Newspaper Page Text
“Bellefonte, Pa., December 24, 1926.
P. GRAY MEEK, - - x
To Correspondents.—No communications
published unless accompanied by the real
mame of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
notice at the following rates:
Paid strictly in advance - - $1.50
Paid before expiration of year - 17%
Paid after expiration of year - 2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morning.
Entered at the postoffice, Bellefonte, Pa.,
as second class matter.
In ordering change of address always
given the old as well as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be no-
tified when a subscriber wishes the paper
discontinued. In all such cases the sub-
sgeribtion must be paid up to date of can-
A sample copy of the “Watchman” will
be sent without cost to applicants.
MEEK.—Eloise Meek, M. D., died in
the Clearfield hospital at 11:30 Sun-
day night after an illness of eleven
weeks, following an operation for ap-
pendicits and other involvments.
Pneumonic conditions occurred twice
after the operation, so affecting her
lungs that though well on the way to
what was believed to be her permanent
recovery an acute lung condition de-
veloped and she was gone almost be-
fore any one knew that she was other
than the hopeful patient of a few
She was the fifth child of the late P.
Gray and Susan M. Meek, was born
in, Bellefonte and lived here until she
located permanently in Johnstown for
the practice of her profession. After
attending the public schools here she
went to State College and entered the
private school of Miss Cooper, where
she was prepared for College. She
graduated from The Pennsylvania
State College with the class of 1892
and, that fall, entered the Woman’s
Medical College of Philadelphia. After
graduation from the latter institution
she served as in interne in the Phila-
delphia General hospital, leaving there
for a second year of practical exper-
ience in the Massachusettes State
hospital at Tewksbury. Then she lo-
cated in Johnstown, Pa., where she en-
gaged in the general practice of medi-
cine for some years. It was while
there that she accepted a call to be-
come head of the Hoyt Memorial hos-
pital, an institution maintained as
part of the foreign mission work of
the Presbyterian church in Jhansi,
India. After her return from India
she did post-graduate work at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania and during
the war did special medical work for
the Federal government ‘ amohg the
women employees of the larger indus-
tries of the country. After the Armis-
tice she specialized in this line of her
profession at Cornell University and
with the Firestone Tire Co., at Akron,
Ohio. Then she went to Alaska where
she spent two years in medical work
for the government and as associate
with Miss Ruth Reit in her rather
daring rein-deer raising venture. Her
last active professional work was at
the Woman’s College at Rock Hill,
South Carolina. Since that time she
had been trying to recover from the
undeniable strain on her former rug-
ged constitution caused by the ex-
tremes of the heat of India and the
cold of Alaska.
She is survived by her sisters, Mary
Gray and Elizabeth B. Meek, Mrs.
Winifred Meek Morris and her broth-
-er, George R. Meek.
Funeral services were held at the
home of her brother on Wednesday
afternoon at 2:30, conducted by the
Rev. Homer C. Knox, of the Methodist
church of which she was a member,
and interment was made in the fam-
ily vault in the Union cemetery.
Not as a sister whose unexpected go-
ing leaves scars all our own, but as
one whose stories of travel all over
the world we know have contributed
much to the interest the Watchman
has had for most of you in past years,
we add a word of tribute.
For a woman she was unusual in
her self reliance and democracy of
spirit. Storm clouds and blue skies,
stolid determination and ineffable
tenderness all welled up in a nature
so restless that she was ever wander-
ing. In the heat of far off India she
worked as a medical missionary and
“mushed” hundreds of miles through
Alaskan snows that she might save a'
life in the cabin of a hapless pioneer.
The trail of her travels over the earth
is charted by the flares of friendship
she kindled in the hearts of all with
whom she came in contact and their
messages to her while she was fight-
ing for life and to us since she has
gone are monuments to her memory
and finger boards pointing to her dis-
tination on her last great journey.
LABE.—Mrs. Emma W. Labe, wife
of Cyrus Labe, of Altoona, died at the
hospital in that city on Tuesday night,
following an illness of brief duration.
She was a daughter of Peter and
Elizabeth Wian and was born in Belle-
fonte on August 10th, 1866, hence was
in her 61st year. She married Mr.
