Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, May 30, 1930, Image 4

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Bei fad.
Bellefonte, Pa., May 30, 1930.
The official count of the vote
cast at the primaries in Centre
county shows a majority for Pin-
chot over Brown of 3988. To this
majority the Democrats contributed
a possible three to four hundred
P. GRAY MEEK - - Editor
To Correspondents.—No communications
sublished unless accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
votes. During the six weeks pre-
Terms of Subscription.—Until further ceding the primaries a large num-
aoliee st he fll ug rates: 56 ber of Democrats changed their
strictly in advance - - of : . tro)
Paid before expiration of year - 1.75 registration to Republicans. To be
Paid after expiration of year - 2.00 exact, there is on file in the county
Published weekly, every Friday morn-
ing. Entered at the postoffice, Bellefonte,
Pa. as second class matter.
In ordering change of address always
zive the old as well as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be
notified when a subscriber wishes the
paper discontinued. In all such cases the
subscription must be paid up to date of
A sample sony
ce sent withou
commissioner's office exactly 358
certificates of such change in reg-
istration, while quite a number were
changed on the books by the reg-
istration assessors. Probably eighty
to ninety per cent of those who
changed their registration did so
for the purpose of voting for Pin-
chot, so that the latter undoubtedly
| benefitted by this method to at
{least 300 votes. And every one of
these votes were technically illegal,
'as the election laws specifically state
/that to change registration for the
i primaries the voter must swear
| that at the preceding general elec-
ition he voted for the majority of
| the candidates on the ticket for
Tyan was declared the winner al- | which he desires to register. Of
1nough Goss appeared to have suf- course the primaries are over and
<2ded the least punishment in the there is no possible way now of
of the “Watchman” will
cost to applicants.
Items from the Watchman issue
June 4, 1880.
Goss and Ryan fought a prize
“ght near Collins, W. Va., last Tues-
cay morning, for a purse of $1,000.
went eighty five rounds when
‘racas. | detecting or discarding the irregu-
__A forest fire that started in the lar votes.
Samuel Leitzell clearing near Spring | The official count of Centre
“Iills menaced that town last week. | county’s vote was made by the
When it spread to Egg Hill andall three county commissioners, on Fri-
of that area was ablaze forty men day and Saturday, with Misses
went out to fight it. ‘Rachel Lambert and Verna Cham-
— Wheat is $1.10, Corn 50 cts, bers, as clerks. The count was
oats .40, potatoes .25, eggs 10 and made in the commissioner’s office
butter 15 cts. and there were no political watchers,
—The Semi-Weekly Times is the | either for Brown or Pinchot. While
name of a new paper just started the figures varied some from those
in Tyrone by Holmes and Wooden. |published last week there was not
—On Saturday last while two lit- {enough change to make any differ-
tle sons of Abram Baum were play- ence in the results. Following is
fe Tw of faa jumped ithe total vote on both parties:
0! e boar rowing his little |
brother so violently to the ground | DEMOCRATIC
that his left leg was broken above | Vsgigwick KISter om 1242
the knee. Govermor: . = ok ToomETH
Welsh and Sands’ great tented | &ificra" Pinchot 1
shows will exhibit in Bellefonte On yjeutenant Govermor:
Monday, June 14, i Guy K. Bard... een. 1194
— Mrs. Margaret Cook, relict of | Sefretary, of internal Affairs: 1166
the late Capt. William Cook, was !3uige of Supreme Court:
stricken suddenly by death, last| Henry C. Niles ............ ST 1222
Saturday, while walking in the Judge of Superior Court:
back yard of her home. She had been | Aaron B Beier nhs he ns aseseeints 1148
reading in the house when she laid | Ce i POULIAS. memes 9%
her book down and went for a lit- |
1 MazwellaJ. Moore ............... 1176
tle walk in ‘the garden, where she State Senator:
was found dead a little while later, | Don S. Gingery 135
She was a kind, indulgent mother, | dy Bt goLrier 3
an earnest, conscientious christian Legislature? St 60
woman. She was born in Lycoming | “John G. Miller ......icmmmmm 1238
county, August 10 1810, and is sur-: Member of State Co
vived by one daughter and six sons. | Dr. F...:X. White ...........c.c.. 1185
Of the latter Andrew, Claude and County Chairman:
Charles were all here for the fu- | John Jeri Bower ...........coce. 1219
neral, the others being located so far | Vi¢e Chairman: ;
away that it was impossible for Mrs. Ebon Bower 3
them to reach Bellefonte in time Helen Schaeffer .. 21
for it. ! REPUBLICAN
The new president of the Penn. U-;S: Semafors =.= 201
sylvania State College, Mr. JOSEPH | W. G. DIeW .....omommmo 3929
Shortlidge A. M. is a brother of James J. Davis .. 2459
our fellow townsman, William | es H. Bohlen 290
lidge Esq. He is a native of Ches- | “poor:
* i i
ter county and was educated at’ Pranios Shunk Brown 19
Yale and Wesleyan. Thomas G. Phillips 327
Josephs, Herben .................. 2
—The splendid rain on Saturday pjeutenant Governor:
night and Sunday did an immense Charles F. Armstrong .............
