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“Bellefonte, Pa., July 25, 1930.
P. GRAY MEEK Editor
To Correspondents.—NoO communications
published enloss accompanied by the real
name of the writer.
Terms of Subscription.—Until further
notice at the following rates:
pud ght in, abownes 98
ore expiration ol
Paid after expiration of year - 2.00
Published weekly, every Friday morn-
ing. Entered at the postoffice, Bellefonte,
Pa. as second matter.
ordering e of address always
so the old as well as the new address.
It is important that the publisher be
notified when a subscriber wishes the
r discontinued. In all such cases the
subscription must be paid up to date of
A sample copy of the “Watchman will
be sent without cost to applicants.
Democratic State Ticket.
For United States Senator
of Clinton County
JOHN M. HEMPHILL
of Chester County
For Lieutenant Governor
GUY K. BARD
For Secretary of Internal Affairs.
LUCY D. WINSTON
of Cumberland County
' For Judge of Supreme Court
’ HENRY C. NILES
of York County
For Judges Superior Court
AARON E. REIBER
of Butler County
GEORGE F. DOUGLAS
District and County
For Representative in Congress
MAXWELL J. MOORE
of M'Kean County
For State Senator
of Clearfield County
For Representative in General Assembly
JOHN G. MILLER
of Ferguson Township.
FIFTY YEARS AGO
IN CENTRE COUNTY.
Items from the Watchman issue of
July 30, 1880.
—The town of St. Mary's, Elk
county, was visited by a most de-
structive fire, on Sunday last, which
swept through the very heart of
the place and for a while threaten-
ed devastation of the entire busi-
ness section of the town. The loss
is estimated at $103,000, part of
which is covered by insurance.
—Reports from the vicinity of
Boalsburg are to the effect that the
wheat in that section has been
seriously affected by the drouth.
—David Dale, who was frightful-
ly burned by falling into a vat of
boiling dye at the Oak Hall woolen
mills on the 6th inst. died at his
home at Lemont on Sunday night.
He was forty years old, unmarried
and a most estimable man.
—James Sheridan, who was so
badly injured by falling backwards
off a car of lumber a week ago died
at his home in this place last Fri-
day evening, the 23rd. He was an
upright man, a good citizen and a
conscientious member of the Metho-
dist church. Having been a veteran
of the Civil war he was buried with
military honors on Sunday afternoon.
The funeral was one of the largest
ever seen in Bellefonte,
—Wheat is 95cts, corn 45, oats
40, potatoes 50, eggs 10, ham 9,
bacon 7 and butter 20 cts.
—The Millheim camp meeting will
open this year on Wednesday, August
—William Rockey, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Rockey, of Spring town-
ship, died on Monday last after a
long illness. He is said to have been
an excellent young man.
A number of Bellefonters are
now at Ocean Grove spending a
season of release from life’s cares.
Among them are Mrs. Gen. Beaver
and family, Mrs. Dr. Hale and fam-
ily, Miss Jennie Gehret, Miss Rachel
Marshall and Miss Mollie Nesbit.
They all left Bellefonte last Friday
—The temperance element in Belle-
fonte has begun to bestir itself and
on last Friday evening a meeting
was held in the Y. M. C, A. rooms
and an association formed which is
to be known as the Bellefonte
Temperance Union. James I. Mc-
Clure and Charles F. Cook were
made members of the executive
committee. A. J. Cook is on the
enforcement committee, Miss Clara
Lyon is a member of the committee
on literature and Mrs. A. O. Furst
is on the committee having charge
of work among the children.
—E. G. McMillan, of Huron coun-
ty, Ohio, was in Belleofnte last week
on a visit. When he left here 45
years ago to go west the spots
where the Bush house and Watch-
man office now stand were occupied
by tanneries, and there were no
buildings in town north of Lamb
—Last Wednesday morning a cow
owned by Mr. Armagast, who lives on
a farm near Fillmore, ran amuck
among the stockin the barn yard.
