Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, April 15, 1927, Image 3

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    Demorraic Wald,
Bellefonte, Pa., April 15, 1927.
Real Estate Transfers.
Michael Womer, et ux, to J. Lynn
‘Womer, tract in State College; $1.
Anna B. Confer, et al, to Charles
I eave, tract in Liberty Twp.; $1,
Mike Petrof to Mike Petrof, et ux,
tract in Rush Twp.; $1.
Paul D. Swabb, Atty in fact, to Hen-
ry Lingle, tract in Potter Twp.; $525.
William T. Hubler, et ux, to Charles
M. Miller, et ux, tract in Miles Twp.;
Philip Woodling’s heirs, to Freder-
ick Fehl, tract in Miles Twp.; $737.
William H. Ziegler, et al, Exec., to
Jerry K. Gramley, tract in Miles Twp.;
$600. :
Ethel R. Davis, et al, to Harry F.
Jones, et ux, tract in Bellefonte; $6,-
A. L. Auman, et ux, to S. G. Snook,
tract in Penn Twp.; $1.
John M. Stover to Charles W.
Wolfe, tract in Haines Twp.; $1,000.
Gordon E. Harper, et ux, to Edward
J. Gilligan, tract in Ferguson Twp.;
Russell D. Confer, et ux, to William
J. Eckenroth, tract in Boggs Twp.;
Albert Ernest to Anna Guleskye,
tract in Rush Twp.; $2,000.
Leah V. Wert, et bar, to Myrtle
Hoy, tract in Blanchard; $800.
Sarah C. Ohl, Admr., to Charles
Ohl, tract in Walker Twp.; $2,000.
Charles A. Ohl, to Sarah C. Ohl,
tract in Walker Twp.; $2,000.
Emma C. Dann, et bar, to Barbara
Rodorich, tract in Spring Twp.; $2,000.
G. W. Helt, et al, to Edward C.
Walker, tract in Union Twp.; $850.
Anna V. Miller, et al, to John F.
Reish, tract in Miles Twp.; $200.
S. W. Gramley, et ux, to Maude
Keen, tract in Millheim; $308.
Annia Brobech, et bar, to Susie
O'Bryan, tract in College Twp.; $1.
Lydia H. Rockey to Samuel L. Flem-
ing, tract in Harris Twp.; $7,500.
Frank D. Gardner, et ux, to E. M.
Porter, tract in Ferguson Twp.; $625.
Edgar T. Burnside to Steve Forrich,
et ux, tract in Spring Twp.; $1.
William W. Smith, et ux, to Paul S.
Grove, tract in Gregg Twp.; $2,000.
Martha James, et al, to Frank
Shearer, tract in Liberty Twp.; $250.
James F. Wetzel, et ux, to Franklin
T. Wetzel, tract in Millheim; $1.
Myra Underwood, et al, to Edward
Flick, et ux, tract in Union Twp.; $3,-
Andy Danko, et ux, to Joseph J.
Puhalla, et ux, tract on Snow Shoe
Twp.; $430.
Jeremiah Donovan to Frank M. Don-
ovan, tract in Spring Twp.; $1.
George H. Wilson, et ux, to M. Mer-
ill Weaver, et ux, tract in Spring
'Twp.; $1.
Guy E. Housel, et al, to Howard M.
Watson, et ux, tract in Benner Twp.;
John C. Lupton, et ux, to James W.
Waltman, et ux, tract in Rush Twp.;
Dora Sellers Heverly, to Leon York,
tract in Boggs Twp.; $250.
Alta MecClincey, et bar, to Samuel
Shultz, et ux, tract in Spring Twp.;
Forest L. Struble, et ux, to Harold
H. Deal, et ux, tract in State College;
Harvey Rockey, et al, Exec., to J.
W. Henniger, tract in State College;
Jennie K. Reifsnyder, et al, to Chas.
H. Rossman, et ux, tract in Penn Twp.;
Jennie M. Shook, et bar, to Mar-
3 goret Ackerman, tract in Gregg Twp.;
James O. Kopenhaver, et ux, to
‘George W. Day, et ux, tract in Miles
Twp.; $250.
Blair Mann, et ux, to Lissil M. Rob-
‘ison, tract in Curtin Twp.; $1.
Sallie F. Stephen to Earl H. Houtz,
‘tract in State College; $3,200.
Conrad Auman to Gertie Kerstetter,
‘tract in Gregg Twp.; $200.
Gertie Kerstetter, et bar, to Loyal
Fish and Game Asso., tract in Gregg
Twp.; $575.
Dora Bower to Grace R. Dasham,
et al, tract in Potter Twp.; $1,030.
Dora Bower, et al, to Franklin W.
