Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, September 05, 1930, Image 3

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Bellefonte, Pa., September 5, 1930.
EE Et!
Your Health
Edgar S. Everhart, M. D.
(Cheif, Genito- Urinary Disease Section)
Pennsylvania Department of Health
Within the memory of those who
are still in middle life tuberculosis
was considered to be a hopeless dis-
ease. Until the bacillus of tuber-
culosis was discovered and for some
years following that event, a great
majority of patients passed out of
the picture within a comparatively
short period of time. It required a
number of years to develop means
to launch a successful attack and to
spread that knowledge throughout
the world. Ignorance of the disease
was appalling. The practice of keep-
ing patients . within doors, of exclud-
ing the night air, of starving them
by use of a dietary that was insuf-
ficient in fats and, in one well known
instance, of even placing them un.
derground for treatment in the be-
lief that as the center of the earth
was approached the air contained
fewer impurities, in this enlightened
day would rank with sorcery and
witchcraft. And yet all these prac-
tices and many more were in vogue
not so long ago. Much the same
situation existed in the case of other
contagious diseases.
The one essential step in the fight
against disease is the discovery of
the means by which it is - dissemi-
nated. For many years after the
discovery is made the bulk of the
population may still be in darkness.
Superstition and ignorance are hard
to subdue. Habits and customs of
life are hard to change. The find-
ing of the tubercule bacillus, although
of prime importance, therefore, did
not solve the tuberculosis problem.
First, it required leadership among
the medical profession to break down
prejudices that had been inherited
from past generations. After the
profession itself became enlightened
many more years were needed to
effect remedial legislation and to
mold public opinion in favor of sani-
tation and proper treatment methods.
Tuberculosis. typhoid fever, yellow
fever and even Biblical leprosy it-
self have been placed, in our life.
times, in the category of diseases
which might be conquered. The dis-
covery of radio today holds one of
the highest places in the accomplish-
ment of great things. Wonderful
though it is, it ranks no higher than
does the discovery of the origin of
certain devastating diseases. The ra-
dio is popular and spectacular; itis
pleasing to the masses. The sub-
jugation of disease has never been
and never will be popular, It will
interest the few, not the many. And
while it yields a tremendous return
in dollars and cents, unfortunately
this is known only to the economists.
In the subjugation of disease the
real task too often lies in the prac-
tical application of principles that
are well known. Although the
struggle against tuberculosis has
been long and tedious, yet the
principles governing its control have
not been nearly so difficult to apply
asin the case of some of the other
major diseases.
For many years after the discov-
ery of the germ called the gonococ-
cus, sanitarians generally held to
the belief that gonorrhea did not
properly come within the realm of
public health control and, therefore,
no concerted effort was made to
place it in that category.
For centuries syphilis has been
recognized as a major disease in the
civilized world. It has ranked with
tuberculosis in its dire effects upon
the human race. For generations
medical literature has been overflow-
ing with facts surrounding syphilis;
the manner in which it attacked
the human body. its effect upon the
different organs, the way in which
it was spread from one to another
and even for some cases, successful
means of treatment were well known
long before the discovery of the
organism that caused the disease.
To the uninitiated it is the belief
that once the cause of disease is
known the successful means of stop-
ping its spread can be fairly easily
applied. The discovery of the cause
of syphilis—the spirochetae pallida
—several decades ago was hailed as
a great event in medical progress.
And rightly so. Quickly following
this discovery came salvarsant, or
606 as it is popularly known, The
world was told that ome or two
doses of this drug would be sufficient
quickly to kill all the spirochetes in
the body. At fist it was felt that
with this weapon the death knell of
syphilis would soon be sounded. Un-
happily, after several years it be-
came evident that Professor Erlich’s
Announcement was not founded on
fact. However, in no degree does this
fact prove the worthlessness of his
discovery. On the other hand, it
may well be said that Doctor Er-
lich’s six hundred and sixth experi-
ment in his attempt to form a new
drug destructive to the spirochetes
markéd a momentous advance in the
subjugation of a world-wide disease.
Long before the discovery of the
spirochete by the German Schaudin,
gonococcus—the organism respons-
ible for gonorrhea—had been iso-
lated by his compatriot, Nesser.
However, unlike syphilis, the dis-
cevery of a drug which has a spe-
cific effect in destroying the germ
did not quickly follow. Nor has
there yet been discovered such a drug.
