Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, April 25, 1930, Image 3

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    Brwora dp.
Bellefonte, Pa., April 25, 1930.
Methuselah ate what he found
his plate,
And mever, as people do now,
Did he note the amount of the
caloric count—
He ate it because it was chow.
He wasn't disturbed, as at dinner
he sat, *
Destroying a
To think it was
Or a couple of vitamines shy.
He cheerfully chewed every species
of food,
Untroubled by worries or fears
Lest his health might be hurt by
roast or a pie,
lacking in granular
some fancy dessert—
And he lived over nine hundred
Of one type or another, the
muscles have most to do with the
makeup of the body. The heart is
a muscle, or a mass of muscles.
Almost all of the substance of
the alimentary tract consists of
muscles. These contract in waves,
pushing the food through the canal.
The organs that are mot muscle are
surrounded by muscles.
If the muscles are weak and
flabby and relaxed, they cannot do
the required work of digestion.
They must be hard, tense and strong,
in order that we may have good
The only way to keep these mus-
cles strong is to use them, Vigor-
ous exercise every day for everyone
must be the rule if the muscular
“tone” is to be maintained.
Proper food must be the rule.
We need certain roughage in food,
bulky foods, the great part of which
travels through the colon and en-
courages the muscular action ot the
This effect is known as ‘peristal-
sis,” that wave-like action of the
muscles of the abdomen. These
bulky foods are necessary, in the
propertion of three to “one, to
stimulate the muscles of the howels
to proper action.
_Let us consider this peristaltic
movement in the intestines. Like
other muscles unless they are given
work to do, the intestinal muscles
become flabby and weak.
The muscles making up the outer
layers of the intestines run length-
wise, while those on the inside are
ring-shaped. Both sets work to-
gether in a wonderful way produc-
ing wave-like motions which carry
the food along through the intes-
Fruits and vegetables, with their
skins, aid greatly in stimulating
tnis action. Also the unrefined
wheat and oats are helpful in pre-
venting constipation.
The acids of fruits are stimulat-
ing to the intestinal tract, besides
having great value in their mineral
and vitamin content. All fruits ex-
cept bananas, which otherwise are
valuable, are beneficial in exciting
peristalsis and figs and prunes are
especially good.
There are some foods such as
honey, molasses, cauliflower, spinach
and onions, that causes a slight
gas formation in the intestines.
“There is nothing about this to wor-
over. Indeed this is a helpful
condition in cases of constipation,
Chronic constipation leads to or
accompanies some serious diseases.
Cancer, chronic appendicitis, dis-
placed organs and deformities are
certainly not benefited by obstinate
There are plenty of authorities to
charge constipation with having a
real part in their production.
—_While it has always been WoO-
men’s work to cook food for the
household, it must be admitted that
when men get right down to it they
make excellent cooks also.
But that any group of men
should undertake a course in cook-
ing as part of their regular work
may come as a surprise to you.
And that this group of men should
be professional men, doctors, may
still further surprise you.
And yet a news item some
months ago announced that the
medical students of John Hopkins
university will be given a course in
Now whilst Hopkins is not the
oldest medical college in the United
States it ranks with the highest and
that it thinks it necessary for a
medical student to know how to
cook, is an indication of how very
important is food and its prepara-
tion, for sick folks.
The news item stated further
“The importance of diet in the
treatment of disease is generally rec-
ognized. Students should be
taught not only what food to pre-
scribe for their future patients but
also how it should be prepared to
make it digestible and tasty.”
Now the cooking end is most
important and these new methods
whereby the juices in which food is
cooked are retained, means that the
patient gets the full value in cal-
ories of the food cooked, and also
the vitamins. .
Food is now prepared in a way
that makes digestion easy. Howev-
er the other point, its taste to the
palate, how the patient wants or
looks forward to eating, is just as
important as the quality, cooking,
and digestibility of the food.
—Read the Watchman and get all
the news.
John Roan, of Benner township,
was admitted on Monday as a .sur-
gical patient,
Edward George, of Pennsylvania
Furnace, was admitted on Tuesday
for surgical treatment and dis-
charged the same day.
Miss Grace Neidigh, of State
College, a surgical patient for the
past twelve days, was discharged
on Tuesday of last week. ;
Mrs. Andrew Garver, of Spring
township, was admitted on Tues-
day of last week for surgical treat-
Mrs. Anna Thal, of Bellefonte, be-
came a medical patient on Tuesday.
Samuel Shirk, of Bellefonte, R. F.
D., who underwent surgical treat-
ment for three days following an
automobile accident, was discharged
on Wednesday of last week. He
was 83 years of age.