amount of good to vegetation, which Pawarl S. i eee
needed it badly. ! Frank P. B. THOMPSON coor
—The census enumerators began Sesretary of Internal Affairs:
i a
‘their work on Tuesday last. Philip a Lig ord
lat 2 o'clock this
tenderfer, for more than twenty
years a well known resident of
Bellefonte, died quite unexpectedly,
on Wednesday morning, at the
home of his son Girard, in Howard,
as the result of a heart affection.
He had been ill only since the Sat-
urday previous.
He was a son of Daniel and‘ Cathe-
rine Neiman Altenderfer and was
born at Douglasville, in Berks coun-
ty, on February 7th, 1860, hence
was 70 years, 3 months and 11 days
old. The early part of his life was
spent in his home town but as a
young man he located at Jersey
Shore where he filled a clerical posi-
tion with the Beech Creek railroad
company. In 1890, when the Cen-
tral Railroad was put into operation
he came to Bellefonte as head
bookkeeper in the office, a position
he held until the road was scrapped
in 1918. He then went with the
Bellefonte Central but after a few
years went to Howard to make his
home with his son.
He was a member and an claer
in the Presbyterian church, a mem-
ber of Neversink lodge, No. 514 T.
0. 0. F. of Birdsboro, and Belle-
fonte Encampment No. 72.
On September 24th, 1890, he mar-
ried Miss Lucretia Brown, at Jer-
sey Shore, who passed away in
1908. He is survived, however, by
four children, Mrs. Elsie Oswald, of
Glenoldin; Mrs, Margaret Wynn, of
Sunbury; Mrs, Ruth Duncan, of
| Philadelphia, and Girard Altender-
fer, of Howard. He also leaves
four sisters and three brothers,
Mrs. Paul Wetzel, of Washington;
PD: C.; Mrs Lettie
Philadelphia; Mrs. J. E. Owens, of
60 years of age.
resident of Bellwood a number
A. Zerr, of
Smyrna, Ga.; Mr. George Wallauer, '
of Pottstown; George
fer, of Philadelphia;
Reading, and D. Elmer,
A brief service
W. Altender-
Albert, of
of Potts-
will be held at
Altenderfer home, in Howard,
afternoon, after
which the remains will be brought
to Bellefonte and funeral services
held in the Presbyterian church at '
3 o'clock by Rev. W, C. Thompson,
burial to be made in the Union
il I!
STEELE.—Another of Bellefonte’s
2 | well known and old-time characters
passed away at the borough home,
at 2 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon,
in the person of Alem Brittain Steele.
He had been quite feeble for several
months and his death was the result
of general debility.
A son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry C,
Steele he was
co te
KREPS—Mrs. Coda Blanche Kreps,
widow of Harvey Kreps, died at
her home in Tyrone, on Tuesday
evening of last week, following an
extended illness.
