Newspaper Page Text
THE FIRST CONCERN.
By R. 8. Copeland, M. D.
Bellefonte, Pa., March 4, 1932 :
IN DISEASE GROUP
Measles was the busiest communi-
cable disease in Pennsylvania during
1931, according to reports to the
Bureau of Vital Statistics of the
State Department of Health, which
show a total of 80,742 cases for the
r. One of the reasons why it is
called a “disease of childhood,” is
shown in the fact that the age group
between 5 and 9 years, showed 45,-
000 cases of the total.
Chicken pox followed along far
behind, but reported a total of 29-
107 cases; and 17,600 of those so
| reported, were in the age group be-
High blood pressure is one of the:
«common ailments complained of in
modern times. It was unrecognized
by the old time practitioner. Even
now it may not be discovered until
it has left its damaging effect upon
Frequently I am asked what the
blood presure should be at different
for determining the normal blood
pressure is to add one hundred to
the age. This will
proximate, but of course not wholly
The pressure found in a healthy
person between twenty and thirty
years of age varies between one
hundred and one hundred and twenty.
As we grow older the blood pressure |
rises. This is due to certain changes |
A sort of “rule of thumb"
give the ap-
which take place in the walls of the
hard and lose their elasticity.
Since the health of the arteries
greatly influence the blood pressure,
it is often said that “a man is as
old as his arteries.” Some persons
‘of a given age show a tendency to-
ward higher blood pressure than
‘others. Every case must be consider-
‘ed on its individual merits.
Sometimes elevation of the pres-
“Sure is for brief periods only. A
“Steady high blood pressure is dan-
®erous. It forces the heart to do
‘@xtra work. This additional burden
long carried weakens the heart and
may damage that organ. It be-
‘comes enlarged and eventually is
unable to function.
The damage is not to
with high blood pressure.
Persons such as we are describing |
require rest and careful attention.
Excitement and severe exertion
should be avoided. The diet should
be regulated. Excesses are always
‘dangerous, but if the blood pressure
is high it is important to avoid eat-
ing too much meat, meat soups, tea,
‘ coffee, alcohol and condiments.
Warm baths are beneficial, but
hot baths are harmful. A
who suffers from high blood pres- meat only
sure should have a daily elimination.
Constipation is dangerous, for
. permits poisons to collect
The blood pressure of every per-
“son over forty years of age should
be taken at least once a year. If
at is too high, early discovery will
Permit much to be done which will
revent damaging effects on the
“meart and kidneys.
Bear in mind that the individual
‘element enters into the matter. We
are not alike, and what is above
‘the average for one may not be ab-
normal after all. It is foolish to
worry over it.
WHAT TO DO FOR BURNS UNTIL
THE DOCTOR ARRIVES
Prevention is better than cure, is
“a s"ying that can be applied to any
pilment. It applies particularly to
urns. Severe burns are often
difficult to cure, and, in most in-
“Stances, could have been prevented.
Burns may produce permanent
‘deformities, which may become life-
long handicaps. We cannot say
«enough about their dangers.
Careless handling of hot liquids,
‘such as boiling water, hot soup, tea, |
‘Or coffee, is the most fre;uent cause
The small arteries become
tween 5 and 9 years. Scarlet fever
came third, with 20,225 cases listed;
and 9300 of them were in the same
Whooping cough landed in fourth
place, with 15,919 cases; and 6600 of
such reports showed the age group
to be from 5 to 9 years. Closely
following, but still in fifth place,
was mumps, showing 15,277 cases;
and 8600 of these also appeared in
children between the same ages.
Diphtheria reported 4528 cases,
and while it does not show as heavy
a proportion in the 5 to 9 age period,
it records a total of 1683 in that
group, indicating too, that it belongs
in the category of child diseases.
The age group from 10 to 14 shows
615 diphtheria cases, so that it is
shown that more than half of all
diphtheria attacks come to children
between the ages of 5 and 14 years.
Ages as low as 1 year show diph-
theria while there are four cases re-
ported for the year in persons aged
over 75 years.
German measles reported 4021
cases, with almost half of them in
‘the 5 to 9 age group, which number
‘could be added to
¢he totals for
| ordinary measles.
The aggregate of the seven com-
municable childhood disease is 170,-
LENTEN REGULATONS 1932
1. All the days of Lent, except
Sundays, are fast days. The Len-
ten fast ends at noon on Holy Sat-
2. All between the ages of 21 and
59 are obliged to fast, except the
sick and convalescent, women - in
delicate health and condition; those
| to whom fasting would cause grave
injury to health, or would produce
It may affect the kidneys. !