{To be continued)
As you grow ready for it, somewhere
or other you will find what is needful
for you, in a book, or a friend, or, best
of all, in your own thoughts, the eter-
nal thought speaking in your thought.
—George Macdonald.
Los Angeles—From poverty to the
acclaim of music lovers and the
foremost music critics was the path
of Antonia Brico, 28- year-old con-
ductor of great orchestras.
Miss Brico, hailed as the greatest
woman conductor, has returned to
this country after successive tri
umphs abroad in a field once con-
sidered almost impossible for a wo-
man to enter.
At Hollywood bowl, where “Sym-
phonies Under the Stars” have be-
come Los Angeles most popular
musical recreation, Miss Brico re-
cently made her first appearance in
her role in this country.
The ambition of Antonia Brico to-
ward symphonic conducting began
when she was 13 years of age, a
poverty stricken little girl living
with her foster parents, Music was
her life. Then, as now, she was an
intense person, refusing to acknowl-
edge obstacles. And certainly there
were many obstacles in the way of
a poor girl wanting the wide knowl-
edge necessary for the realization of
her dreams.
“I was a crazy little ragamuffin
with ideas far too big for any
youngster to have,” says Miss Brico
of this period.
“Every Sunday, Paul Steindorff
used to conduct concerts at Lake.
side Park, Oakland, where I lived
with my foster parents. I always
went to hear him. He fascinated me
—he seemed to be magic in his
swinging baton.”
The “ragamuffin” used the foster
name Wilhelmina Wolthus then. She
does not remember much of her par-
ents. Perhaps this loneliness urged
her toward music and it gave her a
warm affection she missed. At least,
her devotion has never wavered. She
had one goal and she attained it.
“Imagination is the quality that
determines what one will atttain, If
one believes in an inner spirit—i
himself—he can go anywhere,” is
her philosophy.
With this attitude she worked
and worked, scorning menial tasks
to which she was driven for support,
yet fulfilling them unmnchingly be-
cause in the distance she saw an
She worked her way through high
school and entered the University of
California. Scrubbing floors and
washing clothes were two tasks not
unfamiliar to her in these years.
Sometimes, though, she could give
music lessons.
At 17 she was taken under the
guidance of Steindorff and she
studied piano. She heard the great
musicians by ushering at the con-
certs of the San Francisco Symphony.
Ignace Paderewski was to play in
San Francisco. Antonia Brico had a
bowl full of nickels and dimes saved
from her labors. A friend was per-
suaded to purchase a ticket for her
with the savings—and it must be a
ticket in the front row. It was—but
so far on one side that it was of no
value at all. But that did not deter
the enthusiast.
“I bought a folding camp stool
and took it with me to the concert
wrapped up in paper,” she recalls.
“Then I placed it in the aisle alout
four feet away from the piano. Be-
fore ‘the concert began, an usher
came up and said, “You must have a
drag on with the manager,’ 1
trembled but answered ‘yes.’ No one
bothered me after that.”
The audacity won her a great
good fortune. Sigismond Stojowski,
then giving a master piano class at
Berkeley, heard of the incident. He
was intrigued and she became his
pupil. Three summers at Berkeley
and one in New York she studied
under the master. He visioned her
hopes of conducting.
By 1925 the girl had saved suffi.
cient funds for a trip to Europe and
prevailed upon Stojowski to give her
a letter of introduction to Dr. Karl
Muck, the great conductor.
At Bayreuth she met Dr. Muck
and he said only “impossible” when
she told him of her ambitions.
“You've got to help me—I came
all the way from America in the be-
lief that you would help me,” she
cried. Her fervor overcame the ob-
stinacy, He was her friend and
The funds that took her abroad
were not sufficient to keep her indef-
initely. Antonia Brico again went
to work.
Meanwhile, Dr. Muck gave her all
the aid possible. Presently she en-
tered the State Aeademy of Con-
ducting at Berlin. Nine musicians
tried the examinations; Miss Brico
and a man were the two chosen.
Her graduation from the academy
was a triumph over dogmatic musi-
cal conventions. Then she won her
greatest honor.
On Feb. 14 of this year Antonia
Brico conducted that mighty Berlin
Philharmonic Orchestra—a position
never before attained by a woman.
