enough to have any, and if you
haven't, buy a membership for that
boy you know who is not able to
take out one for himself. Do every-
thing you can to boost the drive so
that the coveted goal of 1000 mem-
bers can be achieved.
Ohio, where his family have been WORK STARTED ON LAMAR
living during his stay in Bellefonte.
-live at Coleville, in Bush's Addition
and along the State road between ffteen or twenty-men started work
Bellefonte and Pleasant Gap who on the improvement of the road.
have entered as students in the
township High school at the Gap,
will be transported during the com-
-ing school year in two new Ford
“school busses which have been pur-
«chased for that purpose. A new
Ford bus will also be used to haul
“the school children in Halfmoon
-——The fifth of September has
‘been chosen by Miss Eleanor Sheffer
‘as the date for her marriage to
“Thomas O. Glenn, of Bradford. The
wedding will take place at Lock
‘Haven at the home of Miss Sheffer's
sister, Mrs. Wynn Fredericks, with
‘only members of the immediate fam-
ilies present. After a motor trip of
two weeks, they will go immediate-
ly to their furnished apartment at
‘State College, where they will live
-until Mr. Glenn is through school.
———Shortly after the noon hour,
‘last Wednesday, the Chrysler road-
#ter of W. M. Townsend, was stolen
from Front street, Philipsburg. At
‘three o'clock the thieves were caught
‘with the car at Clearfield. They
.gave their names as Allison Jones,
‘22, a printer, of Philadelphia, and
‘Thomas Smith, 22, a laborer of Cam-
‘den, N. J. At four o'clock the men
were given a hearing before a
Philipsburg justice and the same
evening they were brought to the
“Centre county jail.
township children who |
| i
|It will be widened to 18ft, ditched, home
|it will not be closed to traffic at
On Wednesday morning a crew of
from Lamar to Tylersville. The
scrapers, tractors and other neces-
sary machinery are all on the ground
but a larger force will not be put to
work until the section just at the
mouth of the gap is definitely lo-
cated. It will leave the present
route at the Steele spring, just at
the turn at the Krape house, run
straight south back of the Krape
barn and join the old road in a wide
curve just as it enters the iron bridge
over Fishing creek.
This change in route has been
made for two purposes. It eliminates |
two forty-five degree turns as well
as the present dangerous approach
to the bridge. At the same time it
will make possible the consolidation
of the plots for the new Federal
fish hatchery to be located on the
Steele and Krape properties. In
other words the new road will
split it as the old one does.
A little over five miles of the road
and up into Logan township, to the
drained and covered with stone
chips and asphaltum,
treatment given the
ton to Madisonburg.
It is expected that it will be com-
pleted in four or five weeks, though
~-—Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Driver any time.
moved from Bellefonte to Lock Ha-
The section of the road from the
ven, yesterday, where Mr. Driver, an McCaleb farm, in the west end of
emyloyee of the Pennsylvania Rail- | Sugar Valley, through to Tylersville,
road company, has been located all a distance of
The George Thomas three miles, will
slightly more than
not be surfaced
‘house, on north Allegheny street, this fall, though it will be taken
‘vacated by them, has been leased by
“commissioner's clerk Fred B. Healy,
care of by the State. The road from |
Tylersville to Loganton, and on east,
who will move his family there from | Was completed last year.
the Wilson I. Fleming house, on north
Spring street, tomorrow. It is
rumored that Mr. Fleming will sell
his home if a purchaser can be
- found.
Effective September 1st it will
————Mr. Grundy has had plenty of cost three cents to send a letter to
‘grievances within the past year but
his heart remains true to Pinchot.
-——Henry Ford has issued an or-
‘der that no man can work for him
“who doesn't raise his own vege-
tables. What's he want to do that
Canada, Newfoundland and Lab-
rador, instead of two cents. Post-
cards will cost two cents and double
postcards four cents.
Rates to Great Britain, Northern
Ireland and the Irish Free State will
for? He's flying in the face of the be five cents for the first ounce and
farmers. If Henry wants his em.
ployees to have vegetables why
“doesn't he take a correspondence
course with the editor of some coun-
“try newspaper. Then he would find
‘out that he and his workmen could
get hay for their cows, corn for
‘their pigs, potatoes, carrots and
:sauer kraut for their children in
‘trade for Ford cars.
three cents for each additional
ounce. Single postcards will be
three cents. .