She was a daughter of Thomas
and Ellen Dillman McEwen, and was
born at Unionville on February
19th, 1862, hence was past 67 years
of age. In 1879 she married Har-
vey Kreps who died twelve years
ago, but surviving her are one
daughter and a son, Mrs. W. Ed-!
ward Wrye, of Tyrone, with whom
she had made her home, and Wil-
liam K. Kreps, of Juniata. She al-
so leaves two sisters, Mrs. Nettie |
Peters, of Blue Ball, and Mrs. Belle |
Crispen, of Charleroi. She was a
member of the Methodist church,
the Eastern Starand the W. C. T.
The remains were taken to Union-
ville, last Friday afternoon, where
funeral services were held in the
Methodist church by Rev. H. Willis
Hartsock, assisted by Rev. M. C.
Piper and Rev. McAlarney, burial
being made in the Oak Ridge ceme-
il 1}
FLICK.—Mrs. Elida C. Flick, wid-
ow of U. S. Flick, died at her home
in Bellwood, last Thursday after-
noon, following an illness of several
years, although her condition did not
become serious until a mqnth pre-
vious to her death.
She was a daughter of Michael
and Ellen Friel and was born at
Runville, Centre county, on January
20th, 1870, hence was a little past
She had been a
years and was a member of the
Baptist church. Her husband died
last October but surviving her are
a daughter and son, Mrs. Earl R.
Mong and Robert Flick, both at
home. She also leaves one sister,
Mrs. W. G. Watson, of Bellefonte.
Funeral services were held at one
o’clock on Sunday afternoon, burial
being made in the Logan Valley
ii il
Schoonover, youngest son of the
late J. N. Schoonover, of Philips-
burg, died at the Pennsylvania hos-
| pital, Philadelphia, on Monday of
last week, as the result of an at-
tack of bronchial pneumonia, fol-
born at Coleville on
May 4th, 1849, hence was 81 years
and 23 days old. When a boy his
parents moved out along the old
pike and there he grew to man-
hood. Fifty years ago he worked
for the Bellefonte Republican as
solicitor and collector and in that
capacity traveled all over Centre
county. Later he became collector
for the old Steam Heat and Gas
Co. a position he filled many years.
On May 10th, 1869, he married
1 | Miss Anna Emel, who survives.
g751 | They never had any children but
- 1708 | raised as their own Zack Emel
wr 383 | Steele, now
living in Tyrone.
also leaves one brother,
| Steele, of Mill Hall.
John Barnes Es of Pleasant Charles A. McLain . 480 Funeral services were held atthe
Gc Si | Charles ¥. White . ~ 216 porough home yesterday afternoon
ap, who for forty years, Frederic A. Godcharles 1321 | POTOUE y y on,
has been toll taker on the judge of Supreme Court: | by Rev. C. C Shuey, burial being
pike there, was in town on Tues-| George W. Maxey ......... ..... 4059 | made in the Union cemetery.
day. Mr. Barnes is seventy-nine | Albert D. MacDade Sobesiisreieinis sa ieee ities 1731 | | i
years old but hale, hearty and alert 7UJg¢, of Sunerior Court: 92. I
as a man many years his junior. = J. Prank Graff Sh en LAGER CHENOWETH.— Mrs. Alice
«Governor: Curtin ‘was the Dec- James B. Drew 2562 | Chenoweth, wife of Edward K. Chen-
oration day orator at Renovo and | “75 $iichell Chase oe ayy | OWeth. died on; Saturday; morning,
Gen. Beaver orated in Pittsburgh. George W. Huntley 573 at her home in Cleveland, Ohio, fol-
Out at Pleasant Gap John G. Love George W. Minds ... 445 '1owing eighteen month’s illness.
Evan J. Jones 1073
Esq. made the principal address, but s
Potter Tate, Matthew Riddle, David | “'Slarence. A. Keiser
Rossman and John Noll also! Harry B. Scott ..
spoke. Here in Bellefonte Legislature:
the orator of the day Was Jinn G. Miler -
Hon. Joseph W. Parker, of Lewis- | gate Committee: ..
burg, Dr. George F. Harris, com-| James E. Hugg
mander of Gregg Post, and James Harry B. Scott ..