First she stuck her horns into the
neck of a valuable horse. One of them
pierced its jugular vein and the
animal bled to death. Then she
horned another horse so badly that
it is feared it will die, also.
—All the Sunday schools at Miles-
burg are to be combined ina union
picnic, which will be held next Sat-
urday in the grove above the station
at that place,
—Prof. Johnson, with Rev. J. R.
King assisting, has succeeded in
singing the Port Matilda Methodist
church out of debt. The Professor
is a fine singer and when he gives
a concert everybody goes to hear
—William C. Heinle has
ed that he ig a candidate for dis-
trict attorney. D. C. Wilt, of Mill-
heim, and Chester Munson, of Phil-
ipsburg, have announced for the
STINE.— Mrs. Margaret Stine,
widow of the late David C, Stine,
died last Wednesday night, at the
home of her nieces, in Juniata, as
the result of general debility. She
was a daughter of John and Mar-
garet Zentmyer and was born in
Spruce Creek valley on November
5th, 1845, hence was in her 85th year,
As a young woman she taught
school a number of years and in
1882 married Mr. Stine, a car in-
spector for the Pennsylvania rail-
road. For a number of years they
lived on Thomas street, Bellefonte,
going from here to Tyrone, thence
Her husband died twenty years
ago and she lived in Huntingdon
until 1925, and since then had made
her home in Juniata. She had no
children and her survivors include
two step-children, Mrs. Harry Dinges,
of Centre Hall, and E. W. Stine, of
Tyrone; one brother, John Zentmyer,
of Huntingdon; and a number of
nieces and nephews. Funeral serv-
ices were held at Huntingdon on
Saturday afternoon, burial being
made in the Presbyterian cemetery,
LUV TH.—Mrs. Sarah Linde-
muth, widow of the late Nathaniel
Lindemuth, died at her home at
Unionville, on Monday afternoon,
as the result of general debility. She
was born at Centralia, Lycoming
county, on April 18th, 1843, hence
was past 87 years of age. Her
parents came to Centre county when
she was a young girl
of her life was spent in the neigh-
borhood of Unionville. She was a
member of the Methodist church for
more than three score of years.
Her surviving children are H. D.
Lindemuth, of Unionville;
George Ingram, of Dortville, N. Y.;
Mrs. William B, Sensor, of Tyrone;
Lemore Lindemuth, of Unionville,
and Mrs. Edwin Spicher, of Belle-
fonte. She also leaves 21 grand-
children and 41 great grand-chil-
and most i
Mrs. many others
Parade” which will be presented at!
, Wednesday next week with a mid- of last week for surgical treatment.
Funeral services were held in the
Methodist church, at Unionville,
two o'clock on Wednesday affer-
noon, by Rev. C. C. Shuey, of Belle-
fonte, assisted by Rev. M. C. Piper,
of Milesburg, burial being made in
the upper Unionville cemetery.
SAUCERMAN.—Mrs. Sara Ripka
Saucerman, widow of Cyrus Sau-
cerman, died at her home at Pine
Grove Mills, at 10 o'clock Sunday
morning, following an illness of
some months with heart trouble
She was a daughter of John and
Hannah Zettle Ripka and was born
in Georges valley on December 7th,
1850, hence was in her 80th year,
When a young girl her parents
moved to Ferguson township where
she had lived ever since.
age of 20 years she married Cyrus
Saucerman who died about thirty
years ago. She is survived by
three children, John and Mary EI-
len, at home, and William, of Al-
toona. She also leaves one sister,
Mrs. Lloyd Fagan, of Altoona.
She was a member of the Re-
formed church all her life and Rev.
Asendorf, of State College, had
charge of the funeral services which
were held on Wednesday afternoon,
burial being made in the new ceme-
tery at Pine Grove Mills.