Sale of Household Goods—Miss
Betty and Philip Ray will make sale
of all the household goods in their
home on east Linn street, Bellefonte,
on Saturday, August 29, at 2 o'clock.
L. F. Mayes will be the auctioneer.
1 $25 fine and placed him on
not | ‘
is in the present project. That will | 39TH WEDDING DATE.
‘take it clear through “the narrows’ |
‘Mrs. John T. Marks
(lane leading to the McCaleb farm.
|J. W. Weaver,
makes arrangement with the proba-
| tion officer for the payment of the
| James. W. Patterson, of Harris
township, charged with being one of
a party who stole gasoline from H.
N. Koch, at State College, was plac-
ed on probation after making ar-
rangements for the payment of the
Harry Toner, of Bellefonte, charg-
ed with forgery and whose case was
held over from the Saturday previous
to permit the probation officer to
make an investigation, was called for
sentence. Mr. Wilkinson told the
court that his investigation led him
to believe that whiskey and wom®n
were the causes of Toner's downfall. |
| He was released from the penitentia-
ry in February, 1930, after serving
eleven years for stealing whiskey,
first in Bellefonte and again in Wil-
liamsport. Then he married a wid-
ow at State College and Mr. Wilkin- |
son implied that she was to blame
for Toner issuing the forged checks.
| He was sentenced to pay the costs,
a dollar fine and one year in the
county jail, but can apply for a pa-
role at the end of three months.
John Palmer, sentenced on June
2nd to serve six months to a year
in the county jail for breaking, en.
tering and larceny, was also granted
a parole.
Ralph Snyder, of Patton township,
‘who in February, 1930, was convict-
ed on two counts of violation of the
liquor laws and was sentenced on
|each count to pay the costs, a fine
'of $250 and serve 9 to 18 months in
the Allegheny county workhouse,
| was granted a parole.
| James Haupt, of Bellefonte, charg-
ed with the larceny of an automobile
in conjunction with a negro, of
| Williamsport, was sentenced to pay
the costs and placed on probation
for three months after he told the
|court that it was the negro :who
| took the car but admitted that he
| was with him.
| Leonard Tierney, 24 years old, ot
‘Bellefonte, plead guilty to the trans.
| portation and possession of liquor
but maintained that he was an in-
nocent party. The young man isa
‘son of Jeff Tierney. He and his
mother had gone on a motor trip to
Osceola Mills and he told them that |
on the return trip they were to stop
at a certain house in Port Matilda |
and get a five gallon jug of cider.
They did so and at Snow Shoe Inter- |
section State highway patrolmen |
stopped their car, found the jug |
‘which proved to contain moonshine |
instead of cider. The court sentenc- |
ed the young man to pay the costs, |
for one year. |
Lloyd Shawley, of Milesburg, was
called before the court on a charge |
of aggravated assault and battery |
upon Thomas Speece. :
leged assault was also participated
in by Charles Shawley, who had not
yet been arrested, the case against
Lloyd was continued.
On Tuesday, August 18th, Mr. and
celebrated their
9th wedding anniversary at their
at Jersey Shore. Local in-
‘burg on August 18th, 1872, by Rev.
of the Methodist
| They started housekeeping at
| Snow Shoe, where Mr. Marks went
{to work for the old Bellefonte and
| Snow Shoe Railroad company, which
in 1880 was taken over as a part of
the Pennsylvania system. He con-
tinued with the railroad company
until 1882, when he became a coal
|loader at the tipple of the mine
operated by James L. Sommerville,
of Bellefonte. Two years later he
became a coke oven charger for the
Lehigh Valley Coal company, at
Clarence. In 1886 he accepted a
position in the Gilliland & Murray
store, at Snow Shoe, where he re-
mained until 1805 when he went to
Jersey Shore to work in the car
shops of the New York Central and
Hudson River Railroad company.
He was placed on the retired list in
Mr. Marks is 84 years old and his
wife 77, and both are enjoying re-
markably good health. They were
the parents of eight children, six of
| whom survive.