Labe in-1912 and had been a resident
of Altoona since that time. She is
survived by her husband and the fol-
lowing brothers and sisters: Mrs. Wil-
liam Gehret, Earl Wian, ‘Mrs. Elmer
Breon and Mrs. Mary Jane Kane, all
of Bellefonte, and George Wian, of
McKeesport. Burial will be made in
the ‘Fairview cemetery, Altoona, this
SCHOFIELD.—In the passing away
of Hon. James Schofield, at his home :
on south Thomas street, at 8.15
o'clock on Tuesday morning, Belle-
fonte has lost another of its citizens
who helped to make the town famous
throughout the length and breadth of
the State. Mr. Schofield has for some
years been a victim of arterio-sclerosis
and during the past year other com-
plications developed eventually con-
fining him to his home. His once ro-
bust constitution finally succumbed
and he passed peacefully away on
He was born in County Monahan,
near Belfast, Ireland, on March 20th,
1848, hence had reached the age of
78 years, 9 months and 1 day. He
was educated in the public schools of
his native land and as a youth learned
the harness-making trade. In April,
1867, he traveled from his home near
Belfast to Londonderry and set sail
for America, the land of his dreams.
He reached New York on May 10th,
and proceeded to Birmingham, Hunt-
ingdon county, where for nine months
he worked at his trade for his brother
William, who had a shop in that place.
That was the year the present Centre
county jail was built and the con-
tractor urged Mr. Schofield to come to
Bellefonte. He did so and secured a
job with the elder Harvey McClure,
working for him two years when he
decided to go to New York. He re-
ained ‘there until 1871 when he re-
turned to Bellefonte and opened up 2
saddlery shop of his own in the same
room where the well known store on
Spring street is still located. The in-
troduction of the automobile drove
many saddleries out of business but
the Schofield shop continued doing
business and today is still a monu-
ment to its founder.
Notwithstanding the fact that Mr. |
Schofield applied himself with untir- |
ing zeal to his business he found time
to study the economic conditions of
his home town and State. He was
especially interested in the public
schools and in the eighties was elected
school director from the West ward,
serving one term of three years. He
then was elected overseer of the poor,
twice re-elected, serving almost six
years, having resigned before the ex-
piration of his third term. In 1892 he
became a candidate for the Legisla-
ture on the Democratic ticket and was
elected, serving during 1893-94. He
was defeated for re-election in 1894
but again became a candidate in 1896
and was elected, filling the office of
Representative during the years 1897-
98. A rock-ribbed Democrat of the
old school he stood steadfast with his
party on all partisan questions arising’
in the House and his voice was always
to be heard in stentorian tones of pro-
test against anything that savored of
vicious legislation. While a member
of the minority party he won the re-
spect of every Republican member on
the floor. Possessed of a fountain of
Irish wit and a jovial nature he na-
turally enjoyed the social side of life
and was always a genial host and a
most welcome guest. He was a mem-
ber of the Bellefonte Presbyterian
It was on Christmas day, 1872, that
Mr. Schofield and Miss Ellen Fleck,
of Philipsburg, were married at the
bride’s home, in the latter town, by
Rev. Thomas Barnhart, pastor of the
Methodist church, and for almost fif-
ty-four years they traveled life’s path-
way together. Four years ago they
celebrated their golden wedding on
Christmas and had with them all their
children and a number of relatives.
Surviving are Mrs. Schofield, one son
and three daughters, Edward Scho-
field, of Bellefonte; Mrs. G. Ross
Parker, of New Brunswick, N. J.; Mrs.
Charles Larimer, of Bellefonte, and
Mrs. M. L. McGinness, of Pottsville.
He also leaves one brother, Allen
Schofield, in New York city.
Funeral services will be held at his
late home on Thomas street at 2:30
o'clock this (Friday) afternoon, by
Rev. W. C. Thompson, of the Presby-
terian church, burial to be made in the
HARLER.—Mrs. Ida M. Harter,
widow of John Harter, for many years
a merchant at Rebersburg, died at her
home in that place, on Tuesday of
eral years. She was a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Wolfe and was
born at Rebersburg sixty-six years
ago. She was a member of the Luth-
eran church and always took a lead-
ing part in its work and activities.
