Newspaper Page Text
Bellefonte, Pa., February 18, 1981.
P. GRAY MEEK Editor
published ona accompanied by the real
bame of the writer.
A dering Sangh of Sadie vudari
aliplt ponam fhat tbe the
discontinued. In all such cases the
on must be paid to date
is of the i
beh oSSTTle SOY tN mumTamn
TREES IN THE FOREST
Big trees in the forest
Are bending low with snow,
And what a pretty picture,
They always seem to show.
Looks like grandma's tatting
A’ hanging there on high,
Looks as if the faries wove them,
From white clouds in the sky.
I wish I could go and help them,
Oh, what fun that would be
To deck them all with lacy snowflakes,
Every single bush and tree.
But, of course, I'm not a fairy
And can't join them in their play,
But 1 can surely help them this way,
By admiring them each day.
By Helen Olsen
FIFTY YEARS AGO
IN CENTRE COUNTY.
Items taken from the Watchman issue
of Feb. 18, 1881.
-—The Democrats of Clinton coun-
ty met on the 8th to nominate a
candidate for the Legislature in
place of Mr. Whaley, deceased. W.
W. Rankin, S, Woods Caldwell and
R. H. Krebs were placed in nomi-
nation and the balloting resulted as
follows: Caldwell 51, Rankin 25,
Krebs 2. Caldwell's nomination was
then made unanimous.
—The following persons have been
named as Democratic County Com-
mitteemen for 1881. (Then follows a
list for the thirty six precincts in the
county. Of the men then named by
the county chairman, P. Gray Meek,
only two are living: John T. Mc-
Cormick, Ferguson old, and W.
Miles Walker, Ferguson new. Is it
merely a coincidence or something
else that accounts for the survival of
two sons of Ferguson township long
after the representatives of every
other township in the county have
been called home Editor's Note,)
—The result of the local elections’
seems to have been generally favor-
able to the Democrats. Boggs,
Union, Unionville, Taylor and Phil-
ipsburg went solidly Republican last |
year, but in Tuesday's election they
turned almost completely around by
electing more Democrats than
publicans to office.
—The statement of the County
Auditors is published in this issue.
It sshows that it cost $48,018.24 to
run the county last year and that
there is $5757.50 in the treasury.
Notes payable amount to $82,531.34.
—David Hershberger Esq. died on
Friday night last at Zion. He was
a most respected citizen and was in
the 78th year of his age.
—Mayor Clement Dale is a gentle-
man, a good fellow and has made
an excellent borough executive, but
“Johnny” Powers was too much for
him at Tuesday's election and car-
Hed the borough by a majority of
—The singing convention at Pleas-
ant Gap, under the direction of Prof.
P. H. Meyer, is in full blast. The
class is com of 102 of the
most talented singers in the county’
—We learn that five children of
Mr. Henry Sampsel, of Dale's Mills,
are down with scarlet fever.
—*“Billy"” Jones is able to be out
again and the report is that a new
arrival at his house, a few nights’
ago, greatly precipitated his recov-
--The new Moshannon Banking
Company of Philipsburg went into
operation on Tuesday and the Watch-
man had the good luck to receive
the first check that was drawn on
it. The check was for five dollars,
It was drawn to pay the subscrip-
tion of J. F. Steiner immediately
after Mr. Steiner made one of the
earliest deposits in the new bank. |
—Th new borough officials for
Bellefonte are: John Powers, bur-
gess; John Sourbeck, assistant bur-
gess; George Bayard, overseer of
the poor; 8S. D. Gray, treasurer;
Isaac Lose, constable; George Walk-
er, high constable; S. D. Ray, audi-
tor. David Butts, R. M, Gilmore
and George Skinner were elected’
school directors. (George Skinner
who was elected to the school board
from the West ward, was a negro
barber and defeated one of the lead-
ing white citizens of the ward by
two votes, largely because those
were the days when partisanship
was rabid even in local elections—
~There is much excitement over
an article that appeared in the New
York Times last week. Itsays that
surveys are being made for whatis
to be called the New Continental
Railroad, which will be a short line |
from New York to Chicago. It will]
enter Centre County from the)
White Deer valley at Washi n |
Furnace (Lamar) drop back to di
Eagle Valley at Mill Hall, pass up |
Beech Creek to Clearfield and thence |
on west. We'll believe it's going to
be when we see some of those ten
thousand laborers they say they are
going to put to work with picks and
shovels in their hands.
winter with his daughter.
in Texas with her daughter.
| viving her are two daughters,
to womanhood at Lemont and fol- |
| period in Altoona then went to the
| Pittsburgh section.
| children but is survived by her hus-
| retired Methodist minister, died
MEYER.—D. W. Meyer, for many
years a well known citizen of Boals-
burg, died ou Saturday morning, at,
the home of his daughter, Mrs. J.
