Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, March 18, 1927, Image 6

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    “Bellefonte, Pa, March 18, 1927.
Fire Prevention Clean-Up Campaign.
The committee on Fire Prevention
Week for the National Fire Protection
Association, has taken over the spon-
sorship for an international fire pre-
vention clean-up campaign to be con-
ducted throughout the United States
and Canada during the third week in
April. T. Alfred Fleming, of the Con-
servation Department of the National
Board of Fire Underwriters, is chair-
man of the N. F. P. A. Committee on
Fire Prevention Week.
This campaign will be conducted in
a whole-hearted manner, with concert-
ed action in every part of the country,
so that the lesson of fire prevention
will be carried home to as great a part
of the public as possible. Insurance
men, company officials, field represen-
tatives and agents in every town are
urged to communicate with commerce
chambers, city officials and civic clubs
and te impress them with the neces-
sity of starting such a campaign now.
Not only to minimize the fire loss but
for the general benefit of public health
sanitation, beautification and the elim-
ination of dangers that are constantly
imminent is this movement being con-
Spring clean-ups have been carried
on in many towns for years, frequent-
ly under the auspices of civic organi-
zation, with the assistance of the mu-
picipal authorities. They have been
conducted partly for reduction in fire
waste, but principally to make the
communities more healthful and at-
tractive places in which to live. The
committee on Fire Prevention Week
is not endeavoring to change the na-
ture of these local observances, but
rather to induce other communities
to inaugurate similar movements and
by suggesting a uniform date to create
greater interest and lead to an annual
clean-up throughout the United States
and Canada.
Mrs. E. R. Lucas is visiting friends
at Blue Ball.
Mrs. George Ertley was a Sunday
caller at the E. R. Lucas home.
Miss Mary Weight, of Lock Haven,
visited at her home here on Sunday.
Mrs. Fred Lucas, of Howard, was a
Sunday visitor at the G. E. Ertley
Mrs. Mervin Hoy has returned home
after spending a week with friends at
Roy Oyler and family moved on the
farm last week, which the Oyler
brothers purchased from Mrs. Hoy, of
Misses Ella and Evelyn Neff, of
Shingletown, and Ray Ishler, of Pleas-
ant Gap, visited at the Joseph Neff
home last week. Ja
Dr. Stork left two new babies in our
valley recently. The first was a seven
pound boy with Mr. and Mrs. Hogan |
Long, named George Hogan; the sec-
ond with Mr. and Mrs. Luther Fisher,
an eight pound girl, number five.
Miss Charity Yearick, of Howard,
visited friends here over Sunday.
The Ladies Aid society met at the
John Condo home, Saturday even-
ing, with the following present:
Mrs. C. N. Yearick, Mrs. N. H. Year-
ick, Mrs. George Ertley, Mrs. Edward
Bartley and three sons, Mrs. George
Rogers and daughter, Miss Alta Year-
ick, Miss Nora Wright, Mrs. Mabel
Bennison and children, Mrs. W. E.
Weight, DIMrs. Nevin Yearick and
daughter Norma, Mrs. James Bartley,
Mrs. Harry Hoy, Ms. Joseph Neff and
son, Joseph Jr., Mrs. Cleon Philips
and children, Mrs. Willard Yearick
and children, Willard Harter, Mrs.
Fern Dunkle and daughter, Mrs. Con-
do, Mrs. Callahan and son. The new
officers elected were Mrs. Mable Ben-
nison, president; Mrs. Willard. Yeariek,
vice-president; Miss Nora Weight,
secretary; Miss Alta Yearick, assist-
ant secretary; Mrs. Willard Harter,
treasurer. Fh
John Wagner returnad to Clevel: nd,
Ohio, recently where he has secured
Mrs. Mattie Tressler, of Stata Col-
lege, was a guest at the J. J. Tressler
home over the week-end.
Mrs. Margaret Sunday, of Tacpole,
is spending some time assisting her
daughter, Mrs. Waldo Homan.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Lowder and
family spent Friday visiting with
friends and relatives at Altoona.
William Tressler departed for Buf-
falo, N. Y., last Thursday, to undergo
surgical treatment at that place.
Paul, a young son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Homan, is recovering nicely
from a slight operation on the neck.
Mrs. Nannie Gilliland and family
motored to Unionville, Sunday, and
spent’ the day with Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Mrs. Exftward Houtz is serving as
Red’ Cross: nurse at State College and
vicinity during the absence of the
regular -nurse.
