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VOL. LXXVI. DANVILLE WINS " ; THIRD GAINS Danville A. A. with MoOloud in fine form, and (lie balance of the team flaying errorless ball, auooeeded in winning the third game of the cham pionship aeuea from Bloomaburg at BeWtttV Park Friday afternoon. Lovers of the gauie who failed to nee yesterday's contest missed s, line exlii bitiou, and that the game is not bet ter patronized when the team Is play - lug gilt edge ball cannot be aooouuted (or, UoOloud held the visitors dowu to two hits for eight innings, bat eas ed op at that time on aooonnt ot a severe bruise ou the leg from being hit by a ball. In the niuth tuning Bloomaburg snuoeeded in getting two men aoroee the plate. The features of the jiame were the seoond base play of Prioe the tlrat base play of Shannon, aud tlia remarkable stops made by Ross at third. Ooatts led the hitting with three hits to his orodit whllo Gosh, Ross anil Hummer soouied two each. The management had intended to pitch Ooatts, but on aoceunt ot liiß haid work in a game on Thursday, It was not doomed advisable to allow hiai to piteh yesterday. Following is the score: DANVILLE. R. H. O. A. E. Gosh, If 1 2 1 0 0 Olayberger, Sib 11 2 2 0 Ross, 8b 1 2 1 7 0 Bummer, a... 1 2 ft 0 0 Logan, ss I 1 0 2 (I Ooutts, of 0 8 0 0 0 tihanuou, lb .... 0 0 17 0 0 Lawienne, rf 0 0 10 0 MoOlouil, p 0 0 0 6 0 Totals 6 11 27 111 0 BLOOMSBURG. Lewis, If I 0 2 0 0 Pliue, o 0 1 « 0 1 Rhodoinoycr, lb.. 0 0 0 2 0 Buck 0 2 0 2 0 Sharplesa 0 0 0 6 1 Hageuboch . 0 0 12 0 Bouoboy 0 0 1 2 0 Gilleu 0 0 » 2 1 Soliatfer 110 0 0 Totals 2 4 27 15 a Base on balls, oil UoUloud 1; ott Bomboy a. Wild pltoh, Bomboy 1. Hit by pltoher, MoUloud. Sttuuk out by UoUloud 4 ; by Bomboy 3. Time of game, one hour aud thirty miuutes. Umpire, Joues. Summer Tours—Niagara Won derland. For geneiatious Niagara Falls has been the great objective point for toansts in the United Btates, and de spite the propheoles ot many snvauts, it la likely to continue so for many more generations. Iu early years a Niagara Falls trip was very expensive,the proporty own ers, guides, oabrneu, eta., vyiug as to who conld quickest tlrnin the pockets of the tourists. But this Is all chaug ed, the state of New Yoik ou the one aide aud the Proviuoe of Outario on the other having reserved for Public Parka the best situations adjacent to the Fallß, with free admissions and a low rate of ch irge for licensed car r.Aiea being rigidly onforoed by the Park Commission. One apeolal expeusive trip was the view of the rapids, but now the Nia gara Gorge Railroad Do. tunning a line ot trolley vara on eaoli aide of the Rapids, affords a tine view of the whirlpool, etc. One apeoial poiut of Niagara Fulls ia that It does not fall on the senses af ter one view, ou the oontrary, new beautieß are dlaaeruable as often as vlaited aud many porsons assert that the best ot its beauty is not seen un til the third or fourth visit. In contradistinction to tho old sys tem of expeualve, weariaome travel ling nooeaaary to visit Nlagnra In for mer years, the Ten Day Ten Dollar toura by the Reading-Lehigh Valley route are very noticeable. Special trains leave Reading Terminal 8:80 a. m. July 18, Auguat SI aud 111, Septem ber 3 and 14 aud Octobor 5, and after - a daylight run through the soeulc Le high and Wyomlug Valleys, arrives at Niagara Falla In the early evening. Tiokets for these excursions sold at rate of Ten Dollars tor round trip from Philadelphia and proportionate rates from other points, are good on special train or connections only and good to return within ten days on all trains exoept the "Black Diamond Express." On return trip stop-overs will be al lowed at (tumorous points of Interest, and holders of these tiokets can secure apeolal low rates ou aide trips from Niagara Kails, etc. For full informa tion oonßult tioket agents or addreia Edaon J. Weeks, Gen'l Passenger Agent, Philadelphia. To Use Company's Locks- Aooordlug to a new order, Individu al looks will have to be