Newspaper Page Text
EB SL 3 A Re EC in
Owens, tract in State College, $4,000.
Sarah E. Heaton, et bar, to Harry
| Watson, tract in Boggs Twp.; $1,000. Lf EEE AE NESS Naa Las aeeen
SHRINE’S MEANING NOT PLAIN Real Estate Transfers.
Erected to the M f J Annie & Riddle i id Lambert,
rected to the Memory of Japanese | tract in Milesburg; $750.
Maid, But Its Precise Idea } B. F Bowersox io Andrew Vonada, | jy red Leathers, wl 3% to Genre P.
Hardly Apparent, | tract in Penn Twp.; $425. ONT Jan in Wor Swe oR.
2 9 . . '-
—_— ! Solomon Peck, et ux, to Earl H. cool, tract in College Twp.; $200. I
——— A ————————————
Bellefonte, Pa., January 14, 1921.
Pennsylvania State Department
One of the pretty shrines of Japan | Peck, et al, tract in Walker Twp.; |
is based on the story of a beautiful | $1000. : M3 4 C. H. Savercool to George McCur-
girl, and to this day occidentals can | Shenel Stine, et bar, to Isaac Kas- Ty, Sack in College Twp.; $140.
not figure out if the shrine was to sab, et al, tract in Philipsburg; $2-- | ester S. Christ, et al, to John Par- |
perpetuate a tragedy or an honor. The | 250. | ker, tract in College Twp.; $100. in
story is that Yamatodake, one of the | D. C. Shivery, et al, to O. J. Shive- ix Noah Hahn, et ux, to Margaret Mc- |
Yeager's Shoe Store ¢
: y dg [LU
greatest warriors in the history of the | ry, tract in Halfmoon and Patton | Kean, tract in Liberty township; $300. =
country, halted for a night at the |Twps.; $1. Clara E. Hyde, et al, to H. E. Zim- | Lt
village of Shimodaira. He was weary | Lillie M. Shellenberger, et al, to Merman, tract in Benner and Spring
, townships; $626.
the greatest probability of the devel | merely a phrase meaninzt “I, or ve
opment of Tetanus?” i don’t know.”
A. “Deep, torn, bruised wounds, espe- |
cially where foreign matter is carried i
into the wound.”
Q. “Will you cite an instance?” |
2 Bush Arcade Building BELLEFONTE, PA.
— | of battle and strife, and sent out word | Stanley Jones, tract in Rush Twp.; | =
to the village that he wished to be | $2,000. A.C. Leathers, et ux, to C. N. Fox, gif Le
entertained by the prettiest girl there. | Janet S. Sankey, et al, to John et ux, tract in Howard township; $300. | 5g ic
Questions, Kemachiya was selected, and it is told | Batcheler, tract’ in Philipsburg; | Jesse T. Leathers, et ux, to Charles lg i
(1) What causes Tetanus? how she spent the evening singing $5,000. W. Smith, tract in Howard township; i ——————— 1
(2) In what class of wounds is} | g;q gancing for the warrior. He went | A. H. Yocum to Anna Elizabeth 341 . =
there greater danger of Tetanus? on his masterful way the next morning | Martin, tract in State College; $4,000. _ Charles G. Simpson, et ux, to Hugo 5 Ic
(3) How may Tetanus be pref | jo00ine tha little maiden to mourn his | Bella P. Bing, et al, to Alice Hall, Bezdek, tract in State College; $2300. Li A
vente? passing, and to give birth to his child | et al, tract in Unionville; $600. David P. Shuey, et ux, to James H. | [fg Si]
in due time, Lloyd C. Miller, Admr., to Ellen | Shirk, tract in Union township; $2000. | gf] t S ti =
TETANUS OR (LOCKJAW) Now, the child died, as did its moth. | Uhl, tract in Gregg Twp.; $495. Philipsburg Coal and Land Co, to | Bf Just a Suggestion Ic
gro er, and the village erected the shrine, | Trustees Evangelical congregation Caroline Cessla, tract in Rush town- | Bg rc
The testimony of Dr. Bruce Randall | gpg every few years it is rebuilt and i to Howard F. Weaver, tract in Gregg ship; $240.90. Uc oi