John Gilliland and sister, Miss Eliza,
motored to Annville, Tuesday, and
spent several days visiting their uncle
and aunt; Mr. and Mrs. Stine.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lohr and fam-
ily, of Penn Hall, and Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Frazier, of Bellefonte, were
antertained, Sunday, at the Jacob
Zong home.
Mr. and Mrs. Merril Houser are the
proud parents of a young son born last
Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Green
are likewise receiving congratulations
on the birth of a son, recently.
—Th United States has more than
90,000 miles of oil-pipe line. Okla-
homa alona has 19,180 miles, while
California; though the leading State
in produetion is only seventh in pipe
line» mileage, because most of the
California wells are near or on the
sea coast.
Fete Days Dependent
on Church Sun Dicl
In 1743 a meridian column was set
up in the old Church of St. Sulpice,
Paris, for determining the date on
which Easter and other church fetes
would fall. The column bears a long
vertical mark extending down its cen-
ter; this mark is prolonged on the
floor. Together these two lines de-
termine a vertical plane in space,
which if sufficiently produced would
include the earth’s axis and through
which the sun would pass at noontime
as the earth rotated.
In order to make this event visible
a small slit was cut through the roof
of the church in the same meridian
plane. Through it the sunlight pene-
trated, slanting downward toward the
line below, and swept across it at
noontime. As Easter approached, the
sun’s altitude in the heavens increased
until the spot of sunlight finally
crossed the line at the marked point.
Since the other fetes followed Easter
by an arbitrary lapse of time, the old
meridian column, installed by Maurice
de Sully, determined them ali.—Scienr-
tific American.
Character Is Shaped
by Means of Thought
Every day we are becoming more
like our thoughts. If they are mean
and selfish, we cannot prevent our-
selves from becoming so. If they are
unclean and evil, our character and
conduct will inevitably be shaped by
them. It is true that as a man “thir*
eth in his heart, so he is.”
As Charles Kingsley says: “Think
about yourself; about what you want,
what you like, what respect people
ought to pay you, and then to you
nothing will be pure. You will spoil
everything you touch; you will make
sin and misery for yourself out of
everything which God sends you; yon
will be as wretched as you choose, or
earth or in heaven either.”
And on the other hand, loving
thoughts will produce loving acts, and
a generous, kindly way of regarding
others in our own minds will bring us
to a generous, kindly treatment of
them in daily life.—Pentecost Herald.
Manners and Breeding
I make a difference between good
€qanners and good breeding; although,
in order to vary my expression, I am
sometimes forced to confound them.
By the first I only understand the art
of remembering and applying certain
settled forms of behavior. But good
breeding is of a much larger extent;
for "besides an uncommon degree of
literature sufficient to qualify a gen-
tleman for reading a play, or a politi-
cal pamphlet, it takes in a great com-
pass of knowledge; no less than that
of fighting, dancing, gaming, making
the circle of Italy, riding the great
horse, and speaking French, not to
mention some other secondary or sub-
altern accomplishments, which are
more easily acquired.—Jonathan
Swift. ,
Post-Facto Postcards
fhe acme of preparation was at
calned by a woman whom the Boston
Herald tells about. She had gone to a
hospital to undergo an operation. Be-
fore the surgeon arrived she asked for
two postal cards, wrote a short mes-
sage on each, addressed them both to
her husband and asked the murse to
mail the one It was best to mail the
next day.
The nurse glanced at the cards ana
saw that one of them read as follows:
“My dear husband: [I have had the
operation and am doing nicely. Will
be at home in a week or two.”
On the other card was written:
“My dear husband: I have had the
operation and am sorry to tell you that
1 did not survive.”
Cassowary’s Vengeance
A cassowary in New Guinea, after a
lormal magistrate's inquiry, was con-
victed of murdering two human be-
ings. The criminal had been tethered
in a native village as a pet, and, no
doubt, had been thoroughly teased.
Breaking away, it nursed its griev-
ances in the bush until full grown.
Then it came back and made war on
the natives. A man named Tauno was
killed in his own' garden, and his
mother, who went to look for him, was
also murdered.
Such was the terrorism caused by
the cassowary that people in the vil-
lage were ordered not to go out alone.
Soft Bed Saves Sleep
if you earn your living mainly by
orain work, you cam save at least two
hours of rest every might by sleeping
on a good, soft bed. Such is the con-
clusion reached by Dr. Donald A.