Dasham, et al, tract in Potter Twp.;
Cyrus Brumgart, et ux, to Clayton
Auman, et al, tract in Miles Twp.; $6,-
Philipsburg Coal and Land eccmpany,
to Cold Stream Hunting ‘Club, tract
in Rush Twp.; $100.
Helen L. Todd, et bar, to Gianopul-
us, et al, tradt in Philipsburg; $1.
~ Emma F. Fohringer to Frank F.
Treaster, tract in Potter Twp.; $375.
Frank F. Treaster to Leslie J.
"Treaster, tract in Potter Twp.; $1.
_ Jeremiah A. Hoy to John C. Rear-
ick, tract in Walker Twp.; $1,000.
E. P. Lucas to William H. Lucas,
‘tract in Union Twp.; $500.
Delsie Isenberg, et bar, to D. L. Gor-
«don, tract in Milesburg; $1.
Matthew W. Goheen, et ux, to John
3! Klinger, tract in Harris Twp.; $11,-
George B. Harshbarger, et ux, to
Harry F. Harshbarger, tract in Walk-
er Twp.; $3,750.
George Wolf, et ux, to David Miller,
tract in Haines Twp.; $3,300.
Fred 0. Wolfe, et ux, to I. W. Von-
ada, tract in Haines Twp.; $14,000.
Harriet Zimmerman, et bar, to Cy-
rus Shope, tract in Boggs Twp.; $150.
Lester E. Baird, et ux, to Robert B.
Taylor, tract in Spring Twp.; $1.
" Dora Bower, et al, to Grace R. Das-
ham, et al, tract in Potter Twp.; $170. !
Daniel A. Grove, et ux, to William
K. Raup, et ux, tract in Bellefonte;
Emma J. McDonald to Vilera L.
Spotts, tract in Unionville; $800.
Farmers National Bank and Trust
company, to W. H. Cummings, tract
in Millheim; $2,000.
Louis Arnold, et ux, to Arthur Ar-
nold, et ux, tract in Rush Twp.; $1.
Ira Gramley, et ux, to Orvis Gram-
ley, tract in Haines Twp.; $1.
William M. Nestlerode, et ux, to
Victor H. Beahm, tract in Miles Twp.;
Matthew T. Faxon, et ux, to Aaron
J. Fetzer, et ux, tract in Milesburg;
Janet Mitchell, et bar, to Elmer E.
Witmer, et ux, tract in College, Harris
and Ferguson Twps.; $1.
A. R. Everett, et ux, to R. A. Brandt,
tract in Penn Twp.; $1,960.
James Martin, Adm., to B. F. Shafer,
tract in Walker Twp.; $525.
Fred G. Gearhart, et ux, to B. D.
Jones, tract in South Philipsburg; $1.
B. D. Jones to Fred G. Gearhart, et
ux, tract in South Philipsburg; $1.
Harry W. Harper, et ux, to James
L. Decker, tract in Potter Twp.; $10,-
Rachael J. Weber, et al, to William
Weber, tract in Howard Twp.; $150.
C. E. Cooke, et ux, to Angelo Genua,
et ux, tract in Bellefonte boro; $9,500.
Ellen E. Dale, et al, to Luther XK.
Dale, tract in College Twp.; $1.
Ellen E. Dale, et al, to Luther K.
Dale, tract in College Twp.; $1.
George M. Mothershaugh, et al, to
Luther K. Dale, tract in Harris Twp.;
Luther K. Dale, et al, to Ellen E.
Dale, et al, tract in Harris Twp.; $1.
mn ——— pe ——
State’s Oldest Student
Youngest 16.
Penn 47;
Ages of students at the Pennsyl-
vania State College range from 16 to
47 years, according to a recent study
by Registrar William S. Hoffman. The
youngest is a freshman and the old-
est is a sophomore. One senior is
46 years of age, one junior is 40 and
there are three others in the two class-
es who are within one year of 40.
There are twenty students who are but
seventeen years of age.
The age of twenty has been reached
by 678 of the 3300 students covered by
the survey, the largest group of any
one age in the college. There are
more seniors reporting their age as
22 years, and in the junior class the
most popular age appears to be 21.
There are more 20-year old sopho-
mores and among the freshmen 19
years has the most representatives.
The oldest freshman is thirty.
Sm —— Ap ————
If you want all the news in Centre
county read the “Watchman.”