removed from all oabins on the P. R. 11., aud the company's standard lock maintained. Until September Ist is given to have the looks removed. For eome time past, the trainmen have been In the habit of using other than the oouipany pad look to koop others out of the oabins aud the com pany haa deemed it better that the standard lock should be need on the doors of the cabins. | This order will be rigidly euforoec by the ollialals of the road, and all tralnmeu refusing to obey will be glv en a suspension. The engagement Is annonuced ol Idas Dllys Parry, daughter of the lat) Dr. Joseph Parry,of P„uarth,S. Wales to Mr. George Reginald Smith. Olif ton, England. DANVILLE WINS FROM BERWICK For the first time this season the Danville A. A. met the strong A. C. & F. team, at Berwiok, and scored a victory. Danville got right down to business in the start and suored throe runs in the first lulling on a base on balls, an error by Seal, and hits by Koss, Price aud Logan. Danville add ed two more rnus in the third on hits by Olayberger, Ross and Prloe and an error by Buck. Iu the seventh another trio crossed the plate and this ended the run getting on the part of Dan ville. Berwiok did not soore until the third inning when they tallied onie on an error by Khodomoyer, followed by singles by Book and Smith. Two runs were made in the fourth 011 an error by Humiuar, a sacrifice by Uilbert, a two-hase hit by Carey, who stole third and a sacrifice by Brick. A hit by Gilbert, who stole seoond, and a hit by Carey, netted a run iu the sixth. Two hasps on balls and a hit, secured another in the eighth,and the last run was soored in tho ninth on two hits, a base on balls, a stolon base aud a long fly to center field. The game was long drawn out, and void of interest to the home rooters, as the Danville boys wore evldeutly winners from the start. Berwick played listless ball through out, allowing 110 less than two stolen bases while Uilbert held the ball.iuuoh to the chagiln of the large audience present. Danville had a great many enthusiastio friends in tho crowd,who encouraged our players. The manage ment of tlio looal team enilHavored to book Berwick for a game at DeWitt's Park but was informed that Berwiok plays at Berwick only. Following is the soore: DANVILLE A. A. R. H. O. A. E. Cosh 1 0 a 1 0 Clayberger a si I 1 I Koss 0 3 8 2 0 Hummer 2 0 7 11 Price 1 2 3 2 0 Logan 11 3 1 0 Rhodomoyer 10 6 12 Ammerman 0 110 0 Ooutts 0 2 11 0 Totals 8 11 27 10 4 BERWICK A. O. & F. R. H. O. A. E. Carey, of 2 2 10 0 Laudis, 3b 1 0 3 1 0 Buck, ss. . . 0 2 3 1 4 Smith, If .. 0 2 10 0 Clark, 2b 0 1 4 4 0 Seal, lb 10 8 11 Lawrence, rf 0 0 0 0 0 Ohamberliu,o 11 ft 0 0 Gilbert, p 1 I 1 3 1 Totals ft » 27 10 ft Danville A. A 30200030 0-8 Berwick A C. & F 0 0 1 2 0 1 0 1 I—ft Earned runs—Berwick I. Two base hits —Price, Carey. Double plays- Danville I, Berwick 1. Struck out-- By Contts 7; by Gilbert 4. First base ou called balls—By Conttß ft; by Gil bert 5. Wild pitches—Gilbert. Passed balls—Hummer 1; Chamberlin 1. Time Two hours and ten minuteß. Umpire Splaln. Laid to Rest. The late John J. O'Connor was oon sigued lo the grave lu St. Joseph's oemetery Saturday morning. The ser vices,which took place at St. Joseph's Oatholio ohroh at St o'olook were large ly attended. High requiem masH was ofiered,after which Rev. M.I. O'Reilly spoke of the deceased In termß of highest praise and affection. In his relations with the ohuroh, with his family and with society, Father O'Reilly said, he was a model. What waa other people's business had no oharm nor interest for him. He waa devoted to Ilia own business; he gave that every thought and he kuew it well. He made himself of value to his employer aud was such a man who will be greatly missed iu the different spheres of life. The pall bearers wore: James Dal ton,James F. Dougherty,John Murphy, Fred Mayan, A. L. Brandt and Peter Dietrich. The following persons from out of town atteuded the funeral: Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Oonoby.of Martin's