——The Bellefonte public schools
will open next Monday for the en-
suing school year. Every indica-
tion points to an increased enroll-
ment in the grade schools and a
Matilda with Philipsburg,
| Holtzworth, N. I. Wilson, James M.
Deitrick, George M. Mothershaugh,
|H. M. Miles, Harry W. Frantz, E. S.
Bennett, Mahlon R. Haggerty. Dem-
ocratic—John S. Spearly, Russel B.
Miller, I. Norman Wright, J. Victor
Brungard, Daniel F. Houser, O. S.
Womer, T. M. Huey.
Prothonotary, Republican Leland
H. Walker, £. R. Hancock. Demo-
cratic—S. Claude Herr, who is also
on the Prohibition ticket.
Register, Republican—Raymond N.
Brooks, Harold D. Cowher, N. R.
Stiver, Thomas Morgan, Clark N.
Aikey, Frank Sasserman, S. S. Os-
man. Democratic—E. R. Taylor,
John L. Wetzler.
| Recorder, Republican—Malcolm
'H. Hall, Lloyd A. Stover, James D.
| Reish. Democratic—D. A. McDowell
Coroner, Republican—W. R. Hea.
ton, Oscar E. Henritzy, Evan R.
Jones, Walter J. Kurtz. Democratic
—Walter J. Kurtz.
Auditors, Republican—George C.
| King, Robert D. Musser, David A.
| Holter. Democratic— Clarence A.
| Yearick,
A. Meyer.
The only candidate for County
| Surveyer is J. Thompson Henry, on
| the Republican ticket.
Mr. and Mrs. James K. Barnhart,
‘on west Linn street, Bellefonte, was
the scene of a pretty wedding cere-
| mony, at five o'clock last evening, |
when their second daughter, Miss
the bride of David Firman Howell,
of Youngstown, Ohio. The ceremony
of the Methodist church. The only
attendants were Miss Emily Belle
Higgins, of Youngstown, as maid of
honor and Wilbur Campbell, of
Youngstown, as best man. Miss
hart, sister of the bride, on the
violin, played appropriate music pre-
vious to and during the ceremony.
The bride wore a gown of white
Chantilly lace and carried a bouquet
of roses and valley lillies. The maid
of honor was dressed in powder blue
chiffon, with hat to match and car-
ried ophelia roses. The floral dec-
orations in the house were ferns
and white fall flowers. Immediate-
ly following the ceremony a wedding
dinner was served the bridal party
and wedding guests, which included
only the members of the two fam-
ilies and a few intimate friends of
the bride. At it's conclusion Mr.
and Mrs. Howell left ona two week's
probation motor wedding trip east and will
locate permanently in Youngstown.
The bride is a graduate of the
Bellefonte High school, class of 1924,
(and of Oberlin College Kindergarten
‘Training School, class of 1926. Since
her graduation she has been engaged
in kindergarten work in Youngs- |
town. Mr. Howell is a son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Howell, of Youngs-
town, and is a technical representa-
tive of the Cold Metal Process com-
pany, of that city.
Out of town guests at the wed.
ding included Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Loeb, of Punxsutawney; Dr. W. S.
Campbell and Miss Cora Campbell,
of New Florence; Miss Emily Belle
Higgins and Wilbur Campbell, of
Youngstown, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs.
of Schenectady, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs.
Philip S. and son, of
Springfield, Mass.
Last Thursday eveniig Thomas R.
Hinds, well known Nittany valley
farmer, went to Lamar to see the
ball game between Lamar and Belle-
fonte, of the Centre county league,
his son Clair being one of the play-
ers on the Lamar team. After the
third he became ill and leav-
ing the ball field went out and got
into his car. He had been there
only a few minutes when he died.
A heart attack was assigned as the
Hinds was 43 years old and a
prominent Granger. He leaves a
wife and three children. Burial was
made at Cedar Springs on Sunday.
——————— en ve——
——Approximately one half of
traffic route 350, connecting Port
has been
completed with a bituminous surface
from Port Matilda west. The detour
serving traffic between these points
will not be removed since the bal-
ance of the route, connecting with
Philipsburg, 6.15 miles in length in
Rush township, has been placed un-
large attendance in the High school.
der contract.
