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Bellefonte, Pa, November 27, 1081.
PATIENTS TREATED AT
CENTRE COUNTY HOSPITAL
(Held over from last week.)
Miss Mary A. Carpeneto, of Belle-
fonte, became a surgical patient last
Francis W. Anderson, of Miies-
burg, a medical patient, was dis-
charged on Monday of last week.
John J. Sherry, of Mahanoy City, |
a student at Penn State, was admit-
ted on Monday of last week for
Mrs. William Hale, of Julian, be-
ame a medical patient last Tues-
Miss Margaret A. Singler, of Ty-!
gone, was admitted last Tuesday for
medical treatment and discharged on
Charles E. Rudy, of Pennsylvania
Furnace, has been a surgical patient
since last Friday.
Mike A. Mills, of
surgical patient, was
Mrs. Mayme Barr, of Patton town-
ship, was discharged last Tuesday
after having been a surgical patient.
Miss Elizabeth L. Warner, of
Strafford, a student at Penn State,
was admitted last Wednesday for
Milly J. Whiteman, aged 3 years,
of College township, was discharged
on Wednesday after having under-
gone surgical treatment.
Miss Mary L. Yarnell, of Walker
township, became a surgical patient
Jane Noll, 6-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Noll, of Spring
#ownship, was discharged last Fri-
alay after undergoing surgical treat-
sment for a day.
Miss Bertha W. Gregory, of State
College, was admitted last Thursday
as a surgical patient.
Andrew Lentvorski, of Warrior's
Maik, who had been a surgical pa-
tient, was discharged on Friday.
Miss Barbara Keeler, of Spring
‘township, was discharged last Fri-
«day after receiving medical treat-
Miss Sophrana Wands, of State
“College, was discharged on Friday
after having been a surgical patient.
Mrs. Jacob Knisely and son,
After undergoing surgical treat-
ment, Jacqueline M. Eversole, 2
year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Eversole, of State College,
was discharged on Saturday.
Mrs. Sidney Wellar, of Bellefonte,
was discharged on Saturday after
‘undergoing surgical treatment.
Edward J. Immel, of Gregg town-
ship, was discharged
Mrs. R. H. Fishburn, of State Col-
Rege, a medical patient, was dis-
Miss Fiorence M. Volynch,
Bellefonte, a surgical patient,
clischarged on Saturday.
Mrs. John Smay, of Union town.
ship, after undergoing surgical treat-
ament, was discharged on Saturday.
Adolf Johansen, of Philadelphia,
‘who had been a surgical patient,
was discharged on Saturday.
Louise, 8 year old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald B. Reed, of State
Col'age, was discharged on Saturday
after undergoing surgical treatment.
Mrs. Nellie M. Soltis, of Clarence,
‘was discharged Saturday. She had
been a surgical patient.
Miss Irene M. Sinclair, of Snow
Shoe, was admitted Saturday for
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Neff,
of College township, a surgical pa-
Rient, was discharged on Sunday.
Chester Dutton, of State College,
underwent surgical treatment for a
day, having been admitted on Sun-
cay and discharged on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Hughes,
of Bellefonte, are receiving congrat-
ulations of their many friends on
the birth of an infant daughter, at
the hospital on Sunday.
There were 34 patients in the hos-
@ital at the beginning of the week.
REATI. ESTATE TRANSFERS,
Boyd R. Sholl, et ux, to John I.
8holl, tract in Bellefonte; $1.
Paul T. Zimmerman to William T.
Hubler, et ux, tract in Miles Twp.;
~ H. E Dunlap, sheriff, to Catherine
Armour, tract in Benner Twp.;
J. W. Henszey, et ux, to Paul J.
Reber. et ux, tract in State College;
H. E. Dunlap, sheriff, to A. E.
Qatbrick, tract in Bellefonte; §3-
Kerstetter, tract in College Twp;
Elizabeth Homan to C. E. Musser,
wt ux, tract in Penn Twp.; $135.
James Harris, et ux, to Orlando
W. Houtz, tract in Ferguson Twp.;
Trustee of Madisonburg Knights |
«of the Golden Eagle to Knights of
“he Golden Eagle, Inc. tract in Miles
Rachael F. Meyer to C. A. Mor-
/zan, et ux, tract in State College;
Bellefonte, were discharged last Fri-
after having been a medical patient. |
two people express a desire to meet
into a small
John F. Myers, Adm. to Orvis
"Taylor, et ‘ux, tract in College Twp.;
et ux, to Chester!