Laird of the department of psychology.
Colgate university, following a series
of experiments with students. By
measurements of mental reactions in
terms of calories, says Popular Sci-
ence Monthly, he found that a soft
bed will build as much mental energy
in six hours as a hard bed will build
in eight.
China’s Olympic Games
More than 3,000 years ago China
aad gladiators who met in a contest
somewhat like the modern Olympic
games. These gladiators amused and
thrilled the crowds not only ‘with
fancy juggling, but with real en-
counters between champions, one de-
fending himself with a scimitar while
the challenger tried to plunge a long
spear into his body. Their skill would
hold the audience breathless. There
is an effort on to revive these feats
of skill and strength.
Objects of Aversion
Hard to Understand
Even fruit and flowers have affected
people curiously. The secretary of
Francis I used to stop his nostrils
with bread if he saw a dish of apples
to prevent an otherwise inevitable
bleeding at the nose. A king of Po-
land had an antipathy both to the
smell and sight of this wholesome
fruit, and a family of Aquitaine had a
hereditary hatred of it. Gretry, the
composer, could not endure the scent
of the rose; neither could Anne of
Austria. The mere sight of the rose
was too much for Lady Heneage, bed-
chamber woman to Queen Elizabeth;
indeed, Kenelm Digby records that
her cheek became blistered when some
one laid a white rose upon it as she
slept. A violet was a thing of horror
to the Princess de Lamballe, while
tansy was amobinable to an earl of
Barrymore, and Scaliger grew pale be-
fore watercress.
The harmless cat has frequently
been an object of aversion. Henry III
of France had so great a dislike to
cats that he fainted at sight of one,
and it was said of the duke of Schom-
berg, as it was said of another fa-
mous soldier of our time, that he
could not sit in the same room with
1 cat.—John o’ London’s Weekly.
Woman Accorded High
Rank in Intelligence
That Anatole France had a high re-
gard for women may be gathered from
the conversation which took place be-
tween himself and his secretary,
Sandor Kemeri, and which is reported
in her book, “Rambles With Anatole
“ “The intelligence of the woman is
very high and she Is ready to go to
all extremes in asserting herself,’ he
says. ‘More than the man she is
aware of the age in which she lives,
because she carries it within herself.
In our search for the history of the
past it fs the woman who shows us
the way. It isshe who makes us fore-
see the future, it is the woman, heroic,
sentimental, romantic, emancipated.
independent. She was taken from
Adam’s breast, near his heart, brought
to life "by his ardent desire. How
could she be anything else but his
image? Therefore the woman's des-
tiny depends on the man.”
Traders Made Own Coins
Mincing lane, London, the cente:
of the wholesale tea trade, derives its
name from certain tenements there
once owned by the “minchuns” or
nuns, of St. Helen's. There in the
time of the Plantagenets lived a col-
ony of Genoese traders called galley-
men, because they brought their wines
and other merchandise to Galley
They were a wealthy and powerfui
~eople and one time issued a silver
coinage of their own. These coins,
known as “galley half-pence,” were
broader than the ordinary English sil-
ver half-pennies, but not so thick and
strong. Their use was prohibited by
an act of parliament @ ‘the reign of
Henry IV. :
Shopping in China
2'inding one’s way in Chinese cities
nas its difficulties Capt. Robert Dol-
lar, well known American steamship
man, once set out to visit a wholesale
store in Chefoo. He describes his ex-
perience as follows: .
Wirst we went through a grocer,
score into a courtyard containing beds
of flowers and shrubs; from there we
followed a crooked alley three feet
wide into another courtyard, then
through another three-foot alley into
a small open square. Bordering this
square was the wholesale establish-
ment we were in search of. There fs,
however, nothing unusual in finding
important stores ig such obscure lo-
calities in that country, .
Pupils Taught Poisoning
doth boys and girls are taught the
poison arts in the jungle schools, and
at the conclusion of each school it is
customary to experiment on some
member of the class. At the boys’
school the victim usually is some un-
ruly member of the class. At the
girls’ school, it is some iconoclastic
maiden who has dared voice criticism
of the tribal marriage customs. In case
a child dies at either school, its:
parents are not apprised of the fact
until after the close of the school,
when the fetish doctor breaks a white
bowl in front of their hut.
