Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania on March 23, 1935 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Shamokin, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 23, 1935
Page 10
Start Free Trial

3 TEN SHAMOKIN NET7S-DISPATCH, SHAMOKIN. PA. SATURDAY, MARCH 23, 1935 r 'J "i 'j r if t M ' : V. V liliniNARIES M ENDED BY HATE LEAGUE .tlseatown and Herndon -Tessa Wffl Meet for Tide. Tn third, and last, of the pre-Calnarr debates in the northern ltd southern groups of the Northumberland County High School Debating League, under the county superintendent's supervision, were held Thursday night. In the north-am group, the Odd Fellows' Orphanage and Potts Grove exchanged; also Watsontown and Turbotviile. The Orphanage succeeded in winning the home debate and that at Potts Grow, while Watsontown and Turbotviile divided honors, each winning away from home. In this group of schools Watsontown came out first with five victories; the Orphanage second, with four, and Turbotviile, third, with three. In the southern group, Dalmatia and Herndon exchanged, with the result that Herndon won both at home and at Dalmatia. The other duet was between Elysburg and Leek Kill, and Leek Kill won both contests. The results in the lower group of schools show Herndon the victor, with five debates won; Elysburg second, with four; Dalmatia third, with two, and Leek Kill fourth with one victory. " The championship for the two groups of schools will now be determined between Watsontown and Herndon, next Thursday night, March 28. The victor of that debate Will then have to meet Milton to determine the all-county championship. The negative teams traveled Thursday night. The judges who decided the fates of the several teams were: Orphanage: E. Collins Cupp, principal of Milton high school: Potts Grove: Prof. E. H. Nelson, State Teachers College. Bloomsburg; Turbotviile: R. A. G. Stetler, supervising principal of schools, Hughesville; Wat sontown: Prof. Rudolph Peterson. Bucknell University; Dalmatia: E. B. Long, supervising principal of schools, Millersburg; Etysburg: Attorney Hiram Bloom. Sunbury; Herndon: Prof. H. H. Russell, State Teachers College, Bloomsburg ; Leek Kill: Lloyd Bellis, high school teacher, Gratz. DON'T QUOTE ME WASHINGTON, March 23 (U.R) There is no question about it, either the house restaurant in the cap-itol basement is violating the law or the house members are getting gypped. Either situation is equally uncomfortable. Representative John J. Cochran, Dem., Ma, is credited with uncovering the state of affairs. He is a fisherman which explains how the matter came to his eye. He noticed that the house restaurant was offering fresh-water black bass on ita menu. Sale of these fish Is illegal. He ordered one, ate it and then brought the matter up in the house. Representative A. Willis Robert-ion, Dem., Va., undertook to defend Che restaurant. "I have made Investigation," said ltobertson, "and have found that these are black see bass, a salt water fish which can be sold legally." ;."Then," retorted Cochran, "they Should take off the menu the description, 'Potomac bass,' because there is no salt water where those baas are found in the Potomac river. Bass of that kind do not come out of salt water; I have caught too 'fctairy of them for the gentleman to tell me that." ' Which left It up to the restaurant to decide whether it had been serving up illegal fish or palming off sea ( bass as fresh water bass to plscator-lally ignorant congressmen. The reporters assigned to the interior department have Just moved Into their new press quarters, generously advertised in advance as the swankiest In town. - Well, the quarters lived up to advance advertising all right. The newsmen have a suite of three rooms. Two are devoted to working quarters, and one is a lounge where the hard-worked newsmen can relax during idle moments of the day and enjoy the "fuller life" of the New Deal. The lounge 1 supplied with black overstuffed leather covered couches, a radio and a bridge table. There waa Just one little thing wrong, one reporter revealed, when hs moved In, The telephone would , not work. j the Bog training SEASON IS CLOSED ' Owners of sporting dogs, such as bird dogs and rabbit hounds, are reminded of the fact that the season for the training and running of dogs closed on February 28, last, and those who take their dogs into tht woods are subject to arrest and a fine, Game protectori are keeping a sharp lookout for dogs running at largs In tht woods, chasing birds and game, and in cases whert s tcense Is found on the dog, the rrner wlU be arrested and fined, and 'n no license u found on the dog rrr-nlnf st large, the animal will be Ct. Tht dor training season will open tiln on August 20. , MX. JOSEPHINE KOPKCKT . Bcorri of friend and relatives at tended the funeral Thun-ay morn. Ir-.g of Mrs. Jow-phlne Koun ky. wife rt Anthony KoprnKy. yu North .mjf street and daughter of inlry and Anns Zdep. who died at thsmokin hospital early this of a complication of dlseiiM. Irn weit held from Bl, Mary's :h and burial wss In the parish Tfi . , , , . f . At the Majestic They've captured the town in this wonder show, with the result that -Roberta." starring Irene Dunne. Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers, will remain at the Majestic theatre two days longer than scheduled. It will be shown Monday and Tuesday of next week to accommodate the record-breaking crowds that have nightly clamored for admittance. Never in the history of this theatre have patrons been so liberal with their praise, and many have already seen this Jerome Kern musical three times! Based upon the stage play which made theatrical history on Broadway, the picture deals with love in a Paris gown shop. Miss Dunne sings, Astaire and Rogers dance, and a spectacular fashion show climaxes the intensely human and altogether logical story. The principal love interest is between Miss Dunne and Randolph Scott, but there is more than a suggestion of romance in the sparkling repartee and gay camaraderie of Astaire and Miss Rogers. A bevy of America's most beautiful girls add eye appeal as fashion mannequins, and a dance band. composed of radio and night clubi entertainers, supplies some sparK I iing melody under the expert guid- ance of Astaire. Let nothing keep you frcra -seeing "Roberta" at least once! It's THE musical hit of the year! Mrs. Lark Dies Of Heart Seizure (Continued from Page One) auxiliary organizations and of the Rev. Dr. Charles B. Schneder Bible Class of the church Sunday school. Her other activities included various welfare organizations, the Eastern Star and Ladies Auxiliary of the Knights Templar. Surviving are her husband and the following children: Mrs. William I. Troutman, this city; Henry W. Lark, Sunbury; Mrs. Edvard V. Twiggar, Gallipolis, Ohio; Frederick E., law student at the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia; Miss Grace A., student at Smith College, Northampton, Mass., and Ensign J. Aucker Lark, United States Navy, attached to the U. S. S. Bernadou, at San Diego, Calif., together with the following sisters and brothers: Mrs. George F. Dull, Philadelphia; Mrs. Hudson Thomas and J. Nevin Aucker. this city, and Ira E. Aucker, St. Petersburg, Florida. The funeral will be held from the residence at 2:00 Wednesday afternoon, with the Rev. Edward O. But-kofsky, of S.t. John's Reformed church to officiate. Burial will be in the family plot in Shamokin cemetery. IRISH VALLEY Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Tyler, Selinsgrove, visited the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tyler. Mr. and Mrs. William Yordy and son, John, and Mrs. Louisa Yordy were supper guests of Daniel Mow-ery, Tharptown. Isaac Dunkelberger transacted I business at Pottsville during the I wees. i Mr. and Mrs. Palm,?r Beachel moved from the Sober Chestnut farm to Kissamee and Francis Beachel and family moved to Mazeppa. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Relgel, Augustaville, were guests of George Reigel and family. Mr. and Mrs. George, Swank Klinesgrove, called at the home of Mrs. Anna Swank. Mr. and Mrs. George Dunkelberger visited their daughter, Mrs. Paul Bingaman, who is a patient at the Geisinger Memorial hospital, Dan ville. Mrs. Donna Dunkelberger, daughters, Sarah and Jean, Mrs. Simmers and Luther Cook motored to Philadelphia where they visited the former's sons. Russel and Ray, who are Giraid College students. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Rhoades. Ranshaw, were visitors at the home of their son, Norman and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Reeder and family, Allentown, were week-end guests of Mrs. Cella Miller. The Men's Glre Club, of Herndon Lutheran church, will sing in the M. E. church on Sunday evening at 7:30. They will be accompanied by their pastor, who will preach. Mr. and Mrs. George Clark wprc guests of their daughter, Mrs. William Yordy. Miss Sarah Beiily, matron of '.he Friendless Home, in Wllliannport, and Miss Alda Haines visited John and Robert Haines on the Surnmit farm. Due to s short circuit, the sorian of Fred Derk burst Into flames while parked near the Methodist chu'ch on Sunday. Fellow parlshio'iers helped to extinguish the flames but not before eon-sldentble damage was done. Button Mm Village Smithy BOSTON (U.R)-Bowlon still has Us Village blacksmith, In the center of the downtown business district, CcrnelluM Crnuln ha his shop "where the children coming home from school look in at the otirn door.- Parley Planned On Bootlegging (Continued from Page One) selling coal at the breakers direct to truckers, which was the forerunner of extensive "bootleg" operations. The secretary of the association charged that union contracts kept the labor cost of mining anthracite at such a high point companies were forced to install labor-saving ma chinery to offset it. "That policy,' he said, "reduced the number of men employed, and many of these unem ployed are now operating for them' selves as 'bootleggers with, I am told, the complete sympathy of their neighbors." Equalization of work thruout the coal fields was urged in a resolution adopted by the state house of representatives this week as a means of stamping out mining and marketing of "bootleg" coaL Representative Edgar A. Schrope, Schuylkill, who introduced the resolution, revealed that his inspiration came from a recent visit of anthracite mine operators at the governor's office. They requested the chief executive's support in a campaign against the depression industry, and estimated that 3,000,000 tons a year or 10,000 tons daily of hard coal is mined and sold illegally. Earlier this month when James A. Gorman, umpire of the anthracite concilation board, ruled coal operators were within their rights in discharging men for engaging in "bootleg" mining, it was estimated the illegal traffic amounted to 4,000,-000 tons a year. Coal company officials apparently have despaired of securing convic tions of "bootleggers" before juries in the coal regions. Several cases were brought from Northumberland county this week to Harrisburg. It was indicated Dauphin county authorities are unwilling to authorize ex penditure of taxpayers' money for prosecution of such cases. Operators estimate crude mining operations conducted in abandoned Properties or in new openings made by "bootleggers" on company leased Jf ds yield an average of one ton a uay pel iiuiiei. luai iuci i wjiu below the market in cities. It is understood Gov. George H. Earle ordered Attorney General Charles J. Margiotti to review the legal ramifications of "bootleg" coal operations in preparation for the impending conference. At the Capitol What happened to Edwin Drood in the famous mystery story which Charles Dickens had only half completed when death took him in 1870? 