GARIS.—W. B. Garis, of Centre
‘Hall, died on Monday morning, fol-
lowing an illness of eight weeks
with an affection of the liver. He
was a son of James and Anna Ker-
stetter Garis and was born in Sugar
valley 73 years ago. He was a
stonesmason by trade and worked
in Centre Hall and vicinity al 1 his
in Centre Hall and vicinity all his
who survives with the following
children: James R., of Findlayville,
Pa.; S. P. Garis, of Altoona; John,
William and Mrs. William Wolfe, of
Bellefonte; Herbert C., of Centre
Hall; Mrs. William Snyder, of Pot-
ters Mills; Mrs. Bryan Auman, of
Millheim, and Mrs. John L. Mowery,
of Burnham. He also leaves two
sisters, Mrs. Edward Meese, of Miles-
burg, and Mrs. Jane Mowery, of
Lewistown. Funeral services were
held on Wednesday afternoon, burial
being made in the Centre Hall
GILLETTE Mw. Berenice May
Gillette, wife of Orvis Gillette, pass-
ed away at the Lock Haven hos-
pital, on July 5th, as the result of
an attack of pneumonia, following a
seige of illness with rheumatic
She was a daughter of Mr.
Mrs. W. B. Hall and was born at
Snow Shoe on August 24th, 1901,
hence was not quite 29 years old.
When but eighteen years of age she
married Orvis Gillette, who sur-
vives with one daughter, Berenice, at
home, She also leaves her parents,
two sisters asd five brothers, name-
ly: Mrs. James Shaw, Clair, Ira
and George Hall, all of Snow Shoe;
Freddie, Billy and Ethel, at home.
Funeral services were held at the
Presbyterian church, in Snow Shoe,
July 8th, by Rev. Oakwood, burial
being made in the Askey cemetery.
The family hereby returns thanks
to all those who rendered assistance
and comfort during the time of
GARNER. Miss Melisa Garner,
(colored) died, at the Geisinger hos-
pital, Danville, of a complication of
diseases. ‘She was born in Belle-
fonte 56 years ago and lived the
early part of her life here. She had
«PARAMOUNT ON PARADE”
AT THE RICHELIEU.
How would you like to hear:
Maurice Chevalier and Evelyn Brent
in a slap-stick Lubitsch sketch
which shows that the Apache dance
originated in a bedroom?
Buddy Rogers and Lillian Roth
sing a bright, new, catchy tune
about what is the right time to
fall in love?
The dialogue that would ensue if
Philo Vance, Sherlock Holmes, Ser-
geant Heath and Dr. Fu Manchu
should gather to discuss a crime
with Jack Oakie as the victim?
Kay Francis sing Carmen with
Harry Green as the toreador?
Jack Oakie instructing a girls
gym class and rousing the ire of his
jealous sweetheart, Zelma O'Neal?
Ruth Chatterton as a Montmartre
girl in a Paris cafe, singing a bal-
lad to four Marines about her
Marine ? :
Maurice Chevalier as a Pariscop?
Little Mitzi, the “Honey” child,
imitating Chevalier in one of his
Clara Bow singing her new “it”
hit, “I'm true to the Navy now,”
with Jack Oakie, Skeets Gallagher
and chorus of forty-two sailors for
an audience? Ee
Nancy Carroll singing and hoof-
ing a mad, merry dance to the music
of Abe Lyman and his band?
George Bancroft’s remarks at a
swanky social function if he obeyed
his underworld impulses?
The singing of a flock of Holly- |
wood beauties, heard as they are
seen in intricate dances, bright cos-
tumes and novel settings, many of
‘last week as a surgical patient.
PATIENTS TREATED AT
CENTRE COUNTY HOSPITAL.
Miss Ann Bueschele, of State Col-
lege, was admitted on Monday of
James Miller, of Bellefonte R.F.
D.,, who had been a surgical pa-
tient for some time, was discharged
on Monday of last week.
Howard Oakes, of Jersey Shore,
who had been undergoing surgical
treatment, was discharged on Tues-
day of last week.
Mrs. Berghot DeJuharz and infant
son, of State College, were discharg-
ed on Tuesday of last week.