European critics marveled, She was
scarcely known in her own country.
Now she is here and soon will
conduct the San Francisco Symphony
—the orchestra she once slaved to
hear. And Stojowski, once her
teacher, wil! be a soloist at the sec-
.ond concert.
—Whole wheat breads and mush
are valuable foods because they con-
tain practically all the proteins nec-
essary for body growth and develop-
ment. They are also high in min-
eral content and in vitamins. Futher-
more they are useful in encouraging
elimination. It is a pity to use too
much white bread when one might
just as well have the mueh more
healthful whole wheat bread.
—Before sewing hooks and eyes
on clothing, it is a geod idea to boil
them in a solution to which soda has
been added. Then they will not
rust when the clothing is laundered.
—Winter barley isa possible sub-
stitute for winter wheat as a grain
crop in southern Pennsylvania coun-
ties east of the Alleghenies. It yields
better and makes a more excellent
feed for livestock than does wheat.
—Retail prices of fresh produce
in the principal larger city markets
have not been seriously affected by
drouth, because the shortage in local
produce has been met by shipments
from a distance.
—Pullets on range will be bene-
fited if the brooder house is moved
occasionally to clean ground in
another small chore which will help
to prevent the spread of diseases
and parasites.
—Cows in milk need plenty of
water at all times and especially in
hot weather, according to State Col-
lege dairy specialists,
—Co-operative organizations early
found that unless they had a uni-
formly graded product .their selling
plans fell by the wayside. Highly
efficient methods of grading and
packing were adopted and these are
now integral parts of all successful
fruit and vegetable organizations
— For best results livestock need
feed and attention. They cannot de-
velop properly on empty stomachs
anymore than an automobile can run
without a supply of gas.
—The most feeding value will be
obtained this year by putting the
corn crop in the silo.
— When wheat is low in price,
good business, on the part of the
poultryman, demands that some of
the more expensive ingredients of
the ration be replaced by this grain.
Relative prices should continue to
be the determining factor in decid-
ing whether to use more ‘wheat in
the poultry rations, says County
Agent Hamil. When wheat is low-
priced, one is justified in using in
the grain mixture an amount up to
one half of the total grain allow-
ance. A mixture of 100 pounds of
corn and 100 pounds of wheat will
suffice for both old and young stock.
If heavy oats are available, 100
pounds can be included for mature
1 | hirds in the above mixture.
Ground wheat can be used in the
place of a large part of the wheat
products in the mash mixtures for
poultry. Here is a simple formula
in which a large percentage of wheat
is used: 50 pounds of ground corn,
150 pounds of ground wheat, 100
pounds of wheat bran, 100 pounds of
ground heavy oats, 100 pounds of
meat scrap, and 5 pounds of salt.
Where heavy oats are not available,
50 pounds of ground corn and 50
pounds of wheat bran can be added
as a substitute.
Where a more complete ration
containing a greater variety of pro-
tein is desired, the following com-
bination is suggested: 100 pounds
of ground corn, 200 pounds of ground
wheat, 100 pounds of wheat bran,
100 pounds of ground heavy oats, 50
pounds of beef scrap, 25 pounds of
dried milk, 25 pounds of alfalfa leaf
meal, ‘25 pounds of bone meal, and
5 pounds of salt: Here, again, 50
pounds of wheat bran more can be
used to replace the ground oats if
they are of questionable quality.
—Little turkeys should not be fed
for the first day or two, as they
are absorbing the yolk of the egg
from which they came and this is
what nature intended that they
should get. After two days they
may be fed chopped hard-boiled egg
and corn bread crumbs for the first
week, or soaked stale bread in milk
and squeezed dry. When they begin
to get out on the range, they may
be fed morning and night only, as
they get much from the range.
—A widely recommended ration
that has been extensively used by
duck raisers is as follows: As a
starting ration a mash made up of
equal parts of rolled oats and dried
bread is fed. It is found desirable
to add asmall quantity of sand,
one part to twenty parts of the
mash, and moistened. As much as
the ducks will clean up readily is fed
five or six times daily. After the
ducks are six days old equal parts of
bran, yellow corn meal, rolled oats
and dry bread can be fed.