wus responsible for the verdict of ac- | made more beautiful. But what no | LWP; $125. C. Y. Wagner, et ux, to C. Y. Wag- Fi Cr
quittal in the case of the Common- | geidental can discover is whether the | Sarah McClenahan to Musser E. ner and Co., tract in Bellefonte and | 1 2
wealth vs. Slade, charged with homi- | ghne was built 0 reining the. ¢’ zens Coldren, tract in Centre Hall; $1,050. Spring township; $500. I LE Le
i > C2zens 2 2 |
cide. of the militarism of the old days that _ Adam H. Krumrine, et ux, to Floyd Harry B. Kern, et ux, to Edward N. | Bn) Uc
The vietim died from Tetanus Or | trod with relentless heels on beggar 1. Snyder, tract in State College; Ringer, tac: in Bellefontes Base0. | 0 1 There is not any gift which I:
Lockjaw. ‘and wealthy alike, and thus to pay $950. 8 : Ww Lehigh Valley Coal Co. to Mark D. Oc : f
The prosecution urged conviction | supute to a tragedy, or whether it Albert N. Bierly to Earl T. Stanley, Mooney, tract in Snow Shoe town- | i L : RG
upon the ground that the wound, | was bullt to show that the great war. tract in Boggs Twp.; $250. Ship; $170.24, \ gh would be appreciated more Ue
though trifling, was the direct cause | por honored the humble village by __ C. O. Mallory, et al, to Charles B. Lehigh Valley Coal Co. to Mark D. | a a
of death, because of lockJaw which fol- | taxine one of its membership into his Mallory, tract in Miles Twp.; $1,000. Mooney, tract in Snow Shoe town- | Uc than a dressy pair of shoes =i
lowed it. The defense proved that the | gq Jesse T. Leathers, et ux, to Clar- ship; $94.44. s | ER ee HE
Lockjaw could have been prevented. : ence W. Johnston, tract in Howard | W. T. Hoover, et al, to W. T. Fink, SF s Te
The following is an extract from the v . ’ Twp.; $50. tract in Taylor township; $250. ds or a parr of comfy bedroom [
stenographer’s notes on the testimony DIDN'T GET CHIEF'S MEANING Margaret J. Lingle to Solomon Lin- Bridget Canavan to Andy Boris, 1 0
of Dr. Randall: ren gle, tract in Gregg Twp., $2,000. tract in Rush township; $775. A slippers SIT
Q. “What is the cause of Tetanus?" | Sailor Misunderstood, but Afier All, Anna Embert, et bar, to William} Ww. J. Mauck, et ux, to C. W. Mauck Sf ide Ee a
A. ns form oh tnfer the mio Kangaroo 2 as 350d a Name Bi, feat in Rush Twp.; $175. tract in Walker township; $1. ’ oT Le
scope looks something like a horse. as Any er. : as. C. Smull, et ux, to Verna : Ue
shoe nail.” — Hackenberg, tract in Miles Twp.; pu onmy Teague Cammy om = £2 il
Q. “How does the zerm get into the The Kangaroo received its name $1,000. $3.12 ? e p; Fo 5
human body?” through the failure of white men to Caroline Stein, et al, fo Moyer] = 1 iE
A. “Through a wound.” understand the language of the Aus- Speilman, tract in Philipsburg; $170. County Commissioners to John Bur- UE 7
Q. “Any kind of a wound?” tralian bushmen. Captain Cook, dis- | Ellen M. Stuart, et al, to John R. gen, tract in Rush township; $2. LE We Have the Best ; Ii
A. “Yes. There is, however, little | coverer of Australia. gazing shoreward Grove, tract in State College; $1,350. Oc ar
danger of Tetanus infection of surfuce | one day, saw a group of natives about | » . i Li H
wounds, such as scratches, cuts from n | what seemed to be a most peculiar Bn. ro to Just Two Kinds. Sh U ]
razor or the like.” animal. He sent a group of men ' $1,200. pe ? Ockendon—“The world seems full of LE =i]
Q. “Under what circumstances might | ashore to get it, and was still more | ; get rich quick people.” Te of
surface wounds receive Tetanus infec- | amazed when told of fits shape, its James HB. Linn, et ux, 9 G1. ar Parkinson—“And they always Seem = d=