Mrs. Catherine Lego and infant
daughter, of Pleasant Gap, were dis-
charged on Tuesday of last week.
Adam Auman, thirteen-year-old
son of Mrs. Mary Auman, of Spring
Mills, who had been a medical pa-
tient for some time, was discharged
on Tuesday of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Parsell, of
Zion, are the proud parents of a
baby daughter, born in the hospital
on Tuesday of last week.
Clarence Eisenhauer, of Aarons-
burg, was admitted on Wednesday
of last week for surgical treatment,
Sylvia and George Williams, aged
eight and six years, children of Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Williams, of State
College, were admitted on Wednes-
day of last week for surgical treat-
Clair Lose, of Bellefonte R.F.D.,
who had been undergoing surgical
treatment for some time, was dis-
charged on Wednesday of last week.
Mrs. John Wion, of Milesburg, who
had been a medical patient, was dis-
charged on Wednesday of last
the scenes in technicolor?
You'll hear all these things, and
in “Paramount on
the Richelieu Monday, Tuesday and
nite show Sunday nite, at 12:01,
FOR BIG ENCAMPMENT. Mitted on Wednesday of last week
The Grange Fair premium book
will be ready for distribution this
week, and in order to supply the
growing demand for it, 2000 copies
will be issued, an increase of 500
copies over last year. The growth
and development of the fair also
made necessary the addition of
twelve more pages so that it is a
pamphlet of some size, filled with
information concerning all the ac-
tivities of the fair and rules and
regulations governing exhibitions in
all the departments and the routine
of the camp.
The Department of Education was
added a year ago. This year it be-
came necessary to create another
department (‘“J”)—rabbit and cavy
division. Department “1”’—Eduéa-
tion—made a splendid beginning last
year and met with fine co-operation
in the plans for the development
which has been under consideration
for some years.
The rabbit and cavy division was
added in response to an appeal from
an organization in Central Penn-
sylvania and which we have no doubt
will add materially to the worth
while exhibits on display at the
Every department shows encour-
aging prospects for a big and suc-
cessful fair. The fence has been
completed and many improvements
made on the grounds as each year
seems necessary in the care and
attention given in adding new beau-
ties to Grange Park.
PENN STATE WORKERS
ORGANIZE RIFLE CLUB.
Organization of the State College
Rifle Club, composed of employees
of the Pennsylvania State College,
took place at a meeting of rifle
enthusiasts held Monday night on
the campus. Application has been
made for affiliation with the Na-
tional Rifle Association. The club
will use an out-door rifle range in
course of construction on the col-
lege farms near ‘The Evergreens”
and has set Monday and Wednesday
nights and Saturday afternoons for
Sixteen charter members elected
the following officers: V. G. Smith,
president; H.W. M. Dailey, vice-
president; H. D. Bottorf, secretary;
William Murtorff, treasurer; A. H.
Garverich, executive officer; and D.
M. Cresswell, publicity officer.
Other charter members include
Dan Krumrine, E. K. Hibshman, H.
J. Markle, E. A, Horner, C. W.
Tierney, Fred Bloom, Robert O’Neil,
R.D. Anthony, R. H. Sudds, and
G. W. Ebert.
Alfred Furl, of Runville, was ad-
mitted on Wednesday of last week
Miss Mary Ann Myers, of Centre
Hall, was admitted on Wednesday
Mrs. H. C. Duey, of Coleville, was
admitted on Wednesday of last week
i for surgical treatment.
J. B, Linn, of Monument, was ad-
for surgical treatment.
! Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ryan, of
i State College, are the happy parents
of an infant daughter, born on Wed-
‘nesday of last week.
Miss Mayme Woods, of Bellefonte,
was discharged on Wednesday of
last week, after undergoing medical
Jesse Jr., ten-year-old son of Mr.
land Mrs. Jesse Dean, of Pennsylva-
nia Furnace, was admitted last
Thursday for surgical treatment.