Bright's disease is often associated
such illness or exhaustion as would
interfere with their daily duties; and
those whose occupations are of a
very laborious and exhausting na-
ture. Those who doubt whether
excused or not should consult their
FUR AND ABOUT WOMEN.
Do the work that's nearest,
Though it's dull at whiles;
Helping when we meet them,
Lame dogs over stiles,
—Paris.—The time seems to be
over, for the present at any rate,
when we had a different costume for
each occasion. Now our frocks
have to do double duty and be just
as good looking atl tea or the cock-
tail hour as at a smart restaurant or
r'or this reason, we now dress in
layers, slipping on over a decollete
gown, a bioused effect, jacket or
bolero to make it perfectly present-
able when the bright lights are not
yet gilding the blue of night.
This is an extremely practical and
workable fashion and no matter how
much the great houses may charge
for such a model, the purchaser feels
virtuously happy that she is effect-
ing an important economy by buy-
ing a two-in-one frock.
But, seriously, even if one does
not buy an original, one will find
that a good copy made on these lines
will be an extremely useful a &act
to any wardrobe and will be some-
thing to crow and gloat over, as is
generally the case when the mode
combines the practical with the pret-
When the frock calls for a bloused
effect rather than for a coatee then
it would be better to have it made
‘of some heavier textured fabric than
| lace, mousseline de wsoire or chiffon.
| For the
latter, an ordinary little
coatee or bolero is the best choice.
Those who have ears attuned to
stvles and trends for the new sea-
son know by now that “ears” mark
the contour of the newest hats,
This means, of course, that the
snugly fitting little cap, really a
skuil-cap, has returned, but that we
are decorating that rather monot-
onous line by upstanding quills and
“ears” of the material.
This is really just the natural pro-'
cess of evolution in consequence of
the success of the medieval beret and
Florentine cap that were so liked
this winter. Of course, brims will
come later, but somehow just now
these pert little caps seem to ex-
press the blithe spirit of spring, for
blithe we must be in our appearance
no matter what happens. We owe
it to ourselves and the world. .
Buy one or two good hats lis
spring rather than a host of inex-
pensive copies that don't mean a
thing, and see how your spirits and
outlook are materially improved.
The pert millinery that has been
Successful alfalfa fields are be- =
coming more numerous in Centre
county, states county agent R. C.
Blaney, especially on dairy farms.
| Tests conaucted by the agricultural
| extension department have proven
| that the proper kind of seed is a
| big factor in having a successful
stand. It is safer in this section
to use seed which was produced
north of Kansas and Nebraska. In
| the southern counties, alfalfa seed
from Kansas or Nebraska seem
hardy enough for all but the most
severe winters. Outside these coun-
ties something hardier is advisable
and seed from States, such as Idaho
and Montana, will be somewhat saf-
er than that from Kansas or Ne-
braska. In the northern sections,
or where alfalfa is more subject to
winter killing, one of the still hardier
strains, such as Grimm, usually is
economical even at a considerable
advance in price.
Where there is some question as
to whether a hardy strain is needed,
or where one is seeding down a
field to be mowed as long as pos-
sible, it is often a good plan to use
one-half to one-third hardy and the
remainder good common seed from
Kansas or farther north. The com-
mon seems to make a more vigorous
second and third crop then the hardy
One of the best sources of seed,
from the standpoint of hardiness, in
demontrations, has been Canadian
| Varigated, grown in Ontario. There
is a good supply of this seed avail-
able this year at a price but little
above that of good common seed,
even after paying the duty of $4.50
Clover and alfalfa are the most
important crops on the Centre coun-
ty dairy farm. Without hay the
dairyman is at a disadvantage and
without clover on the land other
crops in the rotation are less suc-
cessful, county agent R. C. Blaney
ful clover and alfalfa production.
The agricultural extension office will
test a sample of the soil from the
field to be seeded. If the test shows
'no lime needed, some innoculated
alfalfa seed should by all means be
mixed with the clover seed. If the’
| tests show need of more than a
ton of burned or hydrated lime,
equivalent to 1!'2 tons of ground
| limestone, per acre, clover will be
| very uncertain unless some lime is
| applied. The best time to lime is
| before the grain is sown, but lime
applied on the grain in winter will
'not hurt it and may make the dif-
3. Those obliged to fast are alloW- created for the new season is just ference between good and very poor
ed but one meal, ercner at noon or
in the evening.