Republican—Harry F.!
Aaron A. Williams, Irvin
Howell—Barnhart.—The home of
Louise St. Clair Barnhart, became |
was performed by candle light by
Rev. Horace Lincoln Jacobs, pastor |
Elizabeth Hunter, at the piano, ac-!
companied by Miss Eleanor Barn- |
| —Mrs. James Clark is spending a
| week of her summer vacation as a guest
|of her sister, Mrs. Packer, in Williams-
—Violet Musser, daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Charles Musser, spent last
| visiting in Sunbury, a guest
| Joseph Twitmire home,
—Patty Lane Fay Jr., was over from
Altoona, last week, for a week's stay
with her grandmother, Mrs. John N.
Lane, at the Lane home on north Alle-
gheny street.
—Mrs. Sara Dawson Smith and her
daughter, Beulah, went to Williamsport
by bus, yesterday morning, to sepnd the
week-end with friends, former neighbors
of the Dawson family, on Half Moon hill.
—J. C. Condo, of Spring Mills, was in
Bellefonte with his daughter, Mrs. H. N.
Meyer, from Friday until Monday, leav-
ing then to go to Altoona where he will
be with another daughter, Miss Clara
Condo, for two weeks or more,
—Mr. and Mrs. J. Ray Harris and
| children, Betty, Billy and Jack, of Pitts-
burgh, were in Bellefonte “ver the week-
in the
lend, guests of Mrs. Harris’ uncles, James |
land John MM: Dermott,
| Burnside street.
—The Misses Sallie and Bessie Linn,
sisters of Mary .-and Henry 8. Linn,
are here fron Williamsport spending two
at their home on
weeks at the Linn home. Miss Linn and |
her brother have entertained twice in
compliment (o their sisters during their
visit in Bellefonte.
—George Ross Parker Jr, and a school
friend, is here from New Brunswick for
a visit back home with George's aunt
and grandmother, Miss Elizabeth Park-
er and Mrs. James Schofield, before he
enters Rutgers, next month, for it's reg-
ular college course.
—Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Rankin and
their two sons, were here from Camp
Hill, from Saturday until Wednesday,
spending a part of Mr. Rankin's vaca-
tion with his father, Willlam B. Ran-
kin and the family, at the Rankin home
on east Curtin street.
—Mrs. Irving L. Foster, of Washington,
D. C., and her sister, Mrs. A. L. Miller,
of Williamsport, were both in Bellefonte,
last week, here on business relative to
the settlement of the Foster estate. The
women were both natives and former
residents of State College.
—Mrs. Fred Craft and Mrs. Luther
| Smith went over to Johnstown, Friday,
on a shopping expedition and to visit
| with Mrs. Craft's sister, Mrs. Harry Ot-
| to, returning Sunday afternoon by motor
with the Ottos, who drove to Bellefonte
for one of their frequent short visits,
—Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Warick, and
their son Billy, have been here from
Abington, Pa., spending Mr. Warick's
vacation at his former home in Howard,
‘and in Bellefonte with Mrs. Warick's
sister, Mrs Hoffman, who lives with her
son, Dr. Richard H. Hoffman, of north
‘Allegheny street
—Judge M, Ward Fleming, and their
son John, drove to Mrs. Fleming's former
(home in Butler, Monday, and when re-
| turning home brought with them their
| daughter Mary, who had been there for a
| week's visit with relatives. While away
| John spent a day in Pittsburgh in the
| interest of his newspaper work.
—In the driving party which left
| Bellefonte, Monday, on a week's fish-
(ing trip to Canada, were Charles M.
| McCurdy, Dr. M. J. Locke, Dr. J. J.
| Kilpatrick ana Hardman P. Harris. It
has become a custom with these men to
spend a week at this season of the year
at Chaffee’s Locks fishing for pike, bass,
‘and anything that will strike.
~The Trood Parker family have moved
from Clearfield to Avis, where Mr. Park-
er will be employed temporarily. In the
| curtailment of the P. R. R. Co., the po-
| sition at the freight station, in Clearfield,
| which Trood has held for a number of
| years, was abolished and he was trans-
ferred to Avis, where he will be until
permanently located elsewhere.