1. W. L. and the Telephone
it seems that Henry Wadsworth
Longfellow inaugurated the veiee
with-a-smile campaign in conneetion
with telephone operators. No better
proof can be had than the line im “A
Psalm of Life,” in which we read,
“Tell me not in mournful numbers.”
And as for waiting for a number, the
following is given in “The Courtship
of Miles Standish”: “Till some ques-
tioning voice dissolves the spell of
silence.” Does it not speak for ft-
Old-Fashioned Mothers
she looks to the affairs of her house-
onold and she cherishes her babies. She
sings, and her songs are the joy-hymns
of the mother heart; she cuddies her
pabies as mothers have done since
the beginning; and she is proud of her
kicking, crowing “latest” though she
loves them all alike. She doesn’t mind
the pitying jeers of the unfortunate
class of her sisters who fail to see in
the home the divinest temple of peace
and happiness that has been ordained
by God.—Jackson (Texas) News.
This Year’s Training Camps.
Sufficient funds have been appro-
priated by Congress at its current
session to provide food, clothing
transportation to and from camps,
training, etc., of 4,300 young men
from Pennsylvania, Maryland, Vir-
ginia and District of Columbia at Cit-
izens’ Military Training Camps this
coming summer. Announcement to
this effect was made by Major Gen-
eral Douglas MacArthur, U. S. A,
Headquarters Third Corps Area, Bal-
timore, Maryland.
Since the original encampment in
1921, this annual period of one month’s
physical training and citizenship in-
creasingly popular. Applications to
attend these encampments invariably
exceed the number provided for and
are gradually increasing with the de-
velopment of new features. It has
therefore become necessary to assign
population quotas to the various coun-
ties, and to follow the “First come,
first served” rule in approval of ap-
plications. A large number of appli-
cations to attend this year’s encamp-
ment have already been received.
In past years, Camp Meade, Mary-
land, has been one of the largest
camps for this purpose but will be
supplanted this year by other mili-
tary stations in the Third Corps Area,
to be announced in the near future.
Yeung men desiring to attend camp
this year should make early appli-
cation to the local representative of
the Military Training Camps Associa-
tion, or to the C. M. T. C. Officer,
Headquarters Third Corps Area, Bal-
tiimore, Maryland, from whom the
necessary information and application
blanks may be obtained.
The Watchman publishes news
when it is news. Read it.
It Sounds Like the Truth.
Dr. John A. Hutton says:
‘We recall the fine story of the
Methodist lay preacher who took as
his New Testament lesson the 21st
chapter of the Revelation of St. John.
Once he had entered upon the list of
the twelve gates he made heavy work
of it, with the beryls, and the jacinths,
and the chrysoprasuses, but there was
a moment when his eye lit up as
though now hz saw his way. Finally
he announced with a beatific counte-
nance which was probably a mingling
of physical relief that his task was
over and also a genuine rapture over
the assured prospects of his church
throughout eternity:
“And the twelfth a Methodist!”
—Subseribe for the Watchman,
Notice is hereby given that the under-
signed, appointed by the Federal District
Court im amd for the Middle District of
Pennsylvania, Receivers of the Central
Refractories Company, by virtue of a de-
cree of said Court, will expose to public
sale or outery at Orviston, Centre Coun-
ty, Pa., on Saturday, April the 9th, 1927,
at ten A. BM. all the real estate of the
said Central Refractories Company situ-
ated in the Counties of Centre, Clinton
and Lycoming Counties, together with
the Company”s Brick Plant, Office, Sheds,
Kilns, Dwelling Houses, Railroad Sidings,
Nine knewn as the Centre Brick & Clay
ALSO the interests of the defendant
Company in and to a Term of Lateral
Railroad connecting the plant aforesaid
with the Company’s clay and coal mines.
ALSO a certain additions piece of
land, thereon erected six of the kilns and
dwelling houses. :
AND ALSO all the stock of Brick,
Tools, Horses, Supplies ,and all other
tangible persomal assets belonging tc the
said defendant Company.