tion?" habit of carrying its young in a pouch Vi® tract in Spring Twp.; $500. 4 to find sufficient get poor quick fools. : il
A. “When they are not kept clean. and its remarkable leaping ability. He! Wm. B. Beck, et ux, to Martha L. —London Answers. il 21
When they are bound with filthy rags. | wanted the natives’ name for the spec: se——————— . — = SIT | f
When the wound is brought in contact | imen that he intended to take back io | Le Ne
with stable manure or garden soil.” England. L fit
Q. “Why stable manure or gardsn “What's the name of that beastie?” Te Ee rT Sad 1
soil?” demanded an English tar of the na- CTS ut LS |
A. “Germs of Tetanus are found in | tives’ chief. i © TTY AC TT LE A
manure, especially that of horse sta- “Kan ga roo,” returned the native. ait [Ic 9
bles—in ground, more particulariy gar- “Kangaroo, eh?” repeated the sailor- . Te Yeager S Shoe Store i
den soil, which is often highly fertilized | man, and, satisfied, returned to his io i
with stable manure.” captain. The fact is, however, that I [
. “In what class of wounds iz there ; c a HY . U E HOE STORE FORJITHE POOR MAN I=
Q the words spoken hy the chief ar For Infants and Children. 3] Lr H S li £2
Mothers Know That
Taking Care of Indoor Plants.
To make ferns grow rapidly indoors
and look fresh and green, chop a few
A. “A gunshot wound, especiaily on
carrying into it bits of clothing, wad.
and burnt powder, or in the case of the
toy pistol, clay. Of course, the pres
ence of Tetanus germs is necessary.
Q. “If Tetanus germs were present
either on the wad or the clothing or
the missile, would they be destroyed
by the heat of the charge?”
A. “The germ of Tetanus can with-
stand a considerable amount of toilin
without losing its vitality.”
Q. “Explain to the jury the steps in
the development of a case of Tetanus
from such cause as you have describ
A. “When germs of Tetanus are . -
troduced into a wound and conditions
are favorable for their multiplication.
as they grow in numbers they throw off
toxin or poison which is taken up by
the nerves communicating with the
wound, and travels along the nerve
trunk until it reaches the nerve cen
ters. Stiffness of the neck and jaw
is first noticed followed by spasm o
convulsions, which anay become gener
Q. “Is there any cure for Tetanus?
A. “None dependable after the dis-
ease is established.”
Q. “Can you prevent Tetanus even it
the germs get into the body?”
A. “Tetanus Antitoxin, if injected
early and in sufficient quantity, will
prevent the development of Tetanus.
The wound or entrance must be clean-
ed and cared for surgically.”
Q. “How did you treat sunshot
wounds when you were a surgeon in
A. “We gave an immediate injection
of 1000 units of Tetanus Antitoxin,
followed by u second ten days later.
This saved thousands of lives.”
Cross-examination failed to alter the
testimony. It was previously estublish-
ed that Tetanus Antitoxin had not been
used. The verdict was followed by the
discharge of the prisoner.
Tetarus may be acute or chronic.
The acute form develops rapidly often
within a few days, and is nearly al
ways fatal. Chronic cases are slower
of devclopment—from ten days to tive
weeks, and about Ralf the cases get
Deep torn bruised wounds, especially
those in which foreign bodies such as
glass, earth or splinters of wood are
embedded and which are not healed
by a surgeon are more apt to be sources
of infection than superficial wounds.
All weunds should be kept cleansed
and protected hy suaitable bandages.