: Mrs. Herbert Rush, of State Col-
lege, was admitted for medical
treatment last Thursday.
Mrs. Catherine Harnish and infant
daughter, of Wingate, were dis-
charged on Thursday of last week.
+Mrs. William Rimmey and infant
son, of Bellefonte, were discharged
Mrs, Charles Rupp and infant twin
sons, of State College, were dis-
charged last Friday.
Joseph Barnes, of Bellefonte, who
had been undergoing surgical treat-
ment for some time, was discharged
Catherine Hartle, of Bellefonte, be-
came a surgical patient on Friday.
Irvin Miller, of State College, was
admitted for medical treatment on
Mrs. Alice Maule, of State Col-
lege, was admitted on Saturday for
Mrs. Verna Waltz, of Ferguson
township, was admitted on Saturday
for surgical treatment and dis-
charged the following day.
Miss Amelia Carpeneto, of Belle-
fonte, was admitted for surgical
Mrs. George Dyke and infant
daughter, of Bellefonte, were dis-
charged on Saturday.
Mrs. Cameron Heverly and infant
son, of Bellefonte, were discharged
Glenn, year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Brungard, of Rebers-
burg, who had been a surgical pa-
tient, was discharged last Sunday.
Mrs, George Baney, of Bellefonte,
was admitted on Sunday for medi-
Miss Madeline Shuey, of State
College, was admitted on Sunday
for surgical treatment.
Lucilla Colyer, of Penn township,
became a surgical patient on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy G. Swanson,
of State College, are rejoicing over
the arrival of an infant daughter,
born in the hospital on Monday.
Miss Catherine Podwatch, of Clar-
ence, was admitted on Monday of |
this week for medical treatment.
Dean Wetzler, of Milesburg, was
admitted on Monday for surgical
BIG CROWD ATTENDED
Six hundred men, women and chil-
dren from State College and vicin-
ity were present for the noon
meal at the annual Farmer—Ki-
wanis picnic held at Boal camp,
Boalsburg, last Thursday.
one thousand or more, despite the
fact that many farmers were in the
midst of their wheat harvest.
Among the features on the after-
noon program were races for the
young people, guessing contests,
round-up of 4-H poultry club, a
ball game, horse shoe pitching and
a calf raffle.
The exhibits of poultry by the 4-H
clubs, as arranged by county agent
R. C. Blaney, were especially fine.
Each member exhibited a pen of
fowls raised the past year, which
were judged by a committee and
The guessing contests were novel
and interesting. One concerned a
hen which was placed in a pen and
everybody given an opportunity to
guess the number of eggs layed.
The other contest included guess-
ing on the number of pounds of
milk produced by two dairy cows.
The winner of this contest guessed
within two pounds of the actual rec-
Races of various kinds were held
for the children, Horseshoe pitching
held the stage for most of the day
for many men. Teams were select-
ed to represent the farmers and the
Kiwanians and play for the cham-
pionship was in order. The Kiwanis
team proved the stronger, defeating
The afternoon was not complete
without a ball game, so two familiar
rivals locked horns, Boalsburg de-
feating their guests, Pine Grove
Mills, by a score of 5-2. The game
was a good one to watch, the
score standing 2-1 in favor of
Boalsburg up to the 8th inning
when Fisher, of Boalsburg, knocked
a home run with two on base. A
large crowd attended the game.
The raffle of the purebred Holstein
calf was the last thing inthe after-
noon. Dr. C. A. Morgan, of State
College, drew the winning number.
The summary of the winners of
the day’s events is as follows:
Tallest man, Russell Grove, 6 feet
Largest family, Charles Graham, 10
Reddest hair, tie between Grace Bloom
and Kenneth Neidigh.
Base ball throw for girls, Laura Koch.
50 yard dash for boys, Junior Criss-
50 yard dash for girls, Rebecca Crab-
Relay, boys, Kiwanis children vs
Farmer children, Kiwanis.