Ferry, Ohio; Mrs. Dennis MoCarty.of Lofty ; Mrs. Mary Doyle, ot Delano; H. J. Boyle, of Coleralne ; Mrs. James Lon non, of Bloomsburg ; William Oliver and Thomas Jacobs of Hazleton and Mr. Snyder of Mt. Oarmel. Victim ot Apoplexy. Piitrlck Hard, of Baltimore, WIMMO serious illness WHS nolml in those ool mmiH last wook, passed away at the Imme of Ills son-in-law, OharleH P. Murray, Center street, at SI o'clock yesterday morning. Acoompanied by his wife the deceas ed came to Danville about six weeks ago to visit at the homo of his daugh ter. Two weeks ago last Sunday lie was strioken with paralysis and from that time until his death he lay in a helpless condition. The decoased was seventy four years of ago and is survived by his wife, six sons and one daughter: Hatthew and John of Baltimore; George, Thomas and William, of Washington, D. 0., Piank, of Upper Harlboroagh, Md., and Urs. O. P. Murray, of Danville. The deoeased formerly resided In this coonty but upwards of twenty-five year? ago with his family he removed to Marylaud. He was a most highly esteemed man and the sad termination of the visit to Ills old home is much deplored by our townspeople. ■riSDOD BUT TO TBDTH, TO AITS liW IW riTOB BWATB OB ARB **• TMAM MVITI AW*" DANVILLE, MONTOUR COUNTY, PA., FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1905. EDWARD CORMAN RE-ELECTED Edward Oormau WAH elected to suo oeed himself as Water Commissioner at a regular meeting of Council Fri day, Mr. Dietrioh informed Counoil that the date had arrived for eleotlug a Water Commissioner to take his seat on September Ist. Mr. Vastiue moved that Mr. Corman bo reelected. Mr. Magill seconded the motion. There being no other nominations a vote was taken. Mr. Corman reoeived the un animous support of Council and he was therefore deolared elected to. serve for the ensuing three years. Mr. Boyer reported a nuisance on Church street in the form of cellar drainage and waste water, which is permitted to accumulato in the gut ters. 011 motlou tho Street Commis sioner was iustrnoted to notify property owners to procoed at ouoe to abate the nuisanoo by connecting tiieir houses with the publio sewer recently oompleted. Mr. Qooser of the Committee on Or dinanoc and Police called attention to the petty stealing and daring bur glaries which have taken place during the last week or so. He thought that it was high tiino that something were done to bring the thieves to justioe. If our police need assistance it might be advisable to employ a detective or at least to offer a reward. The latter measure seemed to be the most iu favor with Counoil aud on motion of Mr. Ooeser it was ordered that a reward of one hundred dollars be offered for evidence that will lead to the arrest aud conviotion of any burglars operating in tho Borough. Ou motion of Mr. Relfsuydor it was ordered that the Friendship Hose House be wired 011 the first story by the Borough. On motion of Mr. Fenstermacher, the Secretary was iustruotod to have one hundred posters printed ottering reward for the capturo of thieves. A petitiou was reoeived asking that the sewer ou Pine aud Walnut streets be oxtended. It was signed by the fol lowing oitlzeUß : James Foster, Mrs. C. H. Hanver, Samuel Werkheiser, George S. Tillsou, Mrs. Lizzie Miller, A. J. Hiatt, H. G. Salmon and A. S. Bowman. On motion of Mr. Roifsnyder it was ordered that the matter be referred to the Sower Committee, they to report at the noxt meeting. Ou motion of Mr. Reifsnyder, sec onded by Mr. Fenstormacher, the Sec retary was instructed to communicate with Judge Koch making inquiries as to the intention of the trolley oom pauy iu the matter of the signing of the agreement submitted to them by Council, Willi referenoe to the oliang iug of grado and protooting of property owners ou A street. The following members were pres ent: Gibson, Dielrioh, Jacobs, Goes er, Feustermacher, Dletz.Boyer, Relf snyder,Vastine, Sweisfort, Magill and Hughes. The following bills wore approved for payment: WATER DEPARTMENT. E. W. Peterß (30.00 Postage and Bo* Kout 8.00 United Tele. & Tele. Co H. 50 Standard Gas Oo -••)6 Labor on Sewer 281.71 Joseph K. Spoiring 8.14 P. H. Foust 60.05 Employes at Water Works . 