P. Wagner, in Altoona, as the re-
sult of an attack of pneumonia.
Shortly before the hoiidays Mr.
Meyer closed his home at Boalsburg
and went to Altoona to spend the
He was one of the twelve children
of Joseph and Elizabeth Weaver
Meyer and was born near State Col-
lege on October 30th, 1849, hence was of
in his 82nd year. The greater part of
‘his life, however, was spent in Har- |
‘ris township. He was a member of
the Lutheran church, at Boalsburg,
a charter member of the Boalsburg
lodge of Odd Fellows, and a char-
ter member of the Modock hunting
club. Last fall was the first year
he missed following the trail during
the deer hunting season, but he
did visit the club's camp during it's
In his younger days he worked on
the home farm and later became
associated with his brother, Wesley
Meyer, in conducting a meat mar-
ket, in which they were quite suc- |
He married Miss Emma Stover in
1874 who dieu eighteen years ago
but surviving him are a son and
two daughters, Alvin S. Meyer and
Mrs. J. P. Wagner, of Altoona,
and Mrs. H. W. Lonebarger of
State College. He also leaves one
sister and two brothers, Mrs. Ada-
line Kline, of State College, Henry
and William Meyer of Alexandria,
The remains were taken to Boals-
burg where funeral services were
held in his late home at 10:30 o'clock
on Monday morning by Rev. W. J.
Wagner, burial being made in the
JOHNSON.—Mrs, Jennie R. John-
son, wife of Clayton C. Johnson,
passed away at her home in Water-
bury, Conn., last Friday, following
several months’ illness with a com-'
plication of diseases.
She was a daughter of Richard
and Elizabeth T. Root Crittenden
and was born in Bellefonte 59 years
ago. She was educated in the public
schools here and about thirty-six
years ago went to Waterbury and
too a business college course at the
completion of which she accepted a
position with an insurance company.
Twelve years ago she married Mr. |
Johnson, a business man of Water-
bury, and lived there ever since.
She was a life-long member of the
Presbyterian church and had a num-
ber of warm friends in Bellefonte,
companions of Ler girlhood days
She is survived by her husband
and two sisters, Mrs. George C.|
Frost, of Philadelphia, who had been
with Mrs. Johnson since the firstof
Re- January, and Mrs. David Stinson, |
of Cleveland, Ohio, but who is now
remains, accompanied by the bereav-
ed husband and Mrs. Frost, were
| brought to Bellefonte on the 1.08 p.
m. train, on Monday, and taken di-
rect to the Union cemetery for
burial in the Crittenden lot.
COXEY.—Mrs, Rebecca Jane Shope
Coxey, widow of John T. Coxey, |
died at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. W. M. Woodring, near Altoona,
on Tuesday evening, following sev-
eral month's illness with a compli-
cation of diseases.
She was born in Halfmoon town-
ship on October 5th, 1856, hence was
in her 75th year. Her husband has
‘been dead for some years but sur-
Bingman, of Bellwood, and
with whom she
made her home; and two sons, John
Coxey, of Cresson, and Charles, of
Greenwood. She also leaves thir-
teen grandchildren, four great grand
children and two sisters, Mrs. Rich-
ard Hall, of Johnstown, and Mrs.
| Caroline Jordan, ot Milesburg.
A good portion of her life had
been spent a. Boalsburg where she
was a member of the Lutheran
church. The remains were taken to
that place where funeral services will |
be held today by Rev. W. J. Wag-
ner, burial to be made in the Boals-
McKEE.-—The Penn State Alumni
News, in its February issue, an-
nounces the death of the oldest
Penn State Alumnae in Pittsburgh, in |
the person of Mrs. Margaret Moore
wife of James D. McKee.