4. During Lent every Wednesday
and Friday are days of abstinence.
| However, by special privilege of the
in oh | are obliged to fast may eat meat at
Holy See, working people and their
families are obliged do abstain from |
on Ash Wednesday and
Fridays. On all other days of ab-'
stinence those of the family who
their principal meal; those not ob-
liged to fast may eat meat at any of |
their meals. i
5. Those who are excused from
fasting or abstinence during Lent
should practice self-denial in some
way or other. :
6. The usual Lenten devotions will |
be provided in all the Catholic
churches of the Diocese, and the
faithful should endeavor by earnest
prayer, heartfelt contrition and the
worthy receiving of the sacraments
to profit by the spe.-al graces of the
Holy Season. Attendance of theatres
Spirit of Lent.
and dances, and infutgence in intox-
icating liquors is opposed to the
should be discouraged. i
_ 7. The time of complying with the
precepts of Paschal Communion ex-
extends, as heretofore, from the first
“of burns. The scalding is sometimes
‘Severe and serious. This accident
‘is particularly dangerous when it in-
volves children and elderly individ-
~ Scalding causes marked reddenin
©Of the skin. The pain is en It
The skin and
Are damaged, scars form.
! In a mild burn there is simple
“reddening of the skin and blisters
nay form. Scars do not occur in
This tyne of burn.
_ Treatment of a bad burn should
oe left to the physician. His care
Xessens the discomfort and pain,
“shortens the duration of the healing
‘process and prevents possible com-
, United States and Great
Sunday of Lent to Trinity Sunday.
JOHN MARK CANNON, Bishop of Erie. |
N. B.—-The Right Reverend, Very
Reverend and Reverend Pastors are
reminded of placing boxes in the
church for the Lenten alms for the
————————— pl e————————
-American vessels going through
the Panama canal pay toll the same
as the vessels of other nations. The
Hay Pauncefote treaty between
| which was signed in 1901 and which
paved the way for the construction
of the canal provided for the use of |
the canal on entire equality by .all
' nations. During the latter part of
plications. Yet every one should be.
familiar with the treatment of a burn.
Often it is difficult to secure a phy-
or he may be delayed
For the simple burn, keep the air |
| away from the inflamed area. To
this end apply a paste of moistened
tatarch, flour or baking powder.
Where there is marked
of the skin, olive oil,
| every other community. In the first water to which a half cupful of salt
| place, the regulations point out that has been added.
“vaseline or any soothing ointment. |
‘mav be applied.
In the more severe burns,
“the pain is intense, the afflicted per- brushes and combs are to be
the Taft administration American
vessels were allowed free passage.
This was so strongly protested by
Great Britain that in 1914 Congress
repealed free toll.
— ; ——]
for any one and a most satisfactory |
concomitant to modern existence.
Conducted without proper safe-|
guards of the customers’ health, a
barber shop may be a menace to
the whole community.
In Ohio. the Public Health Coun-
issued regulations which
might very well be followed by
no cne shall act as a barber who!
reddening has any communicable infection of
castor ofl, the skin.
The barber must wash his hands
with soap and water before serving
customer. Shaving ES:
son mav be placed in a warm tub | mersed in boiling water before used
‘to which a nound of baking soda
has been added. Cold water should
‘never he used.
While waiting for the doctor, warm
|in powder or liquid form only. This the silver with chamois.
on each customer.
Alum or other materials used to
stop the flow of blood may be applied |
‘drinks, such ac tan or milk. should regulation is of the greatest import-
“he given tn nramate warmth,
“bodv should be wraoped in warm
“Wlankets and hot water bottles ap-
plied to the feet.
A SANITARY BARBER SHOP
By Dr. Morris Fishbein
A barber shop.
e conception of what constitute customer brings his own shaving
itary regulations, is a safe place brush, lather cup and razor,
|of germs which are transferred from with iodine on a plece of cotton, cut because of increased growth af-
The ance, since the old alum stick with,
dried blood on it permits the growth
one customer to another. i
Barbers should refuse to give-serv-
ice to any person whose skin is
badly infected or whose skin shows
conducted with the presence of eruption, unless the | paste made of buttermilk and starch. |
about the grandest antidote to that
jaded feeling that overtakes us all
at the end of the winter.
The snug little hat is worn very
tip-tilted and the tipped idea is fur-
| clover. The greater the need for
| lime, the poorer the clover prospects
(are unless lime is used. On sour
' soil which cannot be limed, alsike
| clover has a better chance of suc-
A sweel soil is needed in success-
‘cess than red clover.