Thomas Mensch, of Wilkes-Barre,
was admitted on Wednesday -of last
week for surgical treatment and
discharged the following day.
Mrs. Rebecca Flack, of Bellefonte,
R. F. D,, who was under surgical
treatment for three days, was dis-
charged on Wednesday of last week,
Mrs. Paul Richards, of Bellefonte,
was admitted as a medical patient
on Wednesday of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Snoke, of
Union township, are the proud
parents of an infant son, born at the
hospital on Wednesday, of last week.
Peter R. Neveras, of Hazleton, a
student at the Pennsylvania State
College, a surgical patient for four
weeks, was discharged last Thurs-
Mrs. L. R. Woodring, of Miles-
burg, a surgical patient for twelve
days, was discharged last Thursday.
Mrs. Fred Harvey, of State Col-
lege, who had been under treat-
ment for two weeks, was discharg-
ed last Thursday.
Mrs. William Seckinger and little
son, William Jr, of State College,
were discharged last Thursday.
John Bair, of Bellefonte, a re-
tired postoffice employee, was ad-
mitted last Thursday for medical
Miss Louise Best, of Bellefonte, a
student nurse at the hospital, be-
came a patient last Thursday and
was discharged Saturday.
Helen Schrefiler, of Pleasant Gap,
was admitted last Thursday for
surgical treatment.
Mrs. Richard Devenny, of State
College, who had been a surgical
patient for eleven days, was dis-
charged on Friday.
willard Barnhart Jr., of Belle-
fonte, was admitted on Friday for
surgical treatment.
Miss Hazel Woleslagle, of Union
township, was admitted as a medi-
cal patient last Friday.
Miss Charlotte Spencer, of State
College, was admitted last Saturday
for surgical treatment and dis-
charged the same day.
Miss Lizzie Weaver, of Bellefonte,
was admitted on Sunday for medical
Henry Sowers, of College town-
ship, became a medical patient or
Master Demming Smith, seven-
year-old son of Mrs. Ellen H.
Smith, of State College, was ad-
mitted last Saturday for surgical
Mrs. Elmer G. Way, of Belle-
fonte, who had been a medical
patient for some time, was dis-
charged last Saturday.
Mrs. William Shaffer and little
son, of Milesburg, were discharged
on Sunday.
There were forty-four patients
in the institution at the beginning
of this week.
Margaret D. Garbrick to Paul E.
Resides, tract in Benner Twp.;
Philip E. Womelsderff, et ux, to
George F. Dunkle, tract in Philips-
burg; $1.
George F., Dunkle, et ux, to
Philip BE. Womelsdorff, tract in
Philipsburg; $1.
Willard Hassenplug to Mabel
Hassenplug, tract in Gregg Twp.;
J. L. Wilson, et ux, to Lynn R.
Dougherty, tract in State College;
$1. ;
B. F. Haffley, et ux, to Lloyd E.
Bartges, tract in Haines Twp; $1.
Samuel Cramer, et ux, to Clara
T. Bateson, tract in State College;
John L. Holmes, et al, to George
W. Sullivan, et ux, tract in State
College; $950.
Clara T. Bateson to Samuel
Cromer, et ux, tract in State Col-
lee; $1. .
Matilda A. Henderson, et bar, to
S. Reed Morningstar, et ux, tract
in Philipsburg; $1.
J. H. Brindel, et ux, .to J. W.
Shessley, tract in Haines Twp;
Mary B. Hosterman, et al, to
Irvin A. Meyer, tract in Penn
Twp; $1.
Irvin A. Meyer, et al, to Mary
A. Hosterman, tract in Penn Twp;
¥. P. Guisewhite, et ux, to A. S.
Stover, tract in Haines Twp.; $1.
Daniel G. Tligen Adm. to Harry
W. Ilgen, tract in Gregg Twp.;
C. W. Swartz, et al, to Thomas
Swartz, tract in Potter Twp.;
Jacob Sharer, et ux, to. A.J.
Sharer, tract in Potter Twp.; $1.
Anna M, Allison to Joseph Park-
er, tract in Potter Twp.; $30.
In a high altitude, one stop flight
Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh
flew from the Pacific to the Atlantic
coast, on Sunday, in 14 hours, 22
minutes and 50 seconds, beating the
record of Capt. Frank Hawks by
Oh, Yes!
W.R. Shope Lumber Co.
Lumber, Sash, Doors, Millwork and Roofing
Call Bellefonte 432
over three hours. The only stop
made was at Wichita, Kan, for gas
and oil. Col. Lindbergh's average
altitude was given as 10,000 feet.