—Geese generally mate in pairs,
though a young gander will some-
times mate with more than one
goose. Later he will usually pick a
favorite. When mature the easiest
way to tell a gander is to listen to
the voice. A gander has a voice
which is a cross between a whistle
and whisper. A young male hatch-
ed in June has an excellent chance,
but if he is kept in a pen with a
lot of other birds of different ages
he probably will not be ready by
—Pullets approaching maturity
should be encouraged to consume
large quantities of grain.
—Raise heifer calves from only
the very best cows. This is the
time to improve the quality of the
herd. “Keep down the numbers but
improve the quality” is a good
—Lawns should be cut during the
fall, If the grass is allowed to re-
main uncut through the winter, the
lawn will be rather spotted in the
spring and considerable reseeding
will be necessary.
Stinking smut is a costly pest of
wheat. Treating the seed with cop-
per carbona¥e dust will insure a
clean crop. Thoroughly mix the
grain with two and one-half ounces
of dust for each bushel, say State
College plant pathologists.
— Training the show colt is es-
sential to making a good impression
on the judge. Animals that respond
to the bidding of the exhibitor stand
a better chance to walk off with the
blue ribbon than the sulky, bakky
serburg and McConnel‘s Town, “Mes.
Oh, Yes!
Lumber, Sash,
Call Bellefonte 432
Doors, Millwork and Roofing
Distances apparently have increas-
ed between some points in Pennsyl-
vania since John Melish published
his guide to roads in the United
States in 1814. It is certain that
names of a number of Pennsylvania
towns have been changed, and sev-
eral communities have entirely dis-
Benjamin G. Eynon, registrar of
motor vehicles, recently found a copy
of Melish’s road guide in a second
hand store in Philadelphia. Melish’s
description, the flyleaf says, was
“compiled from the most authenic
materials, and covers highways as
far south as New Orleans and as far
west as “Illinois Territory.”
One of the routes outlined was
that from Washington “to Erie and
Detroit,” the journey at that time
requiring a water trip of 185 miles
from Erie to the Michigan trading
station and fort. Mentioned on the
route are Hager’s Town, Md. Mes-
serburg and McConnel’s Town, “Mesi-
Connel’s Town is McConnelsburg.
On the route from Washington
through Harrisburg to Buffalo and
Fort Niagara the present town of
Milton is known as “Milltown,” and
Niagara Falls is ‘Falls of Niagara.”
The distance from Harrisburg to
Philadelphia, according to Melish,
was 97 miles, but in 1930 it aproxi- |
mates 100 miles from the center of
Harrisburg to Penn Square. Be- |
tween Lancaster and Philadelphia the |
book gives as land marks Conestoga |
Creek, Gap Hill, Downingtown, Buck |
Tavern and Schuylkill river. The
latter was one mile from Philadel. |
phia. On the Harrisburg-Reading- |
Philadelphia route Germantown was |
five miles from Philadelphia, and 107
from Harrisburg. |
Travelers at that time employed
what are now’ the Lincoln and Wil-
liam Penn Highways in traveling |
from Harrisburg to Pittsburgh. Be- |
tween Lewistown and Pittsburgh the |
principal towns or coaching stations |
were Culbertson’s, Drake’s, Hunting-
don, Hollidaysburg, Beaula, Armagh, |
Drake’s, Dennistone’s, Hannah’s Town
and Greensburg. “Drake’s,’ it is be-
lieved, was a tavern—or, rather, two
taverns. The shortest possible route
from Harrisburg to Pittsburgh, as
outlined by Melish, was via Car-
lisle, Shippensburg, Strasburg, Fan-
ettsburg, crossing Juniata and thence
through Bedford—200 miles.
The book refers to the Pokono
mountains of Northeastern Pennsyl-
vania, and to the town of Strouds.
The town of Lehigh was seventeen
miles from Wilkes-Barre, on the
Philadelphia-Wind Gap route. On
the route from Northumberland to
Alexandria, Huntingdon county, men-
tion is made of Aaronsburg, Belle.
Fount and Centre Furnace.