Her husband died twelve years ago
but surviving her is one daughter,
Mrs. Harry Hubler, of Pittsburgh, and
three sisters, Mrs. Clara Moyer and
Mrs. Mary Frank, both of Rebersburg,
and Mrs. E. M. Brungart, of Selins-
grove. Funeral services were held in
the Rebersburg Lutheran church at
10 o’clock last Friday morning, by
Rev. Stephen Traver, after which bur-
ial was made in the Rebersburg ceme-
GAMBLE.—George Matthew Gam-
ble, for the past quarter of a century
a resident of Bellefonte, died at his
home on west Linn street, at 5:40
o’clock on Tuesday morning, as the re-
sult of complications following a
stroke of paralysis he sustained some
four or five years ago.
He was a son of James and Rebecca
Gamble and was born at Jersey Shore
on March 13th, 1865, hence had reach-
ed the age of 61 years, 9 months and
8 days. As a young man he learned
the milling trade and in due course
of time became a mill orperator at
Antes Fort. In 1901 he purchased
from the late F. W. Crider the flour-
ing mill operated for so many years
by the late C. T. Gerberich, continu-
ing in charge of same until declining
health compelled him to quit work
when he sold the mill to the present
owner, Frank M. Mayer.
Mr. Gamble was a member of the
Presbyterian church, the Bellefonte
Lodge of Masons, both the Blue lodge
and Chapter, Constans Commandery,
the Williamsport Consistory and
Jaffa Shrine Temple, of Altoona. He
was a member of the Bellefonte
Lodge of Elks, a director of the First
National bank of Bellefonte and the
Sutton-Abramsen Engineering com-
On January 28th, 1889, he married
Miss Amelia Flook, at Cedar Run,
who survives with the following chil-
dren: Mrs. John Ostertag, of Lancas-
ter; George McClure Gamble arid
Elizabeth, of Bellefonte, and Mrs. W.
T. O’Brien, of Philippi, West Virginia.
He also leaves the following brothers
and sisters: Jacob Gamble, of Linden;
Willard, of Antes Fort; Mrs. Nathan-
iel Blackwell and Mrs. Eliza Junod,
of Jersey Shore, and Mrs. Mary Bubb,
of Antes Fort.
Funeral services will be held at his
late home at 1:30 o’clock this (Fri-
day) afternoon, after which the re-
mains will be taken to Jersey Shore
NOLL.—Ralph W. Noll passed
away quite suddenly and unexpected-
ly at his home at Pleasant Gap, at
5:20 o’clock on Sunday morning. He
had been troubled with an affection
of the heart for some time past but
worked up until Wednesday evening
of last week. Thursday morning he
did not feel able to go to work but
his condition was not considered
alarming until a sort time before his
A son of William H. and Catherine
Tate Noll he was born at Pleasant
Gap on October 1st, 1887, making his
age 39 years, 2 months and 18 days.
He was educated in the public schools
at Pleasant Gap and as a young man
went to work for the Whiterock quar-
ries, eventually being promoted to
plant superintendent, a position he fill-
ed some six or seven years. He left
Whiterock to go to Rockview peniten-
tiary to superintend the opening of
their stone quarries and later was
made superintendent of farms, and
during his ten or more years of serv-
ice had been regarded as one of the
most dependable men at the institu-
His success in life was due in the
main to his skill as an organizer, his
power as a disciplinarian, his fairness
and integrity in dealing with his sub-
ordinates, and his unbending courage
and force of will. He leaves to his
home community the sweet fragrance
of a name which will be ever honored
by all who knew him. He is gone but
never will be forgotton.
On November 29th, 1907, he mar-
ried Miss Edna Keller, who survives
with no children. He leaves, how-
ever, his father and the following sis-
ters and brother: Mrs. Paul Keller,
Misses Emeline E. and Beatrice Noll,
of Philadelphia; Ray C., Helen E.,
June and Ethel L. Noll, all at home.
Rev. W. J. Wagner had charge of
the funeral services, which were held
at 2:30 o'clock on Wednesday after-
noon, at his late home at the Gap,
burial being made in the Pleasant Gap
CARNER.—Miss Naomi Carner, a
nurse in training at the Philadelphia
General hospital, died at 6:30 o’clock
on Tuesday morning following a brief
illness with peritonitis.
She was a daughter of Paul and
Helen Carner and was born at Hub-
lersburg on November 21st, 1908, mak-
ing her age 18 years and 1 month.
She was a graduate of the Walker
township High school and on Septem-
ber first of this year went to Phila-
delphia and entered the General hos-
pital as a nurse in training. She was
a member of the Reformed church.