FOR AND ABOUT WOMEN. |
i DAILY THOUGHT
1 takes so little to make us sad;
Just a slighting word or a doubting |
| Just a scornful smile on some lips held
|" dear |
| And our footsteps lag, though the goal
i seemed near, !
| And we lose the courage and hope we
So little it takes to make us sad.
It takes so little to make us glad;
Just a cheering clasp of a friendly hand,
| Just a word from one who can under-
And we lose the doubt and the fear we
So little it takes to make us glad.
—West Penn Life.
—If you're disappointed in the fit
of your new fall dresses—if they
don't look as smooth as your fash-
|jon-knowing eyes tell you they
should be (even over that brand
Look to your lingerie. It's al-
most as disastrous to wear last fall's
lingerie with this fall's dresse as it
is to wear last fall's corset.
Whereas last year's dresses were
bloused above the waist, this year's
|fit the figure quite closely. The
line through the bodice and waist is
bound to make wrinkles and bunches
under the closer fitting dress.
So the new lingerte is cut to fit
like the new dresses—smooth and
sleek through the bodice.
Hips are smoother and narrower,
too, and skirts straighter. So in
the new lingerie lots of the fullness
‘has been taken out between the
waist and the knees. Not so much
ballet skirt effect.
In order to get the smoothest pos-
sible fitting with still enough room
and “give” for perfect comfort, the
newest lingerie has taken a tip
from Vionnet, the French dress-
maker, famous for her diagonal line
New chemises, slips and panties
are cut on the bias and seamed
diagonally. They hug the outlines
of the figure almost as close as
your own skin. And without the
use of elastic or draw-strings, eith-
Fewer of the new panties have
the elastic run through the band in
the back. More of them are made
with flat yoke all around or flat
Some of the fulness has been left
out below the yoke, too, so they
hang straighter—more in line with
the straighter skirts of dresses.
Some of the very newest panties,’
in fact, have no fullness in them at
were molded to it.
There's a new kind of bloomer out
that's entirely minus elastic. The
yoke has been widened and extend-
ed over the hips and a flat side open-
ing takes the place of the usual
Chemises and slips are designed
much the same through the waist-
| section, with V-shaped cutting and
And here are a few other points
to remember when you buy your
The deep-colored lace of a sea-
son or two ago isn't as fashionable
now. Lace trimmed lingerie is still
in fashion, but it's trimmed with
more delicately colored lace.
Irish lace edgings are
many of the newest pieces.
And don't forget this: that with
the very sheer woolens so fashion-
able in fall dresses, the colors of
slips are apt to show through. So
match your slip to your dress.
—In making an introduction al-
ways spedk aistinctly so that both
| parcies may understand each other's
names. A skilled hostess will con-
|trive that new acquaintances start
| their acquaintance on an easy foot-
‘The proper acknowledgement for
‘an introduction is by a few words, a
smile or a pleasant look; if a man,
out-of-doors, by raising his hat. By
a shake of the hand, if near enough;
(a bow, if he is in some place where
. | moving is not easy, as at a table or
Helen V. Neff, 11 year old daugh-| when seated’ in Y theatre.
‘hand is offered it should be taken.
Introductions are necessary when
When a stranger comes
community. When a
man and woman who are going in-
to dinner together do not happen to
have met before. When a small
| company is assembled for dinner or
luncheon. When four are to play
bridge together or when two are to
be partners in any sort of game.
When a person talking to an ac-
quaintance is joined by another, they
should be introduced.
‘from waste materials.
all but fit the thigh as though they ||
thoroughly cleaned up, paying
cial attention to the
Sows bred to farrow spring lit-
ters should be fed a well-balanced
of one-half pound
condition at farrowing A
—Culling should be a continuous
process, starting at the time chicks | o¢ pis rsonal experiences with
are received from the hatchery and both or VET oe reader to
| deciae for himself.
extending over the entire laying per-
— Principal defects of eggs deliv-
ered to candling stations which ma-
| ration, with protein from an animal | ning, the fox, famous since Biblical
NATIVE CUNNING OF
FOXES AND WOLVES
Which is superior in wit and cun- |
| source, such as tankage or fishmeal. | times, or the wolf, who was known
A liberat amount is needed so that | weil in the days of ancient Rome
| the sows will average a daily gain | and, no doubt,
and be in good | tory? l
| mineral mixture also should be used. |),,g.mooted question, Jonn A. Hope,
even earlier in his-
While not pretending to settie the
in an article published in the Amer-
ican Forests ana Forest Lite, tells
sir. Hope has known the fox
| since boynvod and the timber woul
‘tor some forty years in the rorests
‘and mountains or
terially affect their sales value are|,. g,vs are gifted with a more
dirt, yellow yolks, murky white,
shrinkage, heat, looseness and poor
—The price of soybean meal is
now on a comparable basis with lin-
seed oilmeal and cottonseed meal.
en and cattle feeders who
usually use either linseed or cotton-
seed in their feeding program will
be doing service to the soybean
‘growers if they will substitute soy- p
bean meal for the other protein con-
centrates during the fall and win-
ter. Careful tests have proved that
soybean meal is equal in feeding
value to either linseed or cottonseed
—Bees need food in the fall for
First, it supplies them with suffi-
cient food to carry them over the
cold months of winter and spring.