144.80 Quaker Uity Rubber Oo 19.05 P. & R. Iron & Coal Oo .. 107.00 Oorry & Oo 3.76 A. M. Peters 5.70 Standard Oas Oo .......... 8.80 Washington Fire Oo 45 BOROUGH DEPARTMENT. United Tel. & Tel. Oo . I 18.00 Pnsli Brooms 1.00 John Keiin 6.10 Ourry & 00.. 1.60 Labor and Hauling 07.33 Regular Employed 115.00 I Horse Falls on Pavement. A horse attaohed to a baggy and driven by William MeOlonghan, of nenr Rnshtown, slippod on the pave met opposite Hnut's drag store, Mill street, Saturday afternoon and fell violently on the brieks, breaking the shafts. It was necessary to nnhitch the animal and ran the baggy aside. Oarrjage maker D. O. Hunt finally oame to the rescue bringing a new pair of shafts and taking the broken ones to the shop for repairs, aftor which Mr. MoOloughan liitohed up his horse again and drove home. It is quite a common oocuirenoe for horses to slip on the briuk pavement, but they do not all get suoh a hard fall as Mr. MoOloughan's horse. In some instances the horses fall no mat ter liow oarefully driven,while at oth er times a mere spring oaused by be ing touched by the whip oauses the horse to lose his footing. On the whole it is evident that too innoh oare can Hot be exercised by drivers while pass ing over the brick pavemeut. Olehl Family Reunion. The five Diehl brothers—Jeiemiah, Wesley, MoOlellan, Wallace and Wat kins—held the annual family reunion in the grove adjolniug the homestead farm near Washingtonville, Saturday last. It was a fine success. There waH an address by Rev. Bell,of Strawberry Ridge, along with several other ad dresses and vooal and Instrumental mußic. TWO NEW SCHOOL LAWS The School Board held a special meeting Monday for the purpose of awarding contracts for oleanlng the school buildings and transacting any other business. There were quite a number of bidders for the work, the proposals varying but little in the figoreß submitted. The bidß were opened and read by the Secretary, the contracts being awarded as follows: First Ward building—Mrs. Sara Mil ler, (38.00. Second Ward—Mrs. Dye and Mrs. Heici, 925.00. Third Ward—Mrs. Amelia Davis, (18.00. Fourth Ward—Mrs. Ida Wilson, 132.00. Welsh Hill—Mrs. Anderson, (5.00. Mr. Fischer reported that excellent progress was being made in the mat ter of repairs. In the way of addition al repairs it was ordered that the wash basins iu all the buildings be over hauled and fixed up at as choap a rate as possible. Ralph Kisuer. Solicitor, was at the meetiug and oalled the atteutiou of the Board to several new laws relat ing to the publio schools, wliioli were approved last spring. He first read the act of March Id, IDOS, permitting chil dren residing in districts in which there aro uo high sohools to attend high Bchool in some other district. The act reads as followß : Section 1. Bo it cnaoted, &0., That children residing in sohool districts in which uo publiu high sohool is main tained may atteud a high sohool in sone other distriot located near their homes; provided the oousent of the directors of the distrlot iu whioh said high sohool Is looated bo first obtain ed ; the cost of tuition and school books, whioh shall not excoed that of the tuitiou aud school hooks of chil dren in the same grades or oourses in the distriot maintaining such high school, shall be paid to the district re ceiving suoh ohildreu out of the mon eys raised by taxation for publio sohool purposes iu the distriot in whioh said ohildreu reside: Provid ed, That befoie admission to a high school suuli pupils shall be examined aud fouud qualified for high sohool work, by the prlnoipal of 9uch high school. It appears there is some misappre hension throughout the oounty as to the provisions of this law. To make it porfeotly plain just how far the Danville School Board is obliged to go under the law the following resolu tion was adopted: That