3riefly, the story is that of one John Jasper, psalm-singing choir master in an English village cathedral, who, unknown to his church friends, is a victim of the opium habit and spends much of his time in opium dens. He has a nephew, Edwin Drood, who is engaged to marry beautiful, young Rosa Bud. Jasper is madly in love with the girl, but he also has a tremendous love for his nephew and is undergoing a terrible mental struggle as a result. Into the story comes another young man, Neville Landless, who falls In love with Rosa at first sight. Neville is a very hot-headed fellow and almost Immediately upon meeting Edwin gets into a violent argument with him, draws a knife and threatens to kill him. And then young Edwin disappears. With his disappearance it is discovered that Neville has also ! left the village. Jasper and many of the citizens cry out for ven-1 geance and demand the arrest of Neville as the murderer. Neville is caught, and explains he only left on a walking trip and has not seen Edwin since the previous evening! when he and Edwin spent the evening with Jasper. The body of Edwin cannot be I located, but some of his clothing and iewplrv 1 About this time a mysterious old rfian nampri nafhprv arrtveo in tne village. And it was here that Dickens left tha, story when he died. The plot has been cleverly worked out by four authors in the picturization which comes Monday to the Capitol theatre with Claude Rains, Douglass Monteomery and Heather Angel featured. BOY IS KILLED Lewis Charles Krieger, 9. son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Krieger, of Weatherly, was crushed to death yesterday hrneath the wheels of a milk delivery truck from which he was Jolted while riding on the bumper. The driver was unaware of the presence of the boy on the bumper until he saw him fall when It was too late to swerve the machine to prevent running over him. IMPERIAL THEATRE (Kulpmont) SUNDAY & MONDAY Baby Jane In "Straight From the Heart" with Mary Astor ALLEY OOP f iy . ) ( HRE WE GO. I ( -TN HOT 2IGGITY WE SURE MADE A MESS OF THATi 1 i N' ll TO N. YEECOW V AFTER EMS. LEMIANI ARMY LE'S TURN) BACK AM ' y OKAYj IVa N' P) HOLD J YOU DUM& ) ( HAVE ANOTHER NOIT7pvVs- PJ& ( KID, IF Coming to j ' L (? 1 (I r M JwLSWLI The Baroness Cassini is intrigued by the gay Paris Revue star who gives such fascinating impersonation of her husband. Merle Oberon, Walter Byron and Maurice Chevalier in "Folies Bergere," 20th Century's sparkling screen musical showing Monday at the Victoria theatre. - BIG AWARD MADE IN DAMAGE SUIT A jury in Schuylkill county civil court at Pottsville yesterday made an award of $10,000 damages to Andrew Lubisky, of Primrose, near Minersville, ,.' for injuries received when he was knocked from a trip of mine cars at Pine Hill colliery more than four years ago by a car on the Pennsylvania railroad. - Lubisky was working as a car runner and while dropping cars to a colliery switch, the car on which he was riding was struck by a box car on a passing train on the Pennsyl-vaia railroad. He suffered a broken hip and has been unable to work since the accident. Negligence on the part of the railroad company in shunting a car protruding far over the tracks so as to strike Lubisky was the basis of the action. Counsel for the railway company immediately entered motion for a new trial. FATHER AND SONS IN ASSAULT CASE Joseph Schiavone and his two sons, Dante and Anteo, of Exchange, are under $300 bail 'each following hearings before Justice Zecoski, Mount Carmel, charged with assault and battery upon Miss -os-ephine Moran, also of Exchange. The assault occurred during a party ait the Moran home where guests from a distant city were being entertained. Miss Moran is reported to have been painfully bruised. The three accused assailants all waived hearings pending trial at the May term of criminal court. They've Captured RECORD CROWDS DEMAND IT! .... FOR MONDAY & TUESDAY 3 Thrilling Stars in Oh! . . . What a Show! IRENE MIME The Golden Girl with the Silver Sons FRED ASTAIRE GINGER ROGERS JEROME KERN'S glorious musical romance . . . screened in a heart-warming sunburst of laughter and song ... ten times as tantalizing as the sensational stage success! One A "Roberta" at 2:20 4:45 7:10 9:40 NOW! the Victoria YOUTHS CONFESS DYNAMITE THEFTS Two Tamaqua . youths, Joseph Franks, 20, and Richard Kovelsky, 31, have confessed thefts of dynamite from the Lehigh Navigation Coal Company's No. 14 colliery and were remanded to jail at Pottsvi"e in default of heavy bail. State Trooper John Reed, cooperating with Lehigh industrial police, effected the arrests of the two men who admitted taking 15 boxes of dynamite after breaking into