Seed also is important. Red
ther accented by the positions of the
two “ears,” one placed low at the
right side, the other further back stained imported clover seed is of
and high at the left of the head. little value. Green stained import-
The LeMonnier model consists of ed seed should be avoided. Both
four plaques of brown straw woven are likely to winter-kill or die from
round and round, each like a - disease. Locally grown seed, if
rate plate and super-imposed across free from weeds, is probably best.
the side-top and back of the head. Otherwise, use American-grown seed
The left side is more or less ex-'of good purity and high germination.
and is ornamented by two Seed bargains are seldom a good
short brown quills thrust through buy.
the straw. | Spring weather determines some-
— ... | what the best time to sow. Seeding
—Cocoanut Cream Candy. —Melt when the ground is honey-combesd
two tablespoonsful of butter in a with frost or still freezing and thaw-
saucepan, add one-half cup of milk ing gives excellent results. Another
and a cup and a half of sugar. Heat good time is just as early as one
to the boiling point and cook 12 min- can get on with a harrow, covering
utes, taking care that it does not the seed with a weeder, cultipacker,
burn. Push back on the stove, add or spikeharrow. Light harrowing
one-third cup of shredded cocoanut will not hurt the grain. A clover
and half a teaspoonful of vanilla. seed drill will reduce the amount of
Beat until the mixture is creamy, seed required by covering practical-
pour into a buttered pan, cool and ly every grain. Late seeding is
mark into squares. | likely to be injured by dry weather
— 'in late April or May. Dividing the
—To Cook Mushrooms.—One of seed and sowing it in different di-
the nicest ways in which the mea- rections a week or two apart gives
dow mushrooms can be prepared is added insurance of a good cover and
to peel, trim off the stalks, and lay | favorable weather.
in a porcelain lined saucepan for
butter. to insure a stand of clover as weil
This draws out the juices of the
Teen low = mut | 23 help the grain somewhat, but
| Manure applied lightly on wheat
half an hour with a tablespoonful of when the ground is frozen will help
may cause lodging in rich soil, R. C.
cream or rich milk as there is mush-
room liquor and simmer in this de-
licious sauce for six minutes only.
Seaon lightly with salt and pepper
and turn over delicately browned
slices of toast.
| Blaney explains. In view of the
importance of clover sods in the ro-
| tation this may often be the ' best
| place to apply the manure.
| Fertilizer is less important than
| manure for clover, but phosphoric
—Mince veil is delicious meat for
stuffing green peppers.
— Before heating milk in a pan
rinse the pan with water and the
milk wil not scorch so easily.
where manure has not been used,
| potash is also important. This is
| true primarily of the fertilizer ap-
' plied to the grain. A few farmers
have to the in the
spring with phosphate, or phosphate
__A sliced banana added to the
white of an egg and beaten until
stiff makes a delicious filling.
-—Thread often becomes twisted
when sewing or embroidering.
avoid this roll the needle toward you
occasionally as you sew.
‘both grain and clover. Results are
| not consistently profitable. Top-
| dressing the clover early in the
spring of the year if it is to be mow-
ed with 200 to 300 pounds of super. |
| phosphate or 0-12-5 has often given |
| good increases in the hay crop.
—To prevent a repetition of last |
year's damage by San Jose scale, |
with lime-sulphur or oil. Ap-|
—1If you wish to cool a hot dish |
quickly place it in a vessel of cold spra
e sprays on warm days.
— | —If the garden has not had lime
—A long-handled corn popper is |g. four or five years it is advisable
useful for broiling a piece of steak, t, proadcast about five pounds of |
a chop or making a slice of toast in |, grated lime to every 100 |
the Trnade when the range fire is | feet in the spring after the soil |
has been turned. Rake the lime in-|
—A paste made of whiting and
|to the top soil in preparing the
olive oil removes the black Lo
which frequently appear on silver. _ Thin one-tenth of your woodlot'
Let it stand until dry, then polish this month. In 10 years the work
| will be Sompleted Then it can be |
— | started again and products taken out |
—If you get a piece knocked Off (hich will net a larger return. Rail-
of your walnut furniture touch itup pad ties and small saw logs can be
—Palms and ferns should be re-
potted now if they need it. Other
potted plants should be top dressed.