uo ohlldron from outside the Borough shall be admitted except on an order from the School Board of the School Distriot where aaid children reside guaranteeing the oxpense of tui tion aud then only provided there is room in the high sohool. The second aot referred to was that relating to "Humaue Education." which reads aB follows: Seotion 1. Be it enaoted, &0.. That a system of humane eduoatlou which shall include kind treatment of birds aud animals shall be Included in the branohes of study now requirod by law to be taught iu the common sohools: snoli instruction to be given to all pupils op to aud iuoludiug the fourth grade ot the publio sohools of tho Commonwealth aud to consist of not moro than half an hour eaoh week during the whole term of the school. That no experiment upon any living creature to demonstrate iu physiology Bhall be permitted in any of the pub lic schools of the State. The above act, which was approved Maroh 27, 11105, takes effect immediately. The following members were pres ent: Adams,Ortli, Burns, Pursel.Har ing, Werkheiser, Von Blohn, Fischer, Tiumbower, Heiss and GroDe. Qame on Saturday. The base ball management have se cured the strong Springfield team for next Saturday at DoWitt's park. The ohampions of the anthraoite region will present their strongest team and are determined if possible, to regain the laurels lost here on July 4th, when they were defeated by the looals in one of the finest games of the season by a score of 7to 6. Danville will be as strong as at any time this season and a fine exhibition of skill may be expected. Springfield not only knows how to play the game but tlie players are a very gentlemanly set on and off the field. The crowd is usually a large one when these teams play and if the weather is favorable on Saturday tlie usual largo turnout may be looked for. The game will be oalled at 8.16 sharp. The line-up will appear in this paper on Saturday morning. nr. Emerick's New Rambler. (i. W. Emerick, who owns ten-cent stores in Danville, Sunbary, North umberland, Mt. Carinel and Plymouth is now osoillating between.the several towns wherein lila interests lie in a handsome new Rambler automobile purchased through onr townsman War ren W. Welliver last week. Mr. Em erick, whose home is in Sunbury, came rolling into town in his new maohiue yesterday. He is very proud of its ac complishment,espeoially its initial trip from Philadelphia to Sunbury, which was made with Mr. Emerick and his son aooompauied by Mr. Welliver. They left Philadelphia at 5 :80 in the morning and arrived at Sunbury at 6:30 o'clock in the evening, the time iuoluding a stop at Lancaster. The machine is one of eighteen horse power which oan be speeded up to twenty horae power. PUPILS BEING VACCINATED The praotioo of oar physioians lias increased considerably <lurin» the last week or no owing to the rush of par ents to have their ohildieu vaoolnated In order that they way ho eligiblo for admission Into the sohools, which open on the 28th just. The public by this time have been pretty well oducated up to the pro visions the school law and parents who have ohildieu reaohing the school age understand what devolves upon them. There are still some, however, who may have oveilooked the law and to socli the present article will be of value. The school law requires that all principals or other persons in chftrge of schools shall refuse the admission of any child to tho schools under their oliarge or supervision except upon a certificate' signed by a physician set ting forth that such ohild has been successfully vaooinated or that it has previously had the smallpox. The health authorities of such muu icipalities shall furnish to principals or other persons in charge of said schools and to physicians the necessary certificate or blanks. The registry of the school shall exhibit tho names and residences of all children or persons admitted or rejected for reasons set forth aud said registry shall be open at all times to the inspection of (lie health authorities. It