Her death occurred in May, 1930, as
the result of a stroxe of paralysis,
though she had been an invalid for |
two years. |
Mrs. McKee was born and grew
marriage lived for a
number of yearson east Linn street,
Bellefonte. On leaving here she and |
located for a brief |
She had no
FORREST.—Rev. John W. Forrest,
his home in Harrisburg, on Wednes-
day of last week, on his 70th birth-
day anniversary. He was ordained
in the ministry in 1885, a class mate
Horace Lincoln Jacobs,
who is now the only survivor. Dur-
ing his forty years in the ministry he
filled nineteen appointments, among
them Snow Shoe Howard and Pine
| man's Missionary Society of
JOHNSON.—G. Mack Johnson, a
well known farmer near Beech
Creek, died on Saturday following a
long illness with a heart affection,
He was 69 years old and had lived
in the neighborhood of Beech Creek
all his life. He had served as a
school dirctor in his home precinct
for twenty years. For many years
he had been a member of the Church
of Christ, at Blanchard, and wasa
member of the official board.
He is survived by his wife, two
sons and two daughters, Mrs. Nevin
G. McCloskey, of Hazleton; Mal-
colm L. of Monument; J. Merle,
Williamsport, and Mrs. Joseph
Bechdel, of Blanchard. He also
leaves four sisters, Mrs. Annie
Work, of Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio; Mrs.
David Wilson, of Pittsburgh; Mrs,
Frances Bitner, of Lock Haven, and
Mrs. Nellie Harvey, of Williamsport.
Burial was made in the Disciple
cemetery, at Blanchard.
DONAT.—Rev. Wilson D. Donat,
who served as pastor on the Aarons-
burg charge of the Reformed church
from 1907 to 1920, died on January
24th, at the Phoebe Home, at Al-
lentown, following a protracted ill-
ness. He was 79 years and 9
When he left Aaronsburg eleven
years ago he accepted a pastorate
at Strawberry Ridge. Several years
later he retired and finally went to
the Phoebe Home. He is survived by
one son, Nevin D. Donat, a student
in the Theological Seminary, at
Lancaster, and one brother. Burial
was made at Jacksonville, Lehigh
county, on January 27th,
WHAT IS BEING DONE FOR
The Philipsburg Ledger of Jan-
uary 30th contains a lengthy article
and editorial detailing the work of
the Crippled Children's Society of
Clearfield and Centre counties and
urging a moral liberal support of
the cause in the future than in the
According to the Ledger, during
the year 1930 178 individual chii-
dren were seen and treated, 87 of
them being new cases. Visits and
re-examinations numbered 486 in a
total of 18 regular and half-day
clinics, Thirty-three operations were
performed by attending surgeons,
fifty-nine casts were applied and
ten children were discharged as hav-
ing been permanently cured of their
deformities. At the present time a
large percentage of the children un-
der treatment have shown pronounc-
Efforts are now being made to
widen the scope of usefulness of the
society so as to give aid to every
crippled child in Clearfield and Cen-
tre counties. In Bellefonte the
crusade is being carried out undef
the direction of the Kiwanis club;
Samuel H. Shallcross being the
chairman of the committee in charge.
Co-operating with him is Mrs. David
| E. Washburn, a graduate nurse, who
| visits the homes or children under
treatment in order to note their
progress. An interesting experiment
will soon be made in the case of
three crippled girls who are to be
given swimming lessons as one of
the means of treatment.
The work is being sponsored by
the various Kiwanis clubs in the
district and is supported entirely by
voluntary contributions. '
ACADEMY MITT MEN
The Bullefonte “Academy boxing
‘team defeated a fast Lewistown A.
dn in 1923.
inches occurred in 1925. The heav-
C. outfit in a sensational meet
the Y. M. C. A. floor Tuesday eve-
The feature was a four
inches in 1918 and another heavy
round draw between Callagher, of
the Academy, and Sailor George, of
were handed a pleasant
when Criscoe defeated Krimmel on
points after a hard fought three
rounds. Criscoe came into the ring
the team as a fighting member on
the afternoon of the fight. Th
115 1b. class: Callagher, Belle-
fonte Academy, fought a draw with
Sailor George, Lewistown. Four
125 1b. class: Hines, Lewistown,
defeated Morris, Bellefonte, techni-
cal knockout in third round.
135 1b. class: O'Day, Bellefonte,
defeated Strump, Lewistown, three
145 1b, class: Criscoe, Belle-
fonte, defeated Krimmel, Lewistown,
155 1b. class: Bellefonte, defeated
Frey, Lewistown, technical k. 0. at
the end of the first round.
155 1b. class: Althin, Bellefonte,
defeated Frey, Lewistown, technical
k. o. at the end of the first round.