Pennsylvania distances as set forth
by Melish were as follows: Harris-
burg to Philadelphia, via Lancaster,
97 miles; via Reading, 112 miles;
Harrisburg to Wilkes-Barre, 121
miles; Harrisburg to Erie, 290 miles;
Harrisburg to Pittsburg, wvia Hol.
lidaysburg, 213 miles; via Chambers-
burg, 208 miles; via Strasburg, 200
miles; Harrisburg to Hagerstown, 72
miles; Philadelphia to Northumber-
land, 136 miles; Philadephia to Eas-
ton, 69 miles; to Milford, 125 miles;
to Wilkes-Barre, 118 miles; Lan-
caster to Hagerstown, 80 miles;
Strasburg to Huntingdon, 49 miles;
Northumberland to Alexandria, 84
miles; Harrisburg to Washington,
120 miles; Harrisburg to Sunbury,
56 miles; Harrisburg to Williams-
port, 96 miles.
Armed with statistics showing
that 24,000 accidents occur annually
in American homes and that 40 per
cent of this number is caused by
falls, the United States Bureau. of
Standards has launched studies de-
signed to cut down the casualties.
Club women of North Carolina are
going to help. :
Accidents such as that which be-
fell Mrs. Herbert Hoover recently,
when she suffered a sprained back
after slipping on a waxed floor in
the White House, will be investi-
gated particularly. The North Car-
olina women have been asked to
assist in the preliminary survey of
the bureau, by making reports of all |
accidents occurring in their homes |
during the last year.
These reports will constitute ‘a
basis upon which the bureau can
work and, after sorting the findings, |
the experts will make recommenda- |
tions for presentation. These rec-
ommendations will be submitted to
the General Federation of Women’s
Clubs at its next biennial conven-
The Granges of the country are
taking up the question of billboards
in dead earnest and propose to
wage energetic warfare on
growing disfigurement of the scenic
beauties of America, especially in
the rural sections, where most of the
Granges are located. Grange discus-
sion, resolutions and action con-
stitute the contemplated program,
and definite results are likely to be
The Grange agitation is especially
directed against the smearing over
of the filling stations and roadside
stands with all sorts of signs, as
well agbig announcement boards for
a mile or two each side of the
| orders of the nervous system. Dur.
this | tion measures the householder can
Instead of hauling rubbish to pub.
lic dumps and burning it city officials
at Washington, D. C, are said to
reclaim annually over 200,000 cubic
yards of refuse. Tin cans of all sizes
are pressed into bales; 80,000 of
these bales are shipped each year to
Baltimore, where they are melted
and made into sash weights; $6 a
ton is paid for the baled tin, from
which there is a return of about
$20,000. -
One carload of paper, equivalent .
to thirty tons, is reclaimed daily.
Salvage value on this is $8 a ton,
The paper is pressed into bales of
about 1000 pounds each and sold to
paper mills.
Rags are graded into ten different
classes and sold to junkmen who de-
liver them to paper mills. Mechanical
appliances speed the work. Broken
glass is reclaimed by: the carload
and brings $6 a net ton, sold even-
tually to glass factories. Bottles of
all shapes and sizes are sorted and
About thirty people are employed
in this novel industry. Besides,
garbage is reduced to grease at a
special plant owned by the District
of Columbia and brings a quarter of
a million dollars a year,
The salvage is quite complete and
efficient, as will be realized when it
is noted that of the 780 cubic yards
of trash collected daily, only two
tons are burned. This might be
practiced profitably by other cities,
Possibly city engineers could trans.
form the garbage disposal problem
into a source of profit. :
Jules Verne never thought of any-
thing so imaginative as the pre-
dictions of H, R. Sleeper in the Au-
gust issue of The American Archi-
tect magazine.
According to the distinguished New
York architect, the great building
of the future will be built not so
much from the ground up as from
the air down.
As the birds taught us to fly, so
may they teach us how to build.
And nothing so rudimentary as a
human nest in a tree, but tall, tow-
ering skyscrapers dropped down
from the clouds floor by floor from
monster material-hauling airships.
A steel tower the full height of
the projected building will serve as
the tree or mooring mast.
Metals lighter and stronger
steel will be used for the skeleton,
fitted together in sections at the
plant, carried to the site by airships
d lowered into position by way
f the construction tower.
Time, labor and materials will be
saved by erecting factory-made sky-
Streets will no longer be blocked
by heavy trucks crawling through
congested traffic.
“Lightweight wall of synthetic
cast stone will replace the brick and
stone which climbs so laboriously up
the skyscraper’s sides today. Itcan
be cast in slabs designed to fit into
place, so that the walls of a whole
story can be completed withina few
Preliminary excavation can be
simplified by use of a rock solvent
and the use of mechanical shovels
of five to ten times the capacity of
those now used.