He reached Roosevelt field, N.
11:11 o’clock Sunday night. If
he passed over Bellefonte it was at
such a high altitude that his flight
was not detected at the Bellefonte
field, either by N. A. T. officials or
the men in charge of the electrical |
signals in the U. S. ' way Corp. and the local post of the
g ¥ e U. S. weather bureau. | American Legion are rushing plans
Tf the Colonel's flight over Penn- |
sylvania mountains was at an alti- | for She-sunusl Fisgday; eslebrgtion
tude of ten thousand feet it did not | Another patriotic program in
equal the record made by pilot Wil- | which Legion posts from all
liam C. Hopson, on June 15th, | sections of Pennsylvania participated
the direction of Walter
While more than a score of work-
men “dress up” the Altoona Speed-
way, directors of the Altoona Speed-
the mile and a quarter oval
! 200-mile race.
the news.
__Read the Watchman and getall |
celebration is being planned by the
Charles R. Rowan post here, under
Gipprick. |
Prizes will again be offered by the
Speedway corporation to drum and |
bugle corps in competitive hs at
ust |
before the speed knights start their
1920, who flew from New York to last year, will again precede the
Bellefonte with a cargo of mail at according to ar-
Free sik HOSE Free
! 200-mile classic, |
an altitude of 16,000 feet or over three | rangements announced by Paul C.
Mendel’'s Knit Silk Hose for wo
. 3 ; ' Pommer, Speedway manager,
miles in the air. When he reached
Bellefonte it | Lou Meyer, for the past two
took him twenty! years champion of the American
minutes to bring his ship down and Automobile Association, heads the | me guaranteed to wear
land on the field. , flist of drivers already signifying rg a a
___At the election of teachers ' their intentions of racing on the: FREE if they fail. ce $1.00.
for the Philipsburg schools, last Altoona boards June 14. Cliff Ber-' YEAGER’S TINY BOOT SHOP
Friday evening, Miss Mary F. Robb, gers, the Hollywood movie shiek,
of Bellefonte, was elected a mem. who will come east within a few =
weeks after completing his winter |
ber of the High school faculty. contract of stunt work before the !
camera, also expects to wheel his | $ 2 5
27 TROUT COST $270.00. mount here. Bergers was a victim
MAN of the “breaks” last Labor day Round
FISHER GOES TO JAIL. yon he “burned out” his motor
within 10 miles of victory.
wDeacon” Litz, one of the heavy
boys of the gas fraternity, and
Gordy Condon, local youth who rose
to “big time” last year are also on
the top of the lineup along with |
Zeke Meyer, one of the last of the!
Having twent-seven trout, all un-
der size, cost Walter Randusky, of
Shenandoah, $270 last Friday and
when he couldn’t pay he was com-
mitted to jail.
He told game warden Lithwhiler
= 3
May 4, June 8, September 14
he had caught only four, but a “old school.” ti sON TRAIN
search revealed the others in his _ All winter long the gas jockeys | : J ,
hunting coat, The game war den said have been revamping their cars for Lv. Saturday Night Preceding Excursion
the fine wouldn't have been so stiff Ihe 1930 campaign and within aj} I": guests: ~ o LUEN
See Flyers or Consult Agents
Pennsylvania Railroad
few weeks the finishing touches will |
be applied. Then will start the last |
' minute scurry climaxing month of ;
labor—the tuning process.
if Randusky had told the truth
the first place.
—We will do your job work right. The Legion’s part in the Flagday |
Special S52 Bargains
$10.00 Given Away! hauled. Remember, a car which
‘ : : can be bought with a down-payment
Fill out this coupon and apply it on of $50.00, if your present car is
any used car listed in this adv.
worth $40.00, the coupon to the left
will be sufficient.
NAME oiabr ETT i dapuii ales We can save you money on used
cars. To prove this you must see
Address i merase the car. Tires, Paint and Mechani-
cal Condition are the main features.
ires April 29th, 193
Exp Pp ’ ° Our cars have these.