In addition to her parents she is sur-
vived by two sisters, Pauline and
Shirley, both at home.
The remains were brought to Belle-
fonte on Wednesday morning and tak-
en direct to the Reformed church, in
this place, where funeral services were
held by Rev. Robert Thena, burial be-
last week, following an illness of sev-
ing made in the Union cemetery.
ROBINSON.—Walter Robinson, of
Howard township, died at the Centre
County hospital at five o’clock on Sat-
urday morning as the result of blood
poisoning. It will be recalled that on
November 29th, he remained at home
to help his father shred corn fodder,
got his right hand caught in the
rollers of the machine and so badly
crushed that it had to be amputated.
Instead of healing the wound became
infected and a second amputation
failed to stop the course of the poison
which finally caused his death.
He was a son of Albert and Dorothy
Robinson and was born in Snow Shoe
eighteen years ago. For a number of
years past, however, the family has
lived near Mt. Eagle, in Howard town-
ship. Walter was an employee at the
Bellefonte silk mill but remained at
home on the day he was hurt to help
He is survived by his parents and
the following brothers and sisters:
William, of Avis; Helen, Blair, Donald,
Lyle, Doyle, Vera, Alfred, Emma and
Laura, all at home.
Funeral rervices were held in the
Kennedy Methodist church at one
o'clock on Monday afternoon, burial
being made in the Kennedy cemetery.
BOWER. Viola A. Bower,
wife of Luther P. Bower, of Penn
township, passed away at the Centre
County hospital, last Friday night,
following an illness of some months
with internal cancer.
She was a daughter of John and
Frances Jane Bubb and was born at
Potters Mills on April 4th, 1880, hence
had reached the age of 46 years, 8
months and 13 days. Practically all
her married life had been spent near
Millheim. She was a member of the
St. John’s Lutheran church, of that
place, a member of the Valley Queen
Rebekah lodge and the Royal Neigh-
bors of America.
In addition to her husband she is
survived by the following children:
Mrs. Summer Frankenberger and Mrs.
Bland Frankenberger, both of Mill-
heim; Charles, Bertha and Randall, at
home. She also leaves one grandchild
and two sisters, Mrs. H. H. Leitzell, of
Millheim, and Mrs. H. E. Bible, of
Funeral services were held at her
late home at ten o’clock on Wednesday
‘morning by Rev. F. H. Daubenspeck,
burial being made in the Fairview
SHIRES William Theas Shirk,
for many years a resident of Belle-
fonte, died at 5:20 o’clock on Monday
as the result of a chronic heart di-
sease. He was a son of Peter A. and
Esther Shirk and was born at Bris-
bin, Clearfield county, on December
15th, 1853, hence was aged 73 years
and 5 days. In November, 1875, he
married Miss Mollie P. Irwin, who
passed away some years ago but sur:
viving him are two children, Edgar
A. Shirk, of Bellefonte, and Mrs.
Myrtle Huber, of State College. He
also leaves one brother and a sister,
Harry Shirk, of Curwensville, and
Mrs. Perry Copelan, of Philipsburg.
Brief funeral services were held at the
Huber home, at State College, at one
o'clock yesterday afternoon after
which the remains were taken to the
United Brethren church, of which he
was a member, where final services
were held at two o'clock by the pas-
tor, Rev. J. A. Mills. Burial was
made in the Unionville cemetery.
Former Centre Countian Takes Own
Carl John Long committed suicide
by shooting himself in the head, at
the home of his sister, Mrs. George
Haywood, at Gearhartville, Clearfield
county, on Tuesday of last week. He
had been in poor health for some years
which was the probable cause for his
A son of John F. and Amelia Long,
he was born at Snow Shoe on Febru-
ary 10th, 1892. When ten years of
age the family moved to Philipsburg
and it was there he grew to manhood.
At the beginning of the World war he
volunteered for service but was re-
jected because of disability. In March,
1923, he married Miss Lillian Shimel,
who survives with a nine months old
daughter. He also leaves his mother,
living at Gearhartville, and the fol-
lowing brothers and sisters: Miss Em-
ma Long, of Bellefonte; Mrs. J. F.
Collins, of Warren; Dr. Bertha M.
Long, of Rocky Mount, N. C.; Mrs.