Spread paste over spot, let it remain These plants start very active growth |
until it has dried. | at this season.
then go over it with furniture pol- ter the first thinning.
ish and the place will hardly show. | e
—For an ink spot on a rug, try a
acid seems to help materially and. thence along Gray
‘and potash, with the idea of helping
| second part hereto all his rights of royal-
on Half Moon
Shia “Tere arin Inuit
ment e en. nquire
Charles Daan, lefonte, Pa. 77-8-
XECUTOR'S NOTICE.—Leiters testa.
mentary having been granted to the |
undersigned upon estate of Mary |
Wilberta Meek, late of Ferguson town-
ship, d , all persons knowing them-
selves indebted to same are requested to
make prom t, and those having
claims against said estate must
them, duly authenticated, for settlement.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of State College,
Harrison Walker, Executor.
v UTOR'S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
E mentary upon the estate of Oscar
I.. Fetzer, late of Boggs township.
ecensed, having been grant to the un-
ersigned, all persons knowing them-
wives indebted to said estate are re-
uested to make prompt payment, and
tiwose having claims afar the same,
must present them, duly authenticated,
ROSS C. FETZER, Executor,
WW. Harrison Walker, Howard R. D. 3.
XECUTRIX'S NOTICE.—Letters testa-
mentary having been granted to the
undersigned upon the estate of Har-
ry D. Rumberger, late of Unionville Bor-
ough, deceased, 1 persons knowing
nemselves indebted to same are request-
d to make prompt yment, and those
resent them, authenticated, for
Miss LAURA RUMBERGER,
Harrison Walker, Fleming, Pa.
E of the estate of Ellen Hale Andrews,
late of the Borough of Bellefonte,
in the County of Centre and State of
Letters testamentary In the above nam-
ed Estate having been granted to the un-
derscigned by the Regmster of Wills of
Centre County, Pennsylvania, all persons
having claims or demands against the es-
tate of the said decedent are
make the same known, and all persons
indebted to the said decedent are requir-
a to, make payment thereof, without de-
GEORGE MURRAY ANDREWS,
HERIFF'S SALE.—By virtue
writ of Alias Fiere Facias issued out
of the Court of Common Pleas
Centre County, to me directed, will a
exposed to public sale at the Court
House in Borough of Bellefonte on
FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 1932.
The Following Property: |
ALL those certain messuages, tene- |
ments, and lots of ground situate in Pat-
ton Township, Centre County, Pennsylva- |
Ma, Sunde and described as follows, |
THE FIRST THEREOF; BEGINNING |
at a corner of the lot of Thomas Miller; |
thence along the land of John Jones!
South thirty and one half (30%) deg.
East 107 perches to corner; thence along
the land of Moses Thompson Estate
| North 51 degrees Kast 55 perches to!
corner on line of Wasson heirs; thence |
along Wasson heirs North 29% degrees
| West 51.7 perches to corner of said!
i Clark; thence along said Clark South 51
degrees West 26 perches to corner;
thence aiong sald Clark North 31% de- |
grees West 26.7 perches to corner; thence |
along same South 51 degrees West 8
rches to corner; thence . along same
North 31'; degrees West 24 perches to
corner of Thomas Miller; thence along |
said Miller South 74 degrees West 14.1
perches to corner; thence South 50%; de- |
| grees West 7.5 perches to the place of
‘beginning. Containing 25 acres and 86
perches be the same more or less. This |
being part of a larger tract of land’
which became vested in Moses Thompson |
and known as the Centre Furnace land.
The above described tract of land is con- |
veyed subject to reservations to the es- |
tate of Moses Thompson of all iron ore |
and other minerals with rights of mining, |
egrees and regress etc. as appears in the |
chain of title. i
THE SECOND THEREOF ALL that’
certain messuage, tenement and parcel of |
land situate in Patton Township, Centre
County, Pennsylvania, bounded and de-
scribed as follows: On the North by lands
of the heirs of James G. Hale; on the
East by lands of the heirs of Samuel
Wasson; on the South by lands of Ben-
jamin Miller and by G. Wesley Gray
und on the West by lands of G. Wesley
Gray. Containing about 12 acres more
THE THIRD THEREOF: ALL that’
certain messuage, tenement and tract of
land situate in Patton Township, Centre
County, Pennsylvania, bounded and de-
scribed as follows: BEGINNING at a
stone corner of Henry Markle; thence
along the line of Moses Thon.pson South
32 degrees East 21 perches to stones;
thence South 48 degrees West § perches |
to stones; thence North 32 degrees West
24 perches to stones; thence along lands
of Susan Miller North 70 degrees East
7.5 perches to stones; the place of be-
ginning. Containing one acre and 12
perches more or less.