Unlimited: Demshar, Bellefonte,
defeated Frey, of Lewistown, in
~The Rev. John Eakin, mis-
sionary in Siam, will be the speaker
at the annual meetiag of the Wo-
Presbyterian church to be held in
the chapel, Thursday, February 19th,
at 3 p. m.
~The family of the late J. Fall
Stover wish, in this way, to express
their thanks and appreciation for
the many kindnesses of friends and
neighbors during the recent death
of their father.
Grove Mills, in Centre county,
—~Subscribe for the Watchman.
The Academy fans
WAS ABOUT NORMAL.
According to H. P. Parker, in
charge of the U, S. Weather Bureau
at the air mail field here, our Jan-
uary weather was about normal in
every respect except as to precipi-
tation. He says:
The monthly mean temperature
was 28.0 degrees; the highest tem-
perature 51 degrees on the 25th
and the lowest 1 degree above zero
on the 3d. There were 21 days with
the daily minimum temperature be-
low freezing and 6 days with the
daily maximum temperature above
The total precipitation was 1.01
inch; the greatest amount in any
tweaty-four hours was 0.46 inch on
the 5th and 6th. The total depth
of snow was 4.6 inches.
Precipitation in some form occur-
red on 22 days, ard of these there
was snow on 20 days. There were
6 days with 0.01 inches or more of
precipitation. Sleet occurred on the
29th and 30th,
The average daily range in tem-
perature was 18.4 degrees and the
mean daily change;—the average of
the difference in daily mean tem-
perature from day to day, was 4.6
The monthly mean barometric
pressure was 30.02 inches, reduced
to sea-level, and the mean station
pressure 28.87 inches. The prevail-
ing wind was southwest and a max-
imum wind velocity of 36 miles per
hour from the west occurred on the
21st. There were 4 clear days, 12
partly cloudy and 15 cloudy. Dense
fog occurred on the 6th.
Probably a clearer con:eption of
these values may be obtained by
comparison with corresponding data
recorded during previous years in
Bellefonte and other localities near-
The mean of 12 years record of
temperature for January in Belle-
fonte is 28.1 degrees; of 42 years
records at State College 26.2 de-
grees; of 30 years record at Centre
Hall 257 degrees. The previous
record made in Bellefonte by Mr,
Fred Kurtz, is probably 3 degrees or
more higher than it would be atthe
present site of the Weather Bureau
The warmest January of
in Bellefonte was in 1906 with a
monthly mean temperature of 35.6
degrees and the coldest in 1904 with
a mean of 19.6 degrees; in State
College the warmest occurred in
1890 with a mean of 36.6 degrees
and the coldest in 1918 with 14.6
degrees. The highest January tem-
perature ever recorded at State Col-
lege was 67 degrees in 1906 and
again in 1916, the lowest 17 degrees
below zero in 1883 and 1912.
The average January precipitation
is as follows: Bellefonte and Rock-
view combined, 11 years record of
the former and 9 of the latter,—
is 2.87 inches; Fleming 2.69 inches
for a period of 9 years, 1859 to
1867 inclusive; State Colllege 3.06
inches over a period of 42 consecu-
tive years, The heaviest precipita-
tion recorded in Bellefonte was 5.68
inches in 1910, lightest 1.70 inches
in 1908. The heaviest precipitation
in Fleming was 5.42 inches in 1862
and lightest 0.55 inches in 1866. The
heaviest at Rockview was 4.09 in-
ches in 1923 and lightest 1.18 inches
The average snowfall in January
for Bellefonte, covering a period of
15 years is 15:2 inches; for Centre
Hall, covering a period of 29 years,
12.5 inches; for State College, cover-
The heaviest snowfall in any Jan-
uary at Centre Hall was 34.8 inches
Another heavy fall of 33
jest snowfall at Rockview was 29.0
fall of 28.0 inches in 1923.
If consideration is made for dis-
compared, for topography, exposure
‘of instruments and for short and
intermittent records, it will be seen
that the past Jauary practically was
normal with regard to temperature,
but with only about 40% of the nor-
mal amount of precipitation and ap-
proximately one-thir of the normal
H. P. PARKER.
STATE COLLEGE BOASTS
OF ONLY WOMAN SECRETARY.
State College boasts of having the
‘only woman borough secretary in
the State in the person of Mrs.