is obvious that tho certificate from the physician showing that the ohild has been successfully vaccinated or that it has had the small pox need to be produced only in those cases where the pupils have just reached thesohool age or are applying for admission to tho schools for the first time. The fact that the pupils wero ourolled in the same schools preceding years is taken as sufficient ovidenco that they wero vaooinated. It will be observed that tho certific ate must set forth that the child was uoc only vaooinated but successfully vaccinated. The aot carries with it a penalty. Any prluolpal or other person who has oliarge of aohool who shall neglect or refuse to oomply with any of the pro vlsiouß of this act shall, upou oonvio tlon.be liable to a fine of not less than five dollars nor more than one hun dred dollars aud iu default thereof such person or shall undergo imprisonment for a period not exceed ing sixty days. The looal sohool board has shown its determination of living up to the very letter of the law by the inauner iu which it disposed of an eioeptional case that occurred in the Fourth Ward last May. One of the pupils, recently admitted, was fouud not to have beeu vaccinated. The atteutiou of the par ents was callud to tho law on vacoina tiou, but they explaiuod that the fam ily physician had refused to vaccinate the ohild—a little girl—owing to her weakly ooudition, she being iu poor health. It was the sense of the Bor ough Superintendent and the School Board that the law makes no excep tions in audi oases and held that lnas muoli as the girl was not strong enough to be vaooinated tho natural inference was that Blie was not physically able to bear the stralu of study and had bettor be out of sohool. The outcome of tho matter was that the ohild, uu vaoelnated, was not permittod to at tond the sohool aud had to withdraw. That owing to poor Btate of health vacoination is sometimes inadvisable there is no doubt. Suoh oases are frequently adduoed as instanoes iu which school vaccination law does not apply. If the aotion of tho Danvillo School Board, however, is to ho taken as a precedent there are no exceptions and the only alternative for principals and otlierß is to live up to the letter iu all the provisions of tho law, or to run the risk of paying a penalty. O. A. R. Reunion. Uoodriuh Post No. 22. U. A. K., ex pects to take over tjvo hundred D»u villo pooplo along with its Bpocia'. P. & K. train to Shamokin on Saturday next to attend tlio annual O. A. K. re union whioli will be held at Eilgewood Park. Tioketa will be on sale tomor row at Hunt's Drug Storo, Ooorge W. Roat'a furniture store and at tlie resi dence of Ciaronoe Prioe, No. 330 Wal nut streot. Everybody is invited. A speoial train will leave the P. & R. Station Danville at 8 a. in. ; Bloom street at 8.06 ; Mausdalo at 8:10 ;Moores burg 8:19; Pottagrove, 8:29; Milton 8:13; West Miltoii 8:47. It will arrivo at Shamokin at 10 o'clock. Returning It will leavo Shamokin at (i:3O p. m., arriving at Danville at 8:28 p. 111. Tickets SI.OO, iuoluding trolley to and from the park. J. H. Fry's Loss. It was rumored aboat town yester day afternoon that onr townsman, J. H. Fry, had lost Ilia pocketbook con taining a Tory large sum of money, whioli acoording to some reports ex ceeded a thousand dollars. Mr. Fry called at this oilloe to correot the re port. His exaot IOSH ia aixty dollars. He recoverod Ilia pocketbook bnt while it still contained the uotes and clieoks the money, amount being as above stat ed, had been abstracted. Judge Little Improving. Word was received yesterday from the Oleason Health Resort, at Elmira, N. Y , where Judge Little is staying for his health that the Judge, who was repotted to be in a serious condi tion, is slightly Improved and that the ; physicians anticipate that he wllloon tiuue from now onto slowly improve. [BURIED YESTERDAY AFTERNOON | Edward Fox of tliin place, who was killod by the oais near Heading Sun | day, was consigned to tho grave iu Odd