1923 Chevrolet Roadster, Pick Up Body...$ 35.00
1923 Ford Touring ....oceecomeomseceneess 25.00
1925 Chevrolet Coach ..eeoieeeomeceeee 50.00
1925 Ford COUPE -.occcoomemmememerecscsmmmmeamsensasnana 65.00
1927 Ford Roadster, New Tires ............. 75.00
1922 F. B. Touring, All New Tires ........... 50.00
1925 Maxwell Touring .....ooeeeoecenecaeees 50.00
1925 Ford Four Door Sedan... 110.00
1926 Ford Coach . 150.00
1927 Ford Coach ... 165.00
1927 Star Coupe 225.00
1927 Chevrolet Roadster, All New Tires,
Natural Wood Wheels.....coecreeeveeve. 200.00
1926 Chevrolet Sedan, Looks Like New...... 200.00
1928 Chevrolet Coach .....ccoooaeneecee Si tit 375.00
1929 Chevrolet Coupe “6 cyl” orreeeneeee 400.00
1928 Imperial Landau (very low mileage... 400.00
1927 Chevrolet Coach, Natural Wood
Wheels ... 300.00
1926 Chevrolet Coach, low Mileage.............. 275.00
1027 Chevi'olet Sedan 250.00
1925 Cleveland Touring Balloon Tires ........ 150.00
1929 Pontiac Cabriolet like new................... 400.00
1926 Chevrolet Truck, Open Express ........ 200.00
1927 Chevrolet Truk ....... cocci 250.00
1925 Ford Truck 24” Extension Ruxetel
Axle, Stake Body
; With every Used Car purchased you will get a
Prize. No matter what Price Car you buy, you will
‘Small down payment will allow you to drive the Car home—the Car
that you will be satisfied with. Fill out the coupon and bring it along.
Open Night and Day .... Phone 405
Decker Chevrolet Co.,
Corner High and Spring Streets .... BELLEFONTE, PA.
. and lenses matched. Casebeer Bids
| St., Bellefonte, Pa. “
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices in ali
courts. Office, room 18 Crider’s
change. Bi-1y
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt -
tion given all legal business entrusted
to his care. Offices—No. 5, East He
M. KEICHLINE.—Attorney-at-Law and
Justice of the Peace. All professional
business will receive prompt attention.
Offices on second floor of Temple Court.
G. RUNKLE,— Attorney-at-Law.
Consultation in lish and Ger-
man. Office in Crider’ hange.
Bellefonte, Pa. ora Ure
State Col
66-11 Holmes Bldg.
D. CASEBEER, Optometrist.—Regis-
tered and licensed by the State.
Eyes examined, glasses fitted. Sat-
guaranteed. Frames placed
, High
S. GLENN, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, State College, Centra
county, Pa. Office at his residence.
Crider’s Ex.
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist, Licensed
by the State Board. State College,
every day except Saturday,
fonte, in the Garbric
the Court House, Wednesday afternoons
| from 2 to 8 p. m. and Saturdays 9 a. m.
to 4:30 p. m. Bell Phone.
We have taken on the line of
Purina Feeds
We also carry the line of
Wayne Feeds
Wagner's 16% Dairy - $2.20 per H
Wagner's 329 Dairy - 2.70 per H
Wagner’s 209, Dairy - 2.30perH
Wagner's Egg Mash - 2.90 per H
Wagner's Pig Meal - 2.80perH
Wagner’s Scratch Feed - 2.30 per H
Wagner's Medium Scratch 2.40 per H
Crime A tm
Wagner's Chick Feed - 2.60 per H
Wagner’s Horse feed with
molasses - - 2.25 per H
Wagner’s Bran - 1.80 per H
Wagner's Winter Middlings 2.00 per H
Wayne 329% Dairy -
Wayne 249 Dairy i
Wayne Egg Mash:
Wayne Calf Meal
Wayne mash chick Starte ;
Wayne mash grower == 5
Purina 8149 Cow Chow - 2.90 per H
Purina 249,Cow Chow - 2.65 per H
Purina Chick Startena 4.50 per H
Oil Meal - - 3.00 per H
Cotton Seed Meal - 2.60 per H
Gluten Feed - 2.40 per H
Gluten Meal - 3.25 per H
Hominy Feed - 2.20 per H
Fine ground Alfalfa - 2.50 per H
Tankage, 60% - - 425 perH
Beef Scrap - - 4.00perH
Oyster Shell - - 1,00 per H
Fine Stock Salt . - LlOperH
Seed Barley, - 1.25 per B
Feeding Molasses . L1Li3perH
Cow Spray - lw 1.50 per G
Let us grind your corn and oats
and make up your Dairy Feeds with
Cotton Seed Meal, Oil Meal, Alfalfa
Meal, Gluten Feed and Bran Molas.
We will make delivery of two ton
lots. No charge,
When You Want Good Bread or
Pastry Flour
OR ~
C. Y. Wagner & Co. ine
ammo s———. i —— it em
Caldwell & Son
and Heating
By Hot Water
Pipeless Furnaces
Full Line of Pipe and Fit--
tings and Mill Supplies
All Sizes of Terra Cotta
Pipe and Fittings
Cheerfully ana Promptly Furnished