George Haywood, of Gearhartville;
Fred Long, of Chester Hill; Clara,
Olga and Edward, at home. Burial
was made at Philipsburg on Friday
Real Estate Transfers.
J. D. Keller, et ux, to S. G. Rote, et
al, tract in State College; $1.
J. D. Keller, et ux, to Jennie V.
Rote, tract in State College; $1.
Edward L. Orwick, Admr., to John
T. Beckwith, tract in Taylor Twp.;
Mabel G. Valens, et al, to Neil M.
Fleming, tract in State College; $15-
May Gramley, et bar, to W. H.
Bressler, tract in Gregg Twp.; $3,000.
Edward T. Grundhofer, to Armilla
Heberling, tract in State College; $1.
Hayes Run Fire Brick company to
Christing B. Page, tract in Curtin
Christing B. Page, et bar, to Mary
L. Orvis, tract in Curtin Twp.; $25.
Eugene H. Lederer, et ux, to Paul C.
Boeger, et ux, tract in State College;
Paul C. Boeger, et ux, to Eugene H.
Lederer, et ux, tract in State College;
PINE GROVE MENTION.
A Merry Christmas and happy New
Year to everybody.
N. C. Neidigh and John B. Goheen
were jurors at court this week.
Themometers were down to 14 de-
grees below zero on Sunday morning.
W. F. Thompson and wife made a
trip to the county seat last Saturday.
Miss Olive Walker visited relatives
in Lock Haven the latter part of the
Miss Edith Corl spent the latter end
of the week visiting friends in Al-
Joe Gilliland and wife, of Bailey-
ville, spent the early part of the week
C. M. Dale, who has been laid up
for some days with an injured leg, is
on the mend.
Mrs. Allen Bechtol, of Millheim, will
spend Christmas with her son Harry,
on the Branch.
Russell Port and wife spent Sat-
urday in Tyrone doing some Christ-
The Baileyville school will have a
Christmas entertainment this (F'ri-
Mrs. Roy Barto and two daughters,
of Tadpole, were in town Friday on
a shopping tour.
The new arrival at the Raymond
Poorman home is a son, who has been
named Kenneth Eugene.
‘Squire E. H. Auman and Miles
Walker motored to Muncy, on Friday,
for repairs to their flour mill.
D. M. Cresswell and family left for
Harrisburg, on Monday, where they
will spend the holiday season.
Miss Grace Fye and Miss Elizabeth
McDowell are home from Greenbriar
College for the holiday vacation.
Our high constable, H. M. Walker,
was a business visitor at State Col-
lege, the latter end of the week.
Brooks Corl, who spent the past
year in North Carolina, came north
for the yuletide season with his moth-
Mrs. Lydia Sunday has closed her
home on Tadpole and will spend the
winter at the H. A. Elder home in
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Fry motored to
Altoona, last Thursday, to look after
some business matters and do some
John S. Dale and wife attended the
State Grange meeting, at Lancaster,
last week. Mr. Dale was one of the
Frank Grazier, one of the hustling
business men of Tyrone, made a busi-
ness trip to this section the latter end
of the week.
J. Milo Campbell attended a meet-
ing of the Farmers’ Mutual Fire In-
surance company, in Bellefonte the
fore part of the week.
Eugene Hoy, a member of the U.
S. army in Hawaii, is home on a fur-
lough to spend Christmas with his
mother, Mrs. Ammon Hoy.
The holder of ticket No. 283 won
the turkey in the turkey molasses con-
test at the Dunlap store last week. By
presenting the ticket the holder can
get the gobbler.
Becoming quite ill at the Wilbur
Dodd home, last Thursday, John Mec-
Clain was taken to the Centre Coun-
ty hospital. Latest reports say that
he is improving.
Earnest Spicher has leased the J.
E. McWilliams farm for next year and
the present tenant will move onto the
Clement Dale farm, at Houserville,
John Hess will take charge of his
father’s farm at Shingletown.
Last Friday afternoon a collision ec-
curred between the Shoemaker truck |
and Percival Rudy’s Page car, on the
state road down Spruce Creek valley.
Six ladies in the Rudy car were some-
what shaken up but no one seriously
batt, though the car was badly wreck-
Among the lucky shots at the close
of the deer season were J. Foster Mus-
ser, Mr. Graham, William Gummo,
Harry Peters, Joe Shoemaker, Davis
Hillard, Pete Grove and J. A. Gum-
mo, each of whom bagged a buck.