The real estate being more particular-
ly described as follows, to wit:
All the following messuages and pieces
of ground situate in the State of Penn-
Sylvania, bounded and described as fol-
1st. All that piece of land situate in
the Township ef Curtin, County of Cen-
tre, and State eof Pennsylvania, bounded
and described as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at a point on division line
between the lamds in the warantee name
of Robert Gray and John McCauley, and
1782 feet Northeast from the common
corner of said Robert Gray, William Gray
and John MeCaulay tracts, thence along
said division line between the Robert
Gray and John McCaulay North 57 de-
grees 45 minutes East 1452 feet to a post,
thence North 28 degrees east 693 feet to
the place of beginning. Containing 23.25
acres; and being part of the Robert Gray
tract of land; thereon erected the Main
Plant, office, blacksmith shop, kilns, and
some of the tenement houses of the
Centre Brick and Clay Company.
2nd. All that lot of land situate in
Curtin Township aforesaid, beginning at
a point 160" perches West of the North-
east corner of the Jesse Brooks survey;
thence South: 230 perches to a post,
thence West 320 perches to a post, thence
North 230 perches to a post, thence East
320 perches to the place of beginning,
Containing 460 acres; and being part of
the Rebecca Kelso tract of land.
3rd. All that tract of land situate in
the Township of Curtin aforesaid, be-
ginning at a stone pile near the North
Bank of the Three Rock Run, being the
officail corner of three tracts of land,
namely the William Gilbert, the Susanna
Hahn and William Gray, thence North 27
degrees West 320 perches to stones,
thence South 63 degrees and 30 minutes
West 220 perches to stones, thence South
27 degrees East 322 perches to stones,
thence North 63 degrees East 220 perches
to stone, the place of beginning, Con-
taining 449 acres; and being that tract of
land surveyed in the warantee name of
William Gilbert.
4th. All that certain tract of land situ-
ate in the Township of Curtin aforesaid,
containimg 175 acres; and being the
Southern half of a tract of land survey-
ed in tie warantee name of Jonathan
5th. All that lot of ground situate in
the Township of Curtin aforesaid, bound-
ed and described as follows, to wit:
Begimning at a post on the North side
of the right of way of the New York
Central Railroad at the intersection of the
said right of way with the property line
of the Centre Brick and Clay Company,
thence by said right of way South 67 de-
grees 30 minutes East 200 feet, thence
North 57 degrees 46 minutes East 265 feet
to the South Bank of Beech Creek, thence
by said Beech Creek in a Westerly di-
rection about 250 feet to the line of the
said Centre Brick and Clay Company
South 57 degrees and 45 minutes West
365 feet to the place of beginning, Con-
taining 13; acres more or less; and being
part of a certain piece of land containing
8 acres more or less, of which the above
described part is the nearest to and im-
mediately adjacent to the main manu-
facturing plant of the Centre Brick and
Clay Company.
6th. All that lot of ground situate in
the Town of Orviston, Township of Curtin
{ioresald, bounded and described as fol-
Beginning at a post on the South Bank
of Beech Creek, thence by property line
of the Centre Brick and Clay Company
South 57 degrees 45 minutes East 365
feet to post on right of way by the fol-
lowing courses and distances; South 67
degrees 30 minutes East 400 feet; South
56 degrees 15 minutes Hast 500 feet;
South 48 degrees East 720 feet; South 22
degrees 30° minutes East 1100 feet to a
stone; thence North 69 degrees, thence
by land of the Hayes Run Fire Brick
Company North 69 degrees East 100 feet
to the South Bank of Beech Creek;
ee rm
thence by the several courses and dis-
tances along the South side of Beech
Creek, to the place of beginning, Con-
taining 8 acres more or less.
therefrom six lots situate on Clinton and
Lycoming streets, thereon erected 6 single
2-story houses, with slate roofs; being the
same lots which J. Ellis Harvey et ux
conveyed to S. M. Smith by Deed of In-
denture dated November 24, 1913, and re-
corded in Centre County in Deed Book
116, page 619.
7th. All that messuage or lot of land
situate in the Town of Orviston, Town-
ship of Curtin aforesaid, bounded and
described as follows, to wit:
Beginning at a post on the South Bank
of Hayes Run, thence South 27 degrees
west 230 feet, thence South 63 degrees
East 100 feet along the public road lead-
ing from Orviston to Monument, thence
North 27 degrees East 200 feet to a chest-
nut on the Bank of Hayes Run, thence
North 49 degrees and 30 minutes West
103 feet to the place of beginning; thereon
erected a brick Bungalow, now used and
occupied by the Superintendent of the
Centre Brick and Clay Company.