Relay, girls, Kiwanis children vs.
Farmer children, Farmers.
Sack Race, boys, Frank Bailey.
Sack race, girls, Christina Bailey.
Three legged race, Oscar Rockey and
25 yard dash, women, Marie Gingerich.
Potato race, boys, John Fishburn.
Poultry guessing contest, Mrs. Sam
Dairy guessing contest, Mrs. R. K
Calf raffle, Dr. C. A. Morgan.
The winners in the Poultry Club
Mary Kline, Boalsburg.
Violet Johnson, Warriors Mark.
Helen Homan, State College.
Gladys Rockey, Boalsburg.
Eleanor Wasson, State College.
Ruth Mothersbaugh, Boalsburg.
Shirley Allbright, Warriors Mark.
Laura Koch, Boalsburg.
. Charlotte Klinger, Boalsburg.
10. Christina Bailey, Boalsburg.
Horseshoe pitching won by Kiwanis.
Baseball, Boalsburg 5, Pine Grove
* — The reunion of Pine Grove
Academy students, which was sched-
uled to be held tomorrow, has been
called off, for the present. If it is
later decided to hold a reunion this
year due notice will be given.
Sn ee fp fs,
——Thirly six persons went to
New York on the excursion, Satur-
day night, and eleven tickets were
sold for Newburgh, N. Y.,, a fifty
mile boat trip up the Hudson river
from New York city.
afternoon crowd was estimated at
lof a nice buck stolen.
ADDITIONAL PERSONAL NEWS.
—Miss Hannah Benner, of Sunbury, is
visiting Miss Margaret Haines at her
home on north Water street.
—Miss Helen Cruse is among those
from Bellefonte at the shore, being at
Atlantic City for her vacation.
—Mary Fleming, daughter of Judge
and Mrs. M. Ward Fleming, is home
from a visit with the Hansens in Pitts-
burgh. The Hansen family only left
Bellefonte this spring.
—Mr. and Mrs. James XK. Barnhart
and their two daughters, Louise and
Elinor, returned Tuesday from a week's
drive through New York State and
Canada, stops being made at Chautau-
qua, Niagara Falls and Watkins Glen.
—Miss Ruth Wetzler is with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Wetzler,
in Milesburg, for a visit of three weeks
Miss Sue Hall, of New Jersey, is visit-
ing there with her. Both young women
are nurses in the Protestant Episcopal
hospital in Philadelphia and this is their
MAN WHO STOLE DEER
MUST FACE SENTENCE.
Stealing a deer is just as muck
of a crime in the Centre county
courts as any other form of lar-
ceny, if the man charged with the
crime is convicted.
While hunting in the Seven moun:
tains, last December, Paul Stover
of Penn township, had the carcass
a tracer he obtained informatior
which led him to believe that the
deer had been stolen by George
Schaick, a hunter from up nea:
Scranton. Information was made
against Schaick and he was placec
under arrest. He was tried at the May
term of court, a bullet found ir
the carcass of the deer and the
position of the bullet hole in the
hide being the principal exhibits o:
the Commonwealth which led t«
the man’s conviction.
An application for a new trial wa:
argued on July 7th and last weel
Judge Fleming handed down a de
cision in which he refused the ap
plication and ordered Schaick t
appear in court on Monday morning
August 4th, for sentence.
Every hunting season deer ar
stolen by unscrupulous hunters fron
the legal killers and more or les
interest attaches to the sentenc
that will be meted out in this case
nr —— en neni
YEARLY ACTIVITIES OF
LOCAL WOMAN’S CLUE
The Woman’s club, of Bellefonte
which has a list of 125 members
has just rounded out a most suc
cesful year. The work of the clu
is carried on through three depart
ments—civic, educational and wel
fare, all of which are quite activ
in their various lines of work. Sev
eral new members were taken i
during the year. i
In addition to the annual due
money was raised through a car
party held at the Elk’s which en
abled the club to contribute to th
Y. M. C. A. and Centre Count
hospital drives, to the State Feder
ation for the purchase of the Wilkin
farm, to the purchase of books fo
boys and girls for the Y. M. C. A
library, and also give a contributio
toward helping a few boys spend
month at camp Wapalane, on th
banks of Bald Eagle creek, hel
under the auspices of the Bellefont
Y. Mrs. Roy Wilkinson has bee
the efficient secretary of the clu
during the past year.