H. Rankin were the ceremonial | County Chairman:
! TIMING cocina 3776
readers for the occasion. Prof. Fis'Y fs ihe— 3300
Willis, the new leader of the Belle- | vy; an:
% el | Vice Chairman:
fonte band, directed that organiza. | Emily D. Smith ices 3038
tion in the production of excellent | Besse A. Miles 3661
martial music that kept those in| _—
the parade stepping lively. | CENTRE COUNTY ON LIST FOR
Our county commissioners and | FEDERAL PENITENTIARY,
borough fathers are most certainly
men endowed with the kindliest feel-
ings. The most grateful act of
theirs that has come to our . notice
lately was the turning of the
beautiful shaded grounds about the
court house and public school build-
ing into a pasture field for the
horses and cows of our citizens. Al-
most every day these beautiful
grounds are crowded with quadru-
The United States Bureau of
Prisons is looking for a site
tiary authorized by a recent Act
of Congress. The prison must be
constructed east of Pittsburgh and
north of the southern boundary of
Delaware. Centre county is one of
a list of thirty-five counties in the
peds because the pasture is both State in which available sites will
good and cheap. be considered.
o ee The site must include 1000 acres
— The census report for Penn |of land, at least forty acres of
which must be comapatively level
for building purposes. The huild-
ing site must be located so as to
have natural drainage, and have no
underlying strata of - rock within
eight or ten feet of the surface.
It must be within easy access of a
trunkline railroad and a city of
10,000 = inhabitants, (which is not
possible in Centre county.) A water
supply of 200,000 gallons a day is
another of the requirements.
Proposals will be opened at
Washington on June 23rd, and no
‘consideration will be given any of-
fer which will exceed $100,000 for
the land.
township, Centre county, shows a
present population of 775. This is
a loss of 34 on the figures report-
ed in the 1920 census. There are
56 farms in the township.
The proposed United States
of Europe won't bother us much for
some time to come, but tariff walls
may force it ultimately.
— The Salvation army will have
a $2,000,000 home in New York
and it deserves that and every oth-
er blessing that can come to it.
India is a “dry” country but
the indications are that jail build-
ing will be a necessary industry in
the near future,
__A. Lester Sheffer, of Milroy, a
native of Bellefonte, was nominated
for a third term in the Legislature,
at the primaries last week, by a
majority of 117 over his Republican
— Speaking of party slates Sam
Lewis is now enjoying the ' luxury
of the last laugh.
for a |
four million dollar federal peniten- |
.. 3056 and Ellen Hampton Whittaker
8976 | was horn in Bellefonte on Septem-
5684 | ber 18th, 1903, hence was 26 years,
. 148 months and 6 days old. Her early
She was a daughter of Edward
Newton *
himself, seven brothers
lowing an illness of forty-eight
He was born in Philipsburg and
The 74th annual meeting of
West Susquehanna Classis of the
Reformed church was held from
Monday, May 19th, to Wednesday,
| the 21st, in the St. ‘John’s church,
i Bellefonte, Rev. Robert F. Thena,
pastor. The opening sermon was
preached by the retiring president,
'Rev. Delas R. Keener, of Centre
| Hall. An address of welcome to
the city was delivered by Rev. A.
Ward Campbell, of the Evangelical
denomination, representing the
churches of Bellefonte.