Second, fall feeding gives the bees a
purely heat producing food free
of food used during the winter to
produce heat is about 15 pounds for
each colony. A much larger amount |
is consumed in brood rearing in the
Each colony should have at least
45 pounds of honey for winter food
and for brood rearing, Ross says.
All colonies having
of honey. Sugar syrup is the rec-
--In the case of :wine, the sys-
tem worked out for saving
lives of young pigs is simple in
practice, and many farmers are rais-
ing a proportion of pigs farrowed
far above the average. The far-
rowing pen should be thoroughly
cleaned and scrubbed to remove all
worm eggs that may be present.
The roundworm of swine is a para-
site that has caused very heavy
osses, The sow should then be
udder to re-
move all worm eggs. Within ten
days after farrowing the sow and
pigs are removed to a field sown to
forage crops and not pastured to
swine since it was sown. The pigs
are provided with a good supply of
water and kept in this field for at
least four months, after whidh time
they are reasonably safe from se-
vere or injurious worm infestation.
Experience shows that these mea-
sures also help to prevent bullnose,
mange, dietary deficiencies, choiera,
and other ailments to a large ex-
tent, as might be expected from
cleanliness, the separation of young
animals from groups
mals and their infected surround-
ings. Safe and adequate food and
water supplies and the necessary
shelter and shade also contribute
to thriftiness and rapid growth.
~—On some dairy farms spring lit-
ters of pigs are turned into corn-
fields where they may help them-
selves to as much corn as they want.
Other dairymen who also raise swine
could well consider the economies in
One can make mistakes in hog-
ging down corn. It is not good
economy to turn a few hogs into a
large field of corn. They will get
too much of it on the ground and not
clean it up. Small fields or fenced
of portions of large fields are bet-
One can waste corn in another
way by not having the proper pro-
tein supplement available. It takes
‘too much corn for 100 pounds gain
in this way. A simple mineral mix-
ture is also helpful in reducing the
feed for 100 pounds gain.
—Farmers of Canada and the
United States are being urged to
co-operate to check a threatened
grasshopper plague in 1932, using
man-made devices to destroy the
millions of eggs. A rainy season
would keep down the pests to nor-
mal, it is asserted, but preventive
‘work is advocated.
—A bread cloth tends to dry out
| the bread when placed in bread box
over it as it absorbs the moisture
from the bread. Bread keeps fresh
longer in an airtight box or can |
with no paper or cloth.
—To recurl an ostrich feather
have a tea kettle full of boiling wa-
ter and shake the feather vigorously
| through the escaping steam, being
careful not to get it too damp.
| Then take a silver fruit knife and,
beginning with the feathers nearest
the quill, take a small bunch be-
| tween the thumb and the forefinger
and draw it gently over the blade
| of the knife. |
—To run a curtain on one of the
hollow brass rods in common use
thrust a shell hairpin into the rod
and you will be delighted with the
result. The curtain slips on easily
—Chocolate Glaze. Put two squares
of chocolate into a double saucepan.
| When it is melted remove it from
| the fire and stir into it half a cup-
ful of hot water. Return to the
| fire, stir it until the sugar is dis-
solved and continue to cook it with-
out stirring until a little dropped in
| water can be taken up and rolled
| between the fingers like a soft ball.
Pour it over the top of the cake.
Two methods have been suggest-
ed. One is to plow the land so
deep that eggs now being laid in the
ground will not hatch. The other
is to cultivate the surface of the
ground late in the fall so as to ex-
pose and destroy the eggs.