Many strange Easter customs are
found in Latin countries. In Florence
it is the custom to extinguish the
lights in all the churches on Good Fri-
day as a symbol of the death of Jesus,
the extinetion of life. That this cus-
tom goes back to some Roman festival
connected with the vestal virgins who
kept careful guard over the sacred
flames at the altars of their divinity
The lights having been extinguish-
ed, all is darkness and gloom until
Easter Sunday. On that day the task
of rekindling the flames is intrusted
to one ancient family, the Pazzi, mem-
bers of which carry flints brought
from the holy land with which they
strike the new spark. Lanterns are
lighted and in this way the lamps are
relighted in all the churches of Flor-
This, however, is not spectacular
enough for the multitude. Therefore
an enormous car is loaded with harm-
less explosives and hauled through the
principal streets of the city. It is
drawn by two milk white oxen es-
pecially bred for this purpose and re-
served for it from year to year.
Finally the great car, looking like
an enormous pagoda, is stopped in the
square in front of the Cathedral of
Florence. The car has been followed,
of course, by an enormous crowd,
which stands around it in the great
square waiting impatiently for the
“Scoppio del Carro” (Explosion of the
Arrived on the square, a wire is led
from the car up to the chief altar of
the cathedral, and when the lamp is
lighted on the altar a “dove,” a travel-
ing pyrotechnical device shaped like
the bird of peace, is released, its fuse
aflame. Swiftly it speeds down the
wire, and as it strikes the car the dove
explodes, setting all the fireworks in
the car afire. Then comes the grand
explosion amid the huzzas of the mul-
titude, and Easter Sunday is ushered
in to all Florence. There is little
doubt that in this ceremony is a re-
minder of the ancient celebrations of
——The Watchman publishes news
when it is news. Read it.
“w— a—
While in France with the American
Army I obtained a noted French prescrip-
tion for the treatment of Rheumatism and
Neuritis. I have given this to thousands
with wonderful results. The preseription
cost me nothing. I ask nothing for it. I
will mail it if you will send me your ad-
I dress. A postal will bring it Write today.
Dept. H. C-844 Brockton, Mass.
State Makes Inspections to Assure
The third inspection of the 85 flocks
and 23 hatcheries under supervision
of the Pennsylvania Department of
Agriculture has practically been com-
pleted, according to an announcement
issued by the Bureau of Markets.
The purpose of inspection in the Ac-
credited hatchery work is to make
certain that the flocks and hatcheries
.| is now believed by some historical au- | are in a sanitary condition and that
all regulations of the Department are
being complied with to assure chick
buyers a supply of uniform, high
quality baby chicks during the coming
hatching season.
Approximately 50,000 birds have
been inspected by representatives of
the Department since September. Of
this number 38,224 were Certified and
branded with an approved legband.
About three-fourths of the Certified
birds were tested for bacillary white
diarrhea and all birds which gave a
positive reaction to the test have been
The purchase of “Pennsylvania
Certified Chicks” assures the buyers
of a supply of uniform chicks produc-
ed from flocks in which all breeding
birds have been inspected for general
health, type, vigor and production.
Tests for white diarrhea are made in
an effort to reduce losses in baby
chicks. The Pennsylvania Accredit-
ed grade of chicks can be produced
only from flocks that have passed two
successive annual clean tests and are
now available in only small quantities.
Because of the limited supply of
quality baby chicks produced under
State supervision, chick buyers are
urged to make prompt inquiry to the
Bureau of Markets, Pennsylvania De-
partment of Agriculture, for a list of
flocks and hatcheries.
re eee eet.
Thawed by Electricity.
Frozen water mains frequently are
thawed out by electricity. In the dead
of winter when all the houses in a
section of the city find they cannot
draw water at any of the faucets, the
water department hears about it and
appeals to the electric light and power
company, which sends out an emer-
gency crew. Electric power connec-
tions are made on hydrants at the two
ends of the frozen section. The heat
generated by the passage of the elec-
tricity through the pipes soon has wa-
ter flowing freely again.
the return of the sun to power, the !
real spring festival of the Romans.
Our Easter
Only quality leather and
fabrics are used in the making of these
SMART SHOES--each pair carefully fashion-
ed over the latest and most perfect lasts.
value at our low prices.
Smartness Distinguishes
Each pair a special
0] A a 2
UUpaen pil
“When You Ask
Personal Service Begins WW hen
Yeu Order Your Telephone
For Information About a Contract or a Bill—""
just a good
actly met.
HE MEN AND WOMEN Of this company are
trying to turn out something more than
general service.
No two users have exactly the same needs.
When you order a telephone installed or
moved, we want to see it through in such a
way that your personal requirements are ex-
When you ask for information about a con-
tract or a bill, or report trouble with the instru-
ment, or make even the most casual telephor:e
call, we want to give each matter the sort of
attention that spells personal service, not just
average service.
Maybe this is a big order. Our everyday job
involves an almost infinite number of contacts,
usually at a distance over a telephone wire, on
an infinite variety of matters.
But it's what we are aiming at.
Your Telephone is Installed
Where It Suits You Best
Operator “At Your Service”
or iontll mBi