Figart—Gaut.—Francis "A. Figar
and Miss Eleanor Gaut, both of A
toona, were married in the Methc
dist Episcopal church, Bellefonte, o
Thursday morning of last week, b
the pastor, Rev. Horace Lincol
Jacobs. The young couple wer
attended by Rev. Figart and Mis
Josephine Gaut. Following the cere
mony a luncheon was served at th
home of Mr. and Mrs. Collins Shoe
maker. Mrs, Shoemaker being
cousin of the bride. Later th
young couple left on a brief weddin
trip before settling down in A
OP en cs 4
——For a home county paper tb
Watchman excelle any other newsp:
per in the county.
Saturday — Double Feature
Program—William Boyd in
the All Talking, Most Amaz-
ing and Thrilling Underworld
Story this season—
forty-eight in the
at the beginning of this]
been a resident of Danville for five .
years. She is survived by four
sisters and three brothers, Burial
will be made in Danville today.
FLANIGAN. — Mrs. Anna M.
Flanigan, widow of Alexander Flan-
igan, died at her home at Mill Hall,
on Saturday night, as the result of
general debility, aged 83 years. She
was born in Howard township but
had lived in Mill Hall for sixty
years. She is survived by two sons
and two daughters, George E. and
Miss Helen Flanigan, both of Mill
Hall; A. Roy, of Williamsport, and
Mrs. J. Blaine Loveland, of Mans- |
field. She also leaves one brother,
George Swartz, of Bradford, and
two half-brothers, A. M. and Frank
Butler, of Howard. Burial was made
in the Cedar Hill cemetery on Wed- |
nesday afternoon. |
ea nee ———
FESTIVAL AT RED ROOST.
The Ladies Aid of the Pleasant
View union chapel, at Red Roost, |
near the old fair grounds, a short |
distance morth of Bellefonte, will
‘hold a' festival at the chapel, on |
Saturday evening, August 9th. |
Something new in the line of en-|
tertainment will be provided. The |
finest of music will be furnished. |
Ice cream, hot dogs, cakes, soft |
drinks, lemonade, candies, roasted |
and salted peanuts will be on sale, |
All are invited to attend and help |
along a good cause. |
—A crop failure might help the
administration out of a dangerous
dilemma, but it is a cruel method
of escaping responsibility. i
Also Bob Custer
in “The Last Roundup.”
Monday, Tuesday & Wednes.,
with a Midnite Show Sunday
Nite at 12:0) ~The Richelieu
will present Richard Arlen, Jean Ar-
thur, George Bancroft, Clare Bow,
Evelyn Brent, Mary Brian, Clive
Brook, Nancy Carroll, Ruth Chat-
terton, Maurice Chevalier, Gary
Cooper, Mitzi Green, Helen Kane,
Jack Oakie, Warner Oland, William
Powell, Buddy Rogers, Li
and Fay Wray in Rersy Lillian Roth
“Paramonnt on Parade”
The Most Novel and Delight-
ful Entertainment ever put
* on the talking screen.
a rman wn a —
All This Week—One Show
Daily 8.15—Two Shows Sat-
urday, 7 and 9—The State
will present Winnie Lightner
and Joe E. Brown 1n
All Natural Color and Greatest Fun
Film this year. Come and Laugh !
All Next Week—One Show
Daily 8.15—Two Shows
Saturday at 7 and 9
The State will present the All Talk-
ing Vitaphone Super Production—
AL JOLSON in
Better and Greater than ‘“The
Singing Fool.” Everything
New—New Laughs, New Jokes.