Those who were fortunate in secur-
ing a deer during the doe season in
Huntingdon county were Charles Hof-
fer, M. C. Wieland, James Kline,
William Deitz, George W., Charles
and Roy Louck, Elisha Shoemaker,
Harry Gearhart and Prof. S. C. Mil-
ler. The latter took his kill home %o
Mr. John T. Noll left on Thursday
for Philadelphia, expecting to be gone
for several months.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Reish will
spend Christmas with their son and
family, in Allentown.
Mrs. Henry Noll entertained the
members of her bridge club at her
home Saturday afternoon.
Miss Mary Shuey will leave to-day
(Friday) for Altoona to spend Xmas
at the home of her uncle, Roy Reish.
Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Rimmey and
Miss Bertha will spend Christmas at
the home of their daughter, Mrs. Fred
Roush, of Altoona.
The members of Mr. Hoover’s Sun-
day school class held their Christmas
party at his home last Thursday even-
ing, and presented him with a beauti-
ful bath robe.
Miss Katherine Shaffer spent the
week-end with her parents at Belle-
Mrs. Margaret Sunday, of Tadpole,
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. E,
Homan, in this place.
Miss Marguerite Schenck, of Boals-
burg, was an over night visitor with
Marian Dale this week.
The Oak Hall school rendered a fine
entertainment, on Tuesday evening, to
a full house of eager listeners.
Mr. Wm. Folk had his foot slightly
injured while at work on the new
house being built by George E. Mey-
er, at Boalsburg.
Presenting the Better Class Photo-
Matinees Monday, Wednesday, Satur-
day at 2 P. M.
Each Evening at 6:15 P. M.
MISS CROUSE ............. .. Organist
WEEK AHEAD PROGRAM
Friday and Saturday
First National Presents
LEWIS STONE! DORIS KENYON:
“The Blond Saint”
Here is a picture with two great stars:
need no introduction, and a more beauti--
ful show could not have been selected
for the year's greatest holiday. The story
was taken from Stephen French Whit-
man’s Novel “The Isle of Live” and you
cannot go wrong in choosing the enter-
Also a first run two reel comedy"
‘“Babes in the Jungle’. Imagine only
10 and 25c.
Matinee Saturday at 2 P. M.
Monday and Tuesday
Producers Dist. Corp. Present
“Marie Prevost” and ‘Victor Varconi’™
“For Wives Only”
Listen to this—‘“Can a man safely en-
trust his beautiful wife to the care of his
best friend?’ Here is a picture clever
enough for the entire family, for it con-
tains plenty of laughs and who would
get tired watching sweet Marie Prevost
and what lady would object to seeing the:
handsome Victor Vanreoni, It's the best
holiday show we could find.
And to top it off we will Have an ‘Our
Gang Comedy” called ‘Uncle Tom's
Cabin’. As advertised the admission is:
10 and 25c.
Matinee Monday 2 P. M.
(ONE DAY ONLY)
Producers Dist. Corp. Present
“Vera Reynolds”, “Ethel Clayton”,
“Ward Crane”, “Kenneth Thompson’.
All men love her, but she found the
cost of loving equally high in the poor:
man’s home as in the rich man’s palace.
Duty was first for him, pleasure for her
until Cupid made them both surrender to
love. See this show by all means as it is:
a screen treat.
Also Fox News and Screen Snapshots.
Matinee at 2 P. M.
10 and 25c.
(ONE DAY ONLY)
Matinee at 2 P. M. :
“Almost A Lady”
“Geo. K. Arthur,
She was a Modiste’s model, but her
heart throbbing wildly for the man she
loved, leaped to lofty heights when the
so-called Duke of Lankersheim zealously
courted her, until—well take a tip: and
you won't be disappointed in this one.
Only 10 and 25c.
Friday and Saturday
First National Presents
‘“Lya de Putti”, “Lois Moran’
“The Prince of Templers”
The finest talent of
made this big show for you.
Where You Always See a Good Show
COUNTRY STORE EVERY WED-
This Friday and Saturday
James Oliver Curwood’s
“The Gountry Beyond’
Olive Borden, Ralph Graves, Gertrude
Novel Broadway and the
10 and 25c¢.