Much of this may seem pure fan-
cy, but much of it is feasible and all
of it internsting. None of it is
more extravagant than the mechan-
ical realities of today would have
appeared if described to the people
of yesterday.
With the occupancy of rebuilt Old
Main at the Pennsylvania State Col-
lege this month, the health service
dispensary will be moved from the
hospital into this centrally located
building. The building, general ad-
ministrative unit of the college and
: student union, will be dedicated Oc- |
tober 25, alumni homecoming day |
and the concluding day of the 75th
anniversary celebration at Penn
The dispensary treated 14,000
cases during the college year ending
on June 30, the report of the resi.
dent physician, Dr. J. P. Ritenour,
revealed, Cases varied from remaval
of splinters to treatment for dis-
ing the same period the hospital
cared for 356 patients, Dr. Ritenour
reported, the average time spent
there by the patients being 3 1-3
The hospital was one of the build-
ings completed during the present
building program of the - College,
started by a fund raised by Penn-
sylvania potato growers.
Cleaning the furnace and chimney
now is one of the best fire preven-
take, Professor F. G. Hechler, head
of the engineering experiment sta-
tion of the Pennsylvania State Col-
lege says. The vast majority of
fires which occur in private dwell-
ings in the fall are caused by dirty
chimneys. In addition to being a
safety measure, Professor Hechler
pointed out clean furnaces and
chimneys are much more economical
to fire. Soot in boilers reduces their
efficiency, from 9.5 per cent for one
thirty-second of an inch of soot to
69 per oent for three sixteenths of
an inch,
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Practices in
all courts. Office, room 18 Criders
Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Prompt at-
tention given all legal business
entrusted to his care. Of ges—No., a
East High street.
M. KEICHLINE. — Attorney-at-Law
and Justice of the Peace. All
professional business will receive
prompt attention. Offices on second floor
of Temple Court. 49-5-ly
G. RUNKLE. — Attorney-at-Law,
Consultation in English and Ger-
man. Office in Crider’s Exchange,
Bellefonte, Pa. -b
S. Glenn, M. D., Physician and
Sum, State College, Centre coun-
yy Pa,
Office at his residence.
State Colle,
Holmes Bl
Crider’s Ex.
D. CASEBEER, Optometrist.—Regis-
tered and licensed by the State.
Eyes examined, glasses fitted. Sat-
isfaction guaranteed. Frames replaced
and lenses matched, Casebeer Ride.
High St., Bellefonte, Pa. 71-22-
VA B. ROAN, Optometrist, Licensed
by the State Board. State College,
every day except Saturday, Belle-
fonte, in the Garbrick building opposite
the Court House, Wednesday afternoons
from 2 to 8 p. m. and Saturdays 9 a.m.
to 4:00 p. m. Bell Phone. 68-40
Purina Feeds
We also carry the line of
Wayne Feeds
per 100lb.
Wagner's 16% Dairy - $2.10
Wagner's 20% Dairy - 2.30
Wagner's 32% Dairy - 2.60
Wagner's Egg mash - 2.80
Wagner's Pig meal - 2.70
Wagner's Scratch feed - 2.40
Wagner’s horse feed - 2.25
Wagner's winter bran - 1,70
Wagner's winter Middlings - 1.80
Wayne 249 Dairy - = 2.55
Wayne 329% Dairy - 2.80
Wayne Egg mash - - 3.10
Wayne calf meal - - 4.25
Wayne all mash grower - 3.00
Purina cow Chow 249% - 2.65
Purina Cow chow 34% - 2.90
Oil meal 34% - - - 2.80
Cotton seed meal 349 - 2.60
Gluten feed % - - 2.40
Hominy feed - - - 2.50
Fine ground Alfalfa meal - 2.25
Meat Scrap 45% - - 4.00
Tankage 60% - - a 4.00
Fish meal - - - 4.00
Fine stock salt - - -1.20
Oyster shell - - - 1.00
Grit - - - 1.00
Feeding Molasses - LiS5perH
Cow Spray - 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, 4
When You Want Good Bread or
Pastry Flour
OR ;
C. Y. Wagner & Co. ie
Caldwell & Son
Bellefonte, Pa.
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
Cheerfullysd Promptly Furnished