8th. All the messuage or lot of land
situate in the Township of Curtin, Coun-
ty of Centre and being all that portion
of a tract of land surveyed in the war-
rantee name of Rebecca Kelso lying and
being within the county of Centre, and
being all that portion of said warantee
fact lying West of the Clinton County
9th. All those three separate messu-
ages, tenements and parcels of land and
interest therein described as follows:
(a) One thereof, in the Township of
Gallagher, County of Clinton, and State
of Pennsylvania, lying on the West side
of the Jersey Shore and Coudersport
Turnpike, beginning at the Northeast
corner of the Robert Morris warrant No.
4046 on the said old Turnpike; thence
West along the line between said war-
rant and the lands of Fredericks, to a
line marker by the Tanning Company for
hemlock bark and wide enough along the
said Jersey Shore and Coudersport Turn-
pike to make fifty acres with lines par-
allel to and with the said Fredericks line.
Oontaining 50 acres be the same more or
(b) All the minerals, coal, oil, ore, gas
and fire brick clay on all those portions
of two tracts of land situate in Gallagher
Township, County of Clinton and State
of Pennsylvania, surveyed in the war-
ntee name of Robert Morris, No. 4046 and
of Robert Morris No. 4058, said two pieces
of land containing an aggregate of 819%
(c) The third purpart being a certain
massuage or tract of land situate in the
Township of Cu ngs, County of Ly-
goming, bounded and described as fol-
Beginning at a stone the Southwest
corner, thence by tract No. 4025 survey-
ed in the warrantee name of John Nichol-
son, North 46 depress East 118.8 perches
to a hemlock, thence by warrant No.
4025 North 46 degrees ¥ast 118.8 perches
to a hemlock, thence by warrant No.
4025 and by the William Morris South 46
degrees East 40 perches to hemlock,
thence by land formerly of Samuel Sinck
South 46 degrees West 116 perches to
stone; thence by the Jersey Shore and
Coudersport Turnpike in said place the
division line between the Counties of
Clinton and Lycoming North 50 degrees
West 40 perches to the place of begin-
ning, Containing 29 acres and 56 perches,
be the same more or less, and being the
Northeast end of the tract in the war-
rantee name of Robert Morris No. 4046,
and immediately adjacent to the purpart
described in (a) and (b) of this item.
THE COURT being as follows:
Ten per cent. of the purchase price on
the day of sale. The remainder of one-
third of the said purchase price on con-
firmation by the District Court of the
sale or sales. The remaining two-thirds
to be secured by two bonds, one-third
payable in ene year with interest, and
the remaining third payable in two years
with interest; said bonds to be secured
by a mortgage upon the premises. The
personal property if sold separately from
the real estate to be paid for in cash.
Federal Receivers.
The 4 Big
oo) |
@ All Winter Overcoats —- Price
65 Pair
ENS e aaa
Opportunity Days
at Fauble’s
will surpass in Genuine Bargains
anything we have ever attempt-
ed in our entire forty years of
All Mens Work Shoes — Price
Dress Shoes
Odd lots of Hats, Underwear, Shirts, Neck-
wear and Gloves will be displayed on the cen-
ter tables of our furnishing department at
give away prices
In addition a general reduction of 10%
on everything in the Store, including our New
Spring Suits, Top Coats, and Stetson Hats,
just received this week.
Hurry, Worry and Overwork Bring
Heavy Strain.
ODERN life throws a heavy
burden on our bodily ma-
chinery. The eliminative organs, es-
pecially the kidneys, are apt to be-
come sluggish. Retention of excess
uric acid and other poisonous waste
often gives rise to a dull, languid
feeling and, sometimes, toxic back-
aches and headaches. That the kid-
neys are not functioning perfectly is
often shown by burning or scanty
passage of secretions. More and
more people are learning to assist
their kidneys by the occasional use
of Doan’s Pills—a stimulant diu-
retic. Ask your neighbor!
DOAN’S "4s
Stimulant Diuretic to the Kidneys
Foster-Milburn Co., Mfg. Chem., Buffalo, N. ¥.
Whether they be fresh,
smoked or the cold-ready to
serve—products, are always
the choicest when they are
purchased at our Market.
We buy nothing but prime
stock on the hoof, kill and re-
frigerate it ourselves and we
know it is good because we
have had years of experience
in handling meat products.
Orders by telephone always receive
prompt attention.
Telephone 450
P. L. Beezer Estate
Market on the Diamond
£18 A Ladies! your
23 nl
at -
SASS tate
Ue Hh