the colliery explosive magazine. It is believed they were implicated in thefts of explosives from other collieries throughout the region. CHERRY BLOOMS DUE IN APRIL Many from this region who make annual pilgrimages to Washington to see the cherry blossoms will be j interested to note that the trees are expected to flower the first or second week of April. The National Capital Parks Service announced yesterday that the I Japanese cherry trees, surrounding the tidal basin in West Potomac j Park, would come into full bloom between April 5 and 10, on toe basis j of present weather conditions. It i was added an unusual cold spell I might rleiay the blooming. j i GIRL FALLS FROM TRUCK 1 Susan Dilhokik, 8, Tamaqua, was J a passenger aboard a truck operat- j ed by a relative when she was Jolted j from the conveyance, landed on her j head on the paved street and is : now in a serious condition in the ' Coaldale hospital. ' the Town in This ALSO of the best short subject you've ever seenl "WHAT, NO MEN" Musical in Technicolor For Once, Alley BSEILID) VEE&2 6 . whm NUDIST DRAMA! i t PLANNED BYNEW THEATRE GUILD Corsets and Shorts Will Be Worn But That's About All. NEW YORK, March 23 (U.R) As a ! harbinger of the day when Little Eva will leave Uncle Tom's Cabin in the altogether and Julius Caesar faces the Ides of March without the benefit of toga, the Nudist Theatre Guild today announced its first production "The Girl From Child's in 1950." The bare announcement said "a wealthy playboy well known to the public" had subscribed $10,000 to further nudist ideals throuzh the drama, that Bud Pollar.1 "a former motion picture director" and "a distinguished company of stock Dlav- ers" had joined the cooperative venture. The premier is scheduled for pla cid Mt. Vernon Monday but, according to the press agent, that municipality is "already seething" with threats of violence and boycott ifj the guild persists. "As was the case when Columbus first spoke of a new route to India and of a round globe, also when Margaret Sanger made her courageous fight for birth control so tremendous obstacles have been thrust in our path," Pollard said. The press agent hinted that all the players would appear sans culottes but the naked truth is that brassieres and panties will be in evidence. Theodora Peck, the leading lady will wear such a costume and her leading man is ironing his shorts in lieu of a tuxedo. The play is a revision of an ancient meller drama "The Girl From Child's" in which a wealthy youth marries the waitress who is scorn ed by his blueblooded family. The dowager will wear a corset and lorgnette and her husband shorts and a cigar. DANCE BRIDY'S NEW HALL (Second Floor) 5th & Locust Sta., Mt. Carmel AL AWAD and his Royal Vagabonds Benefit of the O. A. A. Club Saturday, March 23 9 to 12 P. M. Admission, 25c Wonder Heeds Caution Show ! WRl 9 i ' 4uf" v XOT- SHOMJFTatS The four CoaMale women ar- rested early this week on charges of shoplifting in Reading stores, were all exonerated at bearings be - VICTORIA! Collier's Sensational Mystery - - -Is Tour Big Screen Thrill! "SHADOW of DOUBT' with Ricardo Virginia CORTEZ BRUCE MON. TUE. - WED. . J) o ik r' tm? it mwfl 'WWANN SOTHERN MERLE OBERON ff VA A DARRYl F. ZANUCK production IJVL30 aNTUW "CTUW- ' hn United Artfrt CAPITOL PRESENTING THE OUTSTANDING DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM OF THE YEAR Was she thief, or sleuth? AW'01 1 0U'U-Bi FAY WRAY Minna Gombell Frank L. Sullivan "CHEATER! mm STARTING MONDAY "MYSTERY of EDWIN DROOD" with CLAUD RAINS DOUGLASS MONTGOMERY HEATHER ANGEL DAVID MANNERS ! fore an alderman at that place, f Merchants and clerks identified the j ! women as regular patrons of the store and exonerated them of the 1 charges. TODAY ADDED Ken Maynard in "Gun Justice" Thrills Action!! Last Timet TODAY Continuous Prom 1:0 Until 11:00 RIDING His Way to Vengeance! SHOOTING Hi. Way to Romance I TIM McCOY in "THE REVENGE RIDER" ROUGH RIDIN' . FAST SHOOTING THRILLS Also Showing "mmmm LAST EPISODE OF "CHANDU" CARTOON and NEWS Xi HOURS OF THRILLS by HAMLIN i i. '

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free