Madeline C. Campbell, who has of-
ficiated in that capacity during the
past three years. Not only does
she officiate as secretary of the bor-
ough council but is superintendent
‘of the borough's bureau of building
inspection under a zoning commis-
sion and has granted building per-
mits totaling more than a million
dollars within the past two years,
exclusive of any of the college
She also holds the office of secre-
tary to the borough board of health,
'and has recorded all property deeds
in the borough, totaling 1300 to date,
‘and supervised the plotting of all
| properties on maps for borough offi-
icials and the general public.
— Both fire companies were call-
the firs. time by a chimney fire on
| Pike alley and the second by a
| similar fire at the E. I. Gillen home,
on Bishop street. Since the first of
‘the year the companies have re-
sponded to ten alarms, the result of
tance between the various localities
ed out twice on Sunday evening, |
This column is to be an open forum.
Everybody is invited to make use of it to
express whatever opinion they may have
on any sub, Nothing libelous will be
published, though we will give the public
the widest lutitude in invective when the
subject is this paver or its editor. Con-
tributions will signed or initialed, as
the contributor may desire--ED
When Mussolini Cracks the Whip.
Westfield, N. J. 2-10-31.
It is quite the thing to import
Conductors for our Symphony Or-
chestras so why not import Mussoli-
ni as Ring Master for our great
National Circus down in Washing-
ton? He certainly would make a hit
He cracks his whip, out tumbles an
apology. He cracks it again and
the contortion is a cancellation of
the Court Martial.
What will happen when he cracks
it again? By all means sign him
up with Will Rogers and we'll all
remain for the concert.
C. B. WILLIAMS
CLAIM NOT FILED IN TIME
MAN DENIED COMPENSATION.
Edwin R. Baldridge, of Hollidays-
arg, compensation referee in the
sixth district, which includes Cen-
tre county, had his first hearing in
Bellefonte since his appointment to
succeed referee Jacob Snyder, on
Tuesday morning. The case was
that of Harry Lambert, who made
application for compensdtion for
frozen feet sustained while working
for the West Penn Power company
over a year ago, but because he
failed to file an application within
ninety days, as stipulated by law,
the case was dismissed without hear-
ing much of the evidence.
During the time that the West
Penn Power company operated their
plant at Milesburg Mr. Lambert
was the fireman in charge. When
that plant was closed down at the
beginning of 1930 the company had
no job as a fireman to give Lam-
bert but offered him work with the
construction gang, which he accept-
ed. In January, 1930, he worked
with the gang in constructing the
Shoemaker line, in College township.
It was very cold at the time and it
was then, he alleges, he froze his
feet. But he failed to say any-
thing about it at the time or make
any claim for compensation.
He worked on the construction
gang about a month then quit and
went to the Federal Match corpora-
tion to fire boilers, He worked
there until last fall. During the
summer his feet troubled him con-
siderably, and last fall they became
so sore that he had to quit work.
| Believing that the trouble came from
having his feet frozen the winter
previous he then filed his claim for
compensation, but it was then
the neighborhood of eight months
instead of the limit of ninety days
| because of this
Though dimissed because of the
(absence of legal standing, the case
is not without merit. Mr. Lambert
has a large family to support and
‘has not been able to do any work
since he quit the Match company.
‘Both his feet are affected and he
is confined to the house all the
‘back to the
IN BELLEFONTE CHURCHES
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
9:30 A. M., Sunday school; Her-
‘man Hazel, supt.
: “The Shadow of the Cross.”
6:30 P. M.,, Luther League and
7:30 P. M, Evening service; Ser-
|B “Jesus of Nazareth Passeth
. There will be a Lenten service
i Clarence E. Arnold, Pastor.
| 9:15, Sunday school, Wm. M. Os-
‘man, Supt. ‘
| 10:30, Morning worship with ser-
vice for baptism of children.
6:45, Jr. League, William Johnson, | Greta Garbo, Robt. Montgomery in
| 6:45, Sr.
League, Mary Thomas,
| A. Ward Campbell, Pastor.
| UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH.
| Sunday school at 9:30 a. m., R. R.
| Davison, Supt. Preaching at 10:45
|a. m., by Rev. Miss Pearl J. Ludwick.
‘Senior and Intermediate Endeavor at ==
16:30. Preaching at 7:30 by the
‘pastor; Subject, * neration.”
Evangelistic se each evening
during the week, at 7.30, except
Saturday evening. Junior Endeavor
Saturday at 3 o'clock.
G. E. Householder, Pastor.
BELLEFONTE METHODIST CHURCH.