Tetanus Artitoxin can be procured
free upon #° iitfon by a physician
snnsylvania unable to
for citizens «
Mrs. Guyer—“Poor, dear Alice is a’
ways awfully busy.”
Mrs. Hughes—“She wouldn’t be ¥
she minded her own business only.”
——If you want all the news you
can get it in the “Watchman.”
oysters fine and mix with the soil and
then water well,
every fortnight. Wash the leaves of
your rubber plant with a cloth we!
with olive oil. This nourishes the
plant and keeps the leaves dark green
monia to a quart of lukewarm water
when you water house plants. The
chemical acts as a tonic and fertilizer
and makes the foliage fresher. And
be careful, when real winter weather
comes, not to water your plants with
water too cold. Water running from
a faucet in January is far too cold
for tender plants. Add enough hot
water to make the drink you give your
plants lukewarm—as rainwater always
is In summer time.
Story of the Pansy.
The centenary of the pansy was cel-
ebrated a few years ago by the Eng-
lish florists and the history of the
flower as given at the time was as fol- d
“Just one hundred years ago Lady
Mary Bennett, a daughter of the earl
of Tankerville, was so struck with the
simple beauty of a tiny wildling viola
tri-color that she collected some of the
best plants and gave them careful cul-
tivation. The first batch of seedlings
raised by her gave such promise that
systematic selection was at once insti- |
tuted, and, thereafter the improvement
of the genus was taken up by the lead- |
ing growers. Thus to an enthusiastic
amateur we are indebted for one of
the most popular and beautiful of our
This may be done !
Add a few drops of am-
'ALGOHOL-3 PER GENT.
a ty Regula- f
1! tingtheStomachsand Bowels of
| Thereby Promoting Digest
il | Cheerfulness and Rest.GontaitS:
neither ium, Morphine Fy
Mineral. Not NARCOTI®}
A helpful Remedy for
Gonstipation and Diarr
B52 Ld of
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
In Denver they tell a story of a new-
ly rich family that became discon-
tented with the services of their old
physician, despite that fact that for
many years he had kept all of them |
in excellent health.
“So you have decided to get a new
doctor,” said a caller to the lady of
the house, who had confided in ner
“I certainly have,” said the other.
“The idea of his prescribing flaxseed
rich as we are!”
Many Cigarettes Consumed.
In 1868 not enough cigarettes were
consumed in the United States to be
subjected to the internal revenue tax.
Today the population of the country,
male and female, is burning up 127.
000,000 cigarettes every day, or 46,500,
000,000 in a year. During the last
ten years the consumption of ciga-
rettes has exceeded that of cigars.
“It seems to me, Maria, that we've
had nothing but ham, ham, ham for
breakfast all this week,” remarked Mr. |
| [implement and Feed Store
“You forgot another thing we've
had, Robert,” replied his better half
quietly. “We've had growl, growl,
growl for breakfast every day, too "|
i Bears the
THE CENTAUR COMPANY, NCU YORIL C170
Letz Feed Mills
Sharples Cream Separators
| Sharples Milking Machines
tea and mustard plasters for people as | (Eicctric and line Machines)
scken, Dairy and Horse Feed
BELL FONTE, Pa
a AAA ALAA SALA AA AAS AAS SPSS SSL
Come to the “Watchman” office for High Class Job work.
a RE —— m——
$ Lyon & Co.
Lyon & Co.
THE STORE WHERE QUALITY REIGNS SUPREME.
This means the lowrst prices since 1914.
All winter goods must now be sold at cost
Ladies’ Coats and Coat Suits at whole-
sale,fand!'some lower thanliwholesale.
Furs, I Necki Pieces, Muffs and Sets
at manufacturers’ prices,
all in this pre-inventory sale at prices that
will mean rock-bottom.
During inventory sale we will continue our
great mark-down of all merchandise.
Watch Our Rummage Table
Lyon & Co. « Lyon & Co.
THE STORE WHERE QUALITY REIGNS SUPREME