Fellows' cemetery yesterday after uoon. The romaius arrived at thin city on the 4 p. in. P. & tt. train Tuesday af ternoon accompanied by the engineer and aomiactor of the train on whicti Mr. Fox was fireman. The body was taken to the home ot William Keefer, Toby Han Hollow. stepfather of ihe deoeased, where tho funeral was held at 2 o'clock yostorday afternoon, Rev. C. D. Lerch officiating. The deoeased was twenty years of age and wan onmarried. He had lived about Danville nearly all his life. Up to about eight weeks ago ho was em ployed at the Dauvillo Rolling Mill. Shortly afterward he wont on the P. &R. Railway as fireman. He was a capable young man and was well lik ed. Among his first instructions on the railroad he was cautioned against the practice of stepping off the engine on to the track, which has caused the death of so many railroaders. On Sun day, it seems, ho forgot his warning and stepped iuto the very jaws of death. Tho accident happened bolow React ing. His own (rain making a short stop he stopped down onto tho noxt track and had no sooner set his foot upon the ground than ho was struck by a rapidly moving milk train. His body was Hung a great distance, the back of his head being entirely torn away and ouo of his logs broken. Death, of oourse, was iustuutaneou*. flade New World's Record. The following from a Sharon news paper will bo read with no little in terest by Danville people: "By rolling 7<>!i tons of finished ma terial iu 24 hours beginning at II a. m. Friday aud ending at <i a. in. Saturday employes of thq, angle mill of the Oar uegie north works established a new world's reoord aud are jubilant over their wonderful achievement and par donably proud of their romarkable at tainment. The new reoord was made under the personal supervision of Supt. A. A. Corey.a brother of W. E. Corey, president of the Uuiteil States Steel Corporation. The bost previous record of 530 tons was made last Thursday, 428 tons having been tho largest out put before that time. lu making the new reoord, Kxli by % angles woie rolled. Tho actual run ning time consumed in rolling iu tho 24 hours was just 14 hours, the ten hours lost having been requirod for the heating of oolil metal and in get ting the limited yard iu shape for handliug tho enormous output. Com paratively small opon hearth ootput and yard facilities for rostorlng the fiuishod material place a handicap on tho operation of the angle mill so that tho enormous tonnage produced during the last 24 hours is niado all tho more remarkable. The mill is practically new aud is considored tha host angle plant owned by tho corporation. Tho new world's reoord just established, woll justifies theolaiin that the Sharon plant and Sharon workmen aro tho boat." What gives tho above a strong looal interest Is the fact that Edward Still well of Danvillo is the roller at the plant whioh made the uew world rec ord. Object to Removing Trees. Tliuro in quite a protost against Hie removal of tlio lino of simile treoß on Went Market struct, which linn been de cided upon by tlie County Conimis- Hionern ill order to niako room for tlie concrete pavement along the Court House grounds. Several citizons liave talked to tlie County Commissioners about tlie matter inquiring whether tlie pavomont could not be built with out removing the trees. Tlie Com missioners, however, show no disposi tion to recede and state that if we are to have a concrete pavement the trees will have to be sacriflood. Tlioy take tlie view that ample shade will re main 011 the spot. To assist in filling up tlio open space Commissioner George W. Loigliow yesterday stated, that one of the smaller and healthier looking trees 011 the curb will bo trans planted on the lawn near the front of the Court House in line with the sev eral trees alroady growing along side of the building. Residonts on West Market streot, however, who appreciate tlie shade, take tlie view that considering the general slaughter of timbor at the present time it would bo wrong to cut down a single