The following officers were elect-
led: President, Rev. William 8S.
| Gerhard, Freeburg; vice-president,
'B. B. Huntingdon, West Milton;
| corresponding secretary, Rev. A. S.
| Asendorf, State College; reading
i clerk, Rev. Herbert Zechman, of
| New Berlin; stated clerk, Rev. H. H.
| Rupp, Lewisburg; treasurer, David
| K. Keller, Centre Hall.
i The preparatory sermon was
| preached by Rev. William C. Rit-
| tenhouse, of Williamsport. The
' morning devotional addresses were
| delivered by Rev. Irwin S. Ditzler,
lof West Milton. On Tuesday eve-
| ning Professor Nevin Harner, of the
i Theological Seminary, at Lancaster,
| spoke on ‘The Challenge of Relig-
ious Education” before a large
| audience. A delightful reception was
| given to the members of the Classis
'by the women of the church on
{ Tuesday evening after the regular
| services. There was a short pro-
gram of music and recitations and
‘a number of short addresses by
| visiting ministers. A lunch was
| Several noteworthy actions were
‘taken. The Classis favored the
‘granting of full rights and privi-
leges to the women of the church
!to hold places of office. Such action
| becomes effective only if two-thirds
‘of the Classis take similar action.
It also expressed itself favorable to
ithe efforts to union with the
| Evangelical Synod and the United
| Brethren churches. The need to
increase the benevolences of
{the church came in for special
| consideration. It was decided
{to hold an early meeting of
Classis in January; this will
{held at West Milton, and a fall
| meeting in October; this to be in
| Lock Haven.
An elder’s conference was held on
be |
EE. i ——
The State Board of Game Com
missioners, this week, made thei
final report on the amount of gam
killed in the State during 1929, ant
the total shows 4,647,232 animal
and birds or approximately 5,89
tons. While every hunter thrills a
the very mention of a chase
think of the appalling destruction o
wild life and it will not requir
much of a mathematician to figur
out why game is scarce, notwith
i standing the strenous work ©
propagation and restocking carrie
on by the Game Commission ever;
Listed in the game killed were 1!
elk, 22,822 deer, 447 bear, 3,524,65
rabbits, 455,264 squirrel, 28,836 rac
coons, 3,838 wild turkeys, 212,08
ringnecked pheasants, 222,186 bob
white quail, 72,666 woodcock an
other shore birds, 59,821 blackbirds
and 45,008 wild water fowl. Th
total kill during 1929 was 826 ton
in excess of the kill in 1928.
The total number of accidents dur
ing 1929 was 332, of which 56 wen
fatal and 276 non-fatal. Of th
deer killed sixty-one per cent. hat
four or more points to each antler
twenty-five per cent, had thre
points and fourteen per cent. tw:
| The annual meeting of the Belle
| fonte Woman’s club was held a
. the High school building, on Mon
| day evening. The attendance wa
‘not as large as usual, a numbe
| of the most active members being
{away from home. The reports o
| the various chairmen showed an un
| usually busy, as well as profitable
| year.
| Mr. Singer, physical director o
ithe Y. M. C. A, told about th
| camp for boys below Howard, along
{the Bald Eagle creek. He de
i scribed how it is conducted and th
| benefit derived from it by the boys
{ Some of the boys who contemplat:
| going to camp this summer ar
{now working and saving their mon
jey for the contemplated outing
i The club decided to help a numbe:
{of worthy boys to go who coul
| not possibly get there any othe
| way.
was not quite 38 years of age. He | weqnesday. The Classis honored by |A VERY POPULAR STOR
served in France during the World
war and returning took employment
with Sears, Roebuck & Co., Phila-
delphia. He was unmarried but is
survived by five sisters and one
brother. The remains were taken
to Philipsburg where funeral serv-
ices were held on Saturday morn- |
ing and burial made in the Kyler-
town cemetery.
While his young wife and four
children were waiting for him to
come to supper, last Wednesday
evening, Steve Rusnack, of Hawk
Run, near Winburne, was smother-
ed to death in a fall of slate in a
small coal mine owned jointly by
and two
has a three
other men. The mine
foot vein and is operated on the
bucket line system. Ten or twelve
men are employed in the mine.
Rusnack was near the mouth of
the mine making repairs and setting
timbers when a cave in buried him.
Outside workers secured help and
had cleared away enough of the
‘dirt and timbers to uncover’ Rus-
and |
nack’s arms and to discover that he
was still alive and apparently not
fatally hurt, when there was an-
‘other cavein and before it could be
life was spent in Bellefonte but some
‘ten or eleven years ago the family
moved to Cleveland, Ohio, where
she had lived ever since. On March
28th, 1926, she married Mr. Cheno-
!weth who survives with no children.