Church school, C. C. Shuey, Supt., |
19:30a. m. League, 6:30p. m. Wor- |
! ship, 10:45 a. m. 7:30 evangelistic
‘service. All welcome, Pastor re-
| sponds to all calls for his service. |
i Horace Lincoln Jacobs, Pastor
Gerald W. Sunday and Mollie B. |
| Stover, both of Pleasant Gap.
Reuben W. Packer and Kathryn |
| Singer, both of Orviston. !
John German Jr,, of Philipsburg,
and Mary Fetcenko, of Clearfield.
-——We do your job work right.
from the time he froze his feet, and
fact his case was’
Whether his trouble dates Greta Garbo, Robt. Montgomery in
frozen feet or some
‘other cause is not definitely known. |
ing a period of 38 years, 12.6 inches,
| Ash Wednesday evening at 7:30
| Dependanle Insurance
WHEN LINCOLN GOT SICK
ON SPOILED RABBIT
A new Lincoln story came to light
ruary e 0 ,
of Frigidaire Ed Bn
Attested by Luella B, Lyons, of
Washicgton, Ill, the story has to do
with a lecture the great emancipator
‘delivered to the ‘best cook of my
acquaintance” on the fundamentals
“Never again,” so goes this latest
Lincoln story, “would he eat a bite
of her cooking, wrathful Abraham
Lincoln told Mrs. Gideon Garst, as
breakfastless he prepared to ride
away from her home after having
spent a sleepless night nursing a
“Spoiled rabbit, served the pre-
vious evening at the Garst home,
laid the foundation for Lincoln's
life-long aversion to rabbit, brought
forth a lecture upon the danger in
contaminated food which all Meta-
mora, Illinois, where the incident oc-
curred, never forgot.
“In the days when he was an
itinerant lawyer, Lincoln spent a
certain portion of his time in Meta-
mora, then a county seat. Usually
he stayed at the home of friends.
On this particular occasion he stop-
ped with Gideon Garst, whose wife,
Lincoln had once remarked, was the
best cook of his acquaintance.
“But good cooking is wasted
For this particular
reason his hostess served stewed
rabbit. The rabbit had been killed
several days before, and hung up
out-doors. A spring thaw caused
the temperature to rise and the
rabbit became slightly tainted, but
not enough for careful Mrs, Garst
to detect the fact.
“That night Lincoln grew very ill
and suffered agonizing stomach
pains. When all the list of old time
remedies had been tried and Abe
had recovered from the attack he
waxed wroth enough to tell Mrs.
Garst that he would never again
eat one bite of her cooking. Too,
he mounted his horse and rode else-
where for breakfast. And there he
repeated his lecture on refrigeration.
“His aversion for rabbit never
left him. Once he went hungry for
several days because there was no
food available but rabbit. In the
White House where an acquaintance
brought some choice rabbits to him
he retold his story of his Metamora
experience. History records that
Lincoln was meticulous about re-
frigeration in the White House. Ice
from the Kennebec river in Maine
was brought to Washington at his
behest because this particular ice
was clear and clean.”
-—-—At a dinner meeting of the
crippled children’s society of Clear-
field and Centre counties, held at the
Philipsburg State hospital last Thurs-
day evening, Senator Scott, presi-
dent of the association, appointed
‘Samuel Shallcross, of Bellefonte, to
organize the Bellefonte- State Col-
lege district in the interest of aid
to all crippled children. Mr. Shall-
cross was one of the speakers at the ...
(Note: Special late show Saturday
at 9:30 for those wishing to at-
tend after basketball game.
(Late show at 9:30)
Charley Murray, George Sidney in
“COHENS AND KELLYS IN
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
Matinee Daily at 1:30
}| Joan Crawford, . Cliff Edwards In
“DANCE, FOOLS, DANCE”
Victor McLaglen in
“DON'T BET ON WOMEN"
Bernice Claire in Victor Herbert's
“KISS ME AGAIN"
Barbara Stanwyck in
I TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY...
7:30, evening service with sermon,
Victor McLaglen in
“DON'T BET ON WOMEN ”
Does yours represent the val-
ue of your property five years
ago or today? We shall be
giad to help you make sure that
your protection is adequate to
If a check up on your property
values indicates that you are
only partially insured—let us
bring your protection up to date.
Hugh M. Quigley
Tempe Gourt, Bellefonte, Pa.
ALL FORMS OF