tree that oould possibly be spared. Several have been hoard to say that it a cutting down of tlie trcos is to be tlio price paid for a concrete pavement, then they would bo content to get along with a flag stone pave ment. The trees in all probability will be removed. New Pavement. Lew Ticel is laying a flagstone pave ment in front of tlie meat market of L. C. Dietz, Mill Btreot. One of the atono employed is the largest any where along Mill street'and the pave ment altogether will be a flue improve- I ment. Impure whisky is not a menace to the man who doesn't drink it, but notwithstanding that fact it Is tlie . duty of the authorities to stop the ad ' ulteration. HIE INJUNCTION . IS DISSOLVED Judge Savidge Monday handed down au opinion in the injunction case of U. F. Gullok, South Danville, against the Danville & Suubury Elec trio Kailway Company, deoiding that the defendants have the right of way and placing the costs on the plaintiff. The opinion dissolving tho injunc tion was handed down at 1:45 o'clock yesterday afternoon. By half past 2 tho Danville and Sunbury Electric Railway Oompauy had a foroe of some twenty tnnu at the spot, who immedi ately began the work of constructing the track in front of the Qullck prop erty, Hazloton avenue, where the trol ley people wore hold up by the lnjuno tion and wero obligod to leave the track unfinished. After half an hour some twenty men additional arrived at the spot and leaping iuto the trench hogau to ply their pioks and shovels in a way that showed they had im portant work on hand. There were now some forty men at work on the track while lined up along tho side 'valk was a number of oitlzens quite as large who were fovurisli with ex oltemeut carefully noting the progress made and wondering whether the work would prooeed to oompletion before another holdup might ooour. Ties, rails, spikos and fish plate were all on the spot. Tho work prooooded rapid ly and before dark the link of track was oomploted. Judge Savidge in his opinion states that the trolley Oompauy has the right of way not only under the uew charter but also under the old one of 1872, which it purohased and which gives it the right of eminent domain. All the costs are pot on the plaintiff. O. O. Yetter. Esq., Monday stated that all the dbtalls oonneoted with the undergrade crossing at tho Pennsyl vania Railroad are agreed upon. As soon as tho papers aro signed —which will be in a day or so—some four hun dred men will be put to work at the crossing and at other points on the line. The line will be pushed im mediately to DeWitt'B Park,and thenoe onto Sunbury ill double quick time. Mr. Yetter stated that lu spite of all dolays experienced he feels confident that trolley oars will be running to Sunbury by Ootober Ist. Judge Koch on A Street. Pursuaui to aotiou of Oounoil at its last meeting Seoretary Patton wrote to Judge Koch of Pottsvllle making inquiries as to the attitude of the Dan ville & Bloomsburg Eleotrio Railway Company toward oertain repairs on A stroet required in order to protect properties abutting. Yesterday a reply was receivod from Judge Kooh, which leaves no doubt as to the trolley com pany's good intentions and that every thing In a short time will be fixed up to the satisfaction of all. Judge Koch labored under a misap prehension as to the regular meeting time of Connoil and had made arrange ments to come to Danville next Friday and moct our Borough Fathers. Learn ing from Mr. Patton's letter that Couucil met on last Friday night he of course saw that tho trip would be useless. He therefore wrote for in formation as to the next, regular night of meeting. 11l Ills lettor Judge Koch takes occasion to say : "So fur as A street is concerned we desire to do everything that we have agreed to do, if anything remains un done by as, .andur the agreement. When I got to Danville again I shall give this mattor special attention, as we are very anxions to finish all in complete work. Of oonrse we do not volnutoer to do anything whloh the law imposes