She leaves, however, her parents, liv-
ing in Cleveland, two sisters and one
brother, Mrs. Edward Russell,
of New Haven, Conn.; Mrs.
Ellington, of Baltimore, Md., and Ed-
ward Jr., at home.
The remains were brought to
Bellefonte, on Monday afternoon, and
taken to the home of Mrs.
Hampton, on north Water street.
Funeral services were held in St.
John’s Episcopal churchat 9 o'clock
Tuesday morning by Rev. Stuart
F. Gast, burial being made in the
Union cemetery.
il il
NOLL.—Mrs. Hannah E. Noll,
wife of G. Homer Noll, died at her
home in Tyrone, on Wednesday
morning of last week, following a
month’s illness with a complication
of diseases.
She was a daughter of John and
Lucy Ellen Swartz and was born at
Milesburg on February 19th, 1883,
hence was in her 48th year.
September, 1908, she married Mr.
Noll and all their married life had
been spent in Tyrone. In addition
of |
i seven brothers
cleared away Rusnack smothered to
He was 33 years old and served
eleven months in France during the
World war. Nine years ago he
married Mary Novak who survives
with four children. He also leaves
and five sisters.
Burial was made at Hawk Run on
Saturday morning.
William |
State highway patrolmen
some thrilling experiences and all of
them are not concerned with run-
ning down violators of the motor
code. Wednesday evening of last
week Harry C. Pfaeffle, one of the
force located in Bellefonte, made a
motorcycle trip to Lancaster to visit
his father, who conducts the Stock-
| yards hotel in that city. When he
"arrived there, early Thursday morn-
| ing,
: inside.
he was hungry and at once
went to the hotel ice box to forage
for something to eat. The ice box
is rather large and Pfaeffle stepped
As he did
swung to and latched on the out-
side, making the patrolman a pris- |
' oner.
of making anyone hear him Pfaeffle
' made himself as comfortable as pos-
to her husband she is survived by :
three daughters, Thelma, Doris and
Gladys, all at home. She also leaves
three sisters and one brother, Mrs.
R. A. Coldren and Mrs. G. E. Han-
shaw, of Philadelphia; Mrs, Clay
Grifith, of Bellefonte,
BE. Swartz, of Tyrone.
Funers] services were held at her
late home in Tyrone, on Saturday
afternoon, burial being made in the
Fastlawn cemetery.
and Clinton |
sible until the hotel cook opened
the ice box some two hours later
to get food for breakfast. The tem-
perature in the ice box was about
forty degrees but the highway pat-
rolman suffered no ill effects as
the result of his imprisonment.
— Penn State will graduate the
largest class in her history on
June 10th. There will be at least | ygtter, thus eliminating another an- |
620, and probably more, who will
receive degrees that day.
have |
so the door |
Realizing that he had no chance |
| special recognition Rev. Frank
| Wetzel, of Akron, Ohio, now re-
(tired, a son of St. John’s church,
| Bellefonte. He has completed fifty
| years in the ministry. Rev. W, A.
| McClellan, of Rebersburg, will re-
{tire from the ministry in June.
When Mr. Norman G. Hough,
| president of the national lime as-
| sociation, goes on the air next
Tuesday evening, June 3, at 10 Dp.
'm., daylight saving time, many peo-
(ple in this vicinity should be in-
terested in hearing him. Interested,
especially, because the raw material
from which lime is burned consti-
tutes one of the most valuable and
‘consequential of our natural resour-
; ces.
| Alexanders started the modest
'tle operation at “Sunnyside”
lidge opened the competing quarry
‘and kilns, known as “The Pike” op-
| peration,
{been an important industry in this
'part of Centre county.