—Virginia Rutherford, who spent the
greater part of August in Rellefont®as
a guest of her cousins, Mrs. J. Will
Conley and Mrs. Willlam B. Wallis, is
planning to leave this week to return
| to her home in Zanesville, Ohio.
| her visit here Miss Rutherford has been
the guest of honor at a number of so-
cial luncheons given for the younger
| set,
—John W. Harper, of Schenectady,
| with Mrs. Harper and their three chil-
During |
—Mr. and Mrs. John Sommerville le
Wednesday, on a drive to Connecticut,
spend a part of September as guests
the summer home of Mrs. Sommervi
| —Mr. and Mrs. R. Linn Mallory v
| entertain a party of friends from Phi
delphia, at the Sycamore club, dur
the two weeks they are occupying
club house.
—Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schad v
divide Mr. Schad’'s vacation betwe
Hecla and Ocean City; being guests t
week at the Bible-Walker cabin, in
mountain above Hecla.
—Bond Valentine, who was here fr
Philadelphia, this week, for the fune
of his aunt, Miss Mary Valentine, W:
nesday, was her only nephew to co
to Bellefonte at this time.
—Miss Margaret Gilmour, of Philad
phia, has been in Bellefonte since Tu
day, visiting with her parents, Mr. a
Mrs. Charles Gilmour, at the Gilm¢
home on east Linn street.
—The Rev. Stuart F. Gast with M
Gast, their son Stuart Jr., and the latte
nurse Miss Ford, are spending Mr. Gas
vacation in Philadelphia and at the Sho
having left Bellefonte a week ago.
—Miss Ruth Glenn, daughter of 1?
and Mrs. George C. Glenn, of east Hi
street, has been home this week for
visit with her parents. Miss Glenn
with the Farquahar Manufacturing Co.,
—John Orvis Keller, head of the F
gineering Extension work at Penn Sta
was in Bellefonte the early part of |
week as speaker at the Tuesday Kiwa
meeting. His work was the subject
his talk.
—Miss Anne Shafner, of Summit, N.
a niece of Mrs. James B. Lane and M
E. W. Thomas, has been a house gu
of the former while in Bellefonte sper
ing a part of the month of August w
—Evan M. Blanchard accompanied
Miss Betty Ziegler, came to Bellefon
last week, to visit at the Blanchard ho
until Evan enters Sheffleld School, Ya
Evan has been working in New Yc
during the summer.
—Mrs. Frank Warfield and her t
brothers, J. Linn Harris, of Lock E
ven, and Dr. Edward Harris, of Sn
Shoe, were at Clearfield, Tuesday of li
week, for the funeral of their broth
in-law, A. Bowman Weaver.
—Mrs. Hiram M. Hiller and her your
er daughter, Mrs. Morris, with the I
ter's small son, Richard, drove he
from Eagles Mere, last week, to spe
a short time in town looking after so:
| business interests and seeing a few
their friends.
—Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Holland,
Willowbank street, returned, Sunds
from a week's
| visit with Mr. Hollanc
| sister at his former home in Providen:
| Rhode Island.
| —Mrs. Harriet Ray Smith, who h
! a house guest of Miss Helene W
| liams for the greater part of the wee
| drove here from Wyomissing, Pa., Su
|day, to look after some business
| Bellefonte, leaving for the return tr
home y
—Among Mrs. James C. Furst's A
| Bust guests was her sister, Mrs. Edw
| H. Stulb and her son Edwin Jr., w
| were up from Chestnut Hill for a vi:
| with Mrs. Furst and with Mrs. Stull
| other sisters, the Miss Harrar, at h
former home in Williamsport.
~The Rev. Edward Biddle, of Tyror
|a native and for many years a reside
| of Half Moon valley, spent several hou
‘in Bellefonte Tuesday, having come ov
from State College, where he is
charge of the tent services this wee
which have been held there during t
month of August,
—After a visit of more than a year
her girlhood home in Norway Mrs, Bs
Risan and her two daughters, Sara a
Edith Christine recently returned
Bellefonte. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ris!
| being natives of Norway, Mrs. Risan a
her children spent the time they we
‘abroad with relatives of the two familie
—A family party within the week,
[the A. L. McGinley home on west Hij
street, included Mr. and Mrs. Pa
| Coates and their two children, who we
| here from Parkesburg, from Sunday u
| til Wednesday, and A. Linn McGinley J
is with his parents while Mrs. McGink
d their two children are making the
'dren; Mr. and Mrs Philip Barnhart and | *™
| their family, of Springfield, Mass; Mrs. °PPUAl ten days visit at Mrs. McGinley
John W. Harper and three children, |
Loeb and Miss Campbell, sisters of Mrs.