Eggs are now being laid in mil-
The amount '
less should be,
fed until they have that amount or
the equivalent of seven full frames
| And a fox will not hesitate to run
| along tracks by snowshoes or prints
acute.y intelligent cunning in self-
preservation than any other species
of wild life, with the exception of
| the brown Asiatic rat.
| Each animal, however, depends for |
safety upon widely divergent phases
of woods strategy, Mr. Hope points
out, and the individual must judge
for himself in which phase of wood-
craft the most cunning is displayed
under all conditions, toward first
“A wolf invariably fights shy of
| steel traps, dead falls, poisoned bait
and other instruments set for his
capture, and generally successfully,”
| Mr. Hope states, “even though no
| human taint be present. Nor will
| he, as a rule, cross or.run along a
| snowshoe trail made by a human,
| even when this trail cuts between
| him and a previous kill he is anx-
'ious to dine off in the dark hours.
Knowing that this track is foreign
to his territory, his native cunning
comes into play. He is seldom
seen in the daytime and a sixth
sense seems to warn him aiways of
“I have seen scores of foxes by
daylight,” Mr. Hope continues, “and
have even picked off many with a
rifle, without their seeing me or
even knowing whence death came.
The fox I have caught within twen-
ty hours in steel traps set with
bare hands and covered with dry
grass, moss, or earth, in temperate
weather—no bait used. The same
conditions apply to poisoned bait.
made by boots.”
On the other hand, it is
endurance to evade capture, and if
in danger of capture at the end of a
run, will turn and fight with savage
courage. Few dogs, in a no-quar-
ter fight, come off victorious. The
fox, instead of depending upon speed
and endurance relies upon its wits. |
“From the moment a dog picks
up its scent,” Mr. Hope writes, “the
fox utilizes every bit of cover on its
run for life, to twist and turn, out-
flank and break back, head for a
lake or river, paddling miles up and
down stream, if necessary, to throw
hounds off its scent—and do it suc-|
cessfully nine times out of ten. It
will dodge into badger earths and
burrows, caves and hollow trees and
even jump into the limbs of thickly
branched trees, springing from one
branch to another. Overhauled, it,
too, will fight hard for its life, but
being smaller than any domestic |
dog as fast as itself, it is invariably
of older ani- |
| Damascus, the
Q. What is the oldest city in the
world ? |
A. It is generally supposed that
chief city of Syria,
is the oldest city in the world.
It has been estimated that 8,000,-
000 automobiles on the roads of the
United States are worth not more
than $25 each.
—To remove onion odor from
hands rub them with a stalk of cel-
ery and it will be entirely removed.
lions upon millions,
Almost the entire area today, from |
the Rockies to the Great Lakes, and |
from the north Saskatchewan river
to the praires of the southwest |
United States has become fertile
breeding ground for hoppers and!
locusts. In some of the country
districts this year visitation of the
insects has been so heavy that they
have plugged up radiators of motor
cars driving through. |
—During the autumn months a
small strip of garden can be plowed
or spaded for the first early spring
planting of spinach, onion sets, let-
tuce, and other cool crops. Turn
under manure if available and leave
in the rough over winter. Rake
the seedbed smooth before planting. |
especially important when milk
prices are low. The ration should
be carefully balanced and fed strict- |
ly in accordance with the amount of
milk produced. Carelessness in
feeding increases milk production
Sensational Discovery, 666 Salve
A Doctor’s Prescription for Treating Colds Externally
Everybody Using It---Telling Their Friends
$5,000 Cash Prizes for Best Answers
“Why You Prefer 666 Salve for Colds”
The Answer Is Easy After You Have Tried It
Ask Your Druggist,
First Prize $500.00; Next
twenty Prizes $50.00 each;
Prizes $5.00 each.
awarded. Rules: Write on
your letter contain no more than
ten Prizes $100.00 each; Next
Next forty Prizes $25.00 each;
Next one hundred Prizes $10.00 each; Next one hundred
In case of a tie identical Prizes will be |
one side of paper only. Let
fifty words. Tear off Top
of 666 Salve Carton and mail with letter to 668 Salve Con-
test, Jacksonville, Florida. All letters must be In by mid-
Your Druggist will have list of
night, January 31, 1932.
winners by February 15th.
666 Liquid or Tablets with 666 Salve Makes a
Complete Internal and External Treatment. |
out, a wolf depends von speed and
—Careful feeding of dairy cows is |
In our issue of Sept. 4th we
made appeal to 775 of our sub-
scribers who were in arrears at
Since then 168 have respond-
ed, and to them we make grate-
ful acknowledgment of their
promptness in coming to relief of
the financial strain we are under.
We are still hoping that the
remaining 607 are not going to
By the way: If you have
any printing jobs. Anything,
large or small in the line of com-
mercial printing, we would like
to do it for you.
There is always one cer-
tainty about job printing done at
at prices no higher than are
It is well done, and
often paid for work that is not
The Democratic Watchman