THE FOURTH THEREOF: ALL that
certain messuage, piece or parcel of land |
situate in Patton Township, Centre Coun-
ty, Pennsylvania, bounded and described
as follows; BEGINNING at a stone cor-
ner of George Stevenson; thence along
land of said Stevenson North 57% de-
grees East 26 rods; thence along same
North 10 degrees West 44 rods; thence
along same 851; de West 40 rods;
14 degrees East 17%’
rods; thence along the said J. Elmer
Clark South 30% Bast 92 rods:
thence along the Thompson Estate South
84 degrees West 90 s to the place of
beginning. Containing 40 acres be the
same more or less. Subject nevertheless |
to the exceptions and reservations as ap-
pear in the chain of title particularly
the reservation of the Moses Thompson
estate of the iron ore and other minerals
with rights of mining but the party of
the first part conveys to the party of the
ty ete. as appears more fully set forth |
in the said reservations.
THE FIFTH THEREOF: ALL that
certain messuage, tenement and tract of
land situate in the Township of Patton,
County of Centre and State of Pennsyl-|
vania, bounded and described as follows:
BEGINNING at a t at corner of]
Moses Thompson heirs; thence along |
land of Moses Thompson heirs North 50
degrees East 150 perches to stones;
thence along lands of John Biddle North
29 degrees and 50 minutes West 169.6
rches to stones; thence along lands of |
Hale's heirs South 50% degrees West 150 |
perches to White Oak: thence al lands |
of the said Elmer Clark South de- |
East 36.3 perches to stones: thence
along same North 86% degrees West 15)
perches to post; thence al same and
Moses Thompson heirs South 20% de-
grees EP 148 perches, to the place of |
beginning. Containing 147 acres and al-
lowances. ‘This rty is conveyed
subject to the exceptions and reserva-
tions as they may appear in the chain of
title particularly the fron and mining
rights reserved to the Moses Thompson
estate conveying, however to the party
of the second part hereto all rights for
the receiving of royalty etc. as may be
vested in him at this time.
Seized, taken in execution and to be
sold as the property of Margaret A. Barr |
and W, D. Barr.
Sale to commence at 1:30 o'clock
of said day.
JOHN M. BOOB, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Belle
Feb. 24, 1932.
said estate must |
XECUTOR'S NOTICE.—In the matter |
uested to |
WE TRADE PHEASANTS
FOR RUFFED GROUSIH
Pennsylvania recently effected :
very profitable exchange of wil
gt game with the State of Wisconsin
Pennsylvania exchanged female ring
necked pheasant of which it has a1
abundant supply, for two cub bears
twenty-nine bob-white quail, twenty
seven Mongolian pheasants, all cocl
birds. All birds were on an eve:
exchange. The melanistic and Mon
golian pheasants are both high qual
ity pheasants and make exceptional
ly good breeders. In exchange fo
the two bear the Game Commissior
gave twelve pheasants each.
——Subscribe for the Watchman
Ax COUGH DROPS ron J
: Sorvieueime-ves "2
“ANOTHER bull calf —
only good for veal!”
Disappointment was appar-
ent in Tom Beach's voice.
Mrs. Beach shook her
head. “We'll not kill a
calf like that, Tom. He's
blue ribbon stock, remem-
ber! Couldn't you ex-
change him for a heifer,
“No,” Tom countered.
“There's not an Ayrshire
herd within a hundred
miles with the blood lines
“There's that breeder
in Maryland,” Mrs. Beach
suggested. “Why not tele-
Tom's face brightened
visibly, “That's a good
idea. I'd like one of his
In a minute or two the
conversation was in full
swing. “I got a good
one,” Tom exclaimed at
its close. “And, believe it
or not, our little bull was
just what he wanted!”
AND FOR SMOKERS,
! COLDS, singers, speakers
of Honey, Horehound Menthol . .. SC
There is no style of work, from
the cheapest “Dodger” to the fin-
that we can not do in
This Interests You
The Workman's Compensation
Law went into effect Jan. 1,
1916. It makes insurance com-
pulsory. We in plac-
ing such insurance. Vye mypact
Plants and recommend
It will be = your interest to
consult us before placing your
JOHN F. GRAY & SON
State College Bellefonte
LIQUID - TABLETS - SALVE
| 666 Liquid or Tablets used internally an
| 666 Salve externally, make a complet
|and effective treatment for Colds
Most Speedy Remedies Known
NOT SUFFER monthly pain and delay due
2"THE DIAMOND & BRAND"