James K. Barnhart, are in Bellefonte.
The Harpers are guests of Mr. Harper's
mother, Mrs. Jared Harper, of south
Thomas street, while the others are at
—Louise Meyer will have as house
| guests, next week, at the H. N. Meyer
apartment in the Rogers building, on
Spring street, three Hood College friends,
Jeanette Meehan, Dolly Reist and Claire
Williams, all of Philadelphia. Miss Relist
and Miss Williams will come to Belle-
fonte from Eagles Mere to join Miss
Meehan and at the termination of their
visit here will return to Philadelphia
—D. Wagner Geiss went to Philadel-
phia, two weeks ago, on the excursion,
for a day's visit with his father and
sisters, and on the return home was
accompanied by his younger son, Dav-
id, who spent a week here with his par-
ents. George, the elder son, joined Da-
vid in Bellefonte last Saturday, the fam-
‘ily spent Sunday at the Granger picnic
and from there the boys drove to Lew-
istown to return to Philadelphia Sun-
day night.
—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Moore, who had
been in Bellefonte with Mrs. Moore's
sister, Mrs. T. Clayton Brown, and with
members of Mr. Moore's family, at How-
ard, for a part of the week, left Tues-
day morning for the return drive to
Philadelphia, accompanied by Mrs Wil-
liam C. Cassidy. Mrs. Cassidy will be
east for two weeks or more visiting with
the Moores, in Philadelphia, and with
| Mrs, William Katz and Miss Baum, at
Atlantic City.
—Mr. and Mrs, W. H. Miller will
drive to Danville, today, for one of their
| frequent visits w'h Mr. Miller's broth-
|er, R. P. Miller, of Carlisle, who has
been a patient in the Geissinger hospi-
tal for six weeks. From Danville Mr.
and Mrs. Miller expect to drive to Mount
Carmel. Their motoring plans for Sun-
day will Include a drive to Watson-
town, where they will be guests for the
day of Mrs. Dora McKee and her sis-
ter, Miss Amanda Nuss.
the Barnhart home, on west Linn street.
| former home in Lock Haven.
| —At the dinner originated by Ma
| Louise Walker and Betty Casebeer, gi
|en at the Markland last evening for tl
| school set leaving for college, the gues
were, Virginia Beatty, who will go
Carnegie Tech; Georgette Purnell, Sa
gent School, at Boston: Barbara sloop,
Lock Haven Normal; Irma Sloop ar
Loraine Murphy, to Williamsport Cor
mercial college; Elizabeth Herr and Ma:
Louise Walker, to Hood College, Fre
erick, Md.; Mary Baum, Ohio State U:
iversity, Columbus; Wilma Heinema
| Geneva college; Clara-Mona Darby ar
| Lenore Morgan, Penn State; Floren
Cohen, Collegiate Sec. Institute, N. °
city; Betty Casebeer, Fairfax Ha
Waynesboro, Va.; Mary Fleming, Caroly
Brouse, Isabelle Jodon, Martha Walk:
and Mary Ward, seniors at Bellefon
High; Eleanor Murtorff and Sara Bulloc
former graduates, and Miss Sue Walke
of Pittsburgh, Miss Marian Night,
Springfield, Mass., and Miss Jane Ho
kinson, of Waynesburg, Pa., summer vi
itors in Bellefonte.
——Looking over Cambria count
papers, last week, we noticed 2
columns of solid six point type ac
vertisements of sheriff sales to t
held in that county. This wee
Blair county papers published 2
columns of tax delinquents whos
properties are up for sale, and w
naturally compared conditions
they must be there with what the
are like in Centre county. Sheri
sales in this county are not aboy
normal and the sales of property c
tax delinquents were comparativel
| few.