{ Then it was only lime. Blast
| furnaces had not come into use to
{ consume great tonnage of stone
for fluxing purposes, railroads were
| ballasting with cinders and highways
were built by scraping the mud
from the ditches up onto their cen-
"ters. Concrete work was unheard
lof and the stone that ran higher
"than two or three per cent. in
. silica. was waste material for the
| dump,
| As uses for it have developed the
industry here has grown until the
| daily outgoing tonnage, became SO
| great as to earn for Béllefonte the
| peculiar distinction of being the
{pest paying station on the best
‘paying single track railroad in the
All of this has its significance, for
‘just as we are shipping dormant
i potential wealth out of the com-
| munity liquid wealth is coming back
lin payment for it.
Anything pertaining to the in-
{ dustry, second only to agriculture,
upon which this community rests
| most, should be interesting. Tune in
lon the coast to coast hook-up next
| Tuesday evening and hear Mr.
, Hough.
Lillian Gish has turned out to be
{an inventor, or rather, an improvi-
sor. She has solved a problem that
worried sound engineers ever since
| talking pictures were born.
It is the matter of heels clatting
| against the floor as the players
' walk about during the “shooting”
, of sound film. The sensitive micro-
' phones magnify the simple clicking
i of heels into torrent of sound.
! Tt remained for Miss Gish
| suggest the simple device
{ing trips of felt to the
| the heels and soles, too, for
bottom of
noying source of extraneous sounds
in talkies.
Since back in the days when the |
lit- |
and |
i Bond Valentine and William Short- |
the production of lime has |
of past-'
| Next Monday, Tuesday and Wed
| nesday Zane Grey's popular nove
| “Dhe Light of Western Stars” wil
1 be shown, in screen version, at thi
| Richelieu theatre.
! Paramount has made a great hi
| of this story and brings Richar(
| Arlen forward in his second wester:
i role. Again, as in “The Virginian,’
{he is at greatest advantage in thi
| action drama of the outdoors. Mar;
| Brian, the leading lady of th
| Virginian,” and who will be seel
Thursday and Friday, opposite Arle
‘in “Burning Up,” is the sweetheart
| This Zane Grey thriller has a
unusually strong supporting cast, in
{ cluding Harry Green, funny man o
| “Kibitzer;” Fred Kohler, seen op
| posite George Bancroft in many o
i that star’s great hits; Regis Toome;
of “Alibi,” and “Street of Chance
fame, and many others.
edie eares
To the voters of the 34th Penn
sylvania Senatorial District, Clear
{field and Centre county:
| I desire to express deep apprecia
tion and sincere thanks to eacl
and all of you who supported mi:
for State Senator at the recen
| Primary election. I regard th
primaries result as an expression 0
| confidence, If re-elected to the Stat
| Senate, November next, it will b
my earnest endeavor and m;
solemn promise to at all times rep
resent all of the people of the dis
trict as in the past and give then
the very best service that lies 1
'me with an ever present though
| of meriting at all times your con
| tinued confidence and support.
Faithfully yours,
May 27, 1930. Philipsburg, Ps
The Elk’s ninth annual Kiwani
| day picnic will be held at Hecl
‘park on Thursday, June 12th. A!
i children between six and twelv
years of age are required to registe
‘and secure their tags prior to th
! picnic.
The registration will open at tw
‘o'clock p. m, on Thursday, Jun
: 5th, and will continue on the sixt
(and seventh of June and close a
| nine o'clock p. m. June 7th.
| Busses will leave the EIk’s clu
{on Thursday, the 12th, at 8:30 ¢
{m., returning from the park at
‘o'clock in the afternoon.
! Clarence C. Schuyler and Bessi
i Mae Rollke, both of State College.
| Lewis M. Moore, of Karthaus, an
‘Elinor Michaels, of Keewaydin.
| Nelson A. Stover, of Livonia, an
' Mable B. Wance, of Bellefonte.
Levi Tipton, of Claysburg, an
Margaret H, Woods, of Philipsburg
Max Edgar Brenneman, of Hunt
ingdon, and Marian Rebecca Browe!
of Tyrone.
| Owen J. Long and Hazel F
‘ Skyler, both of Centre Hall.
Boyd S. Thomas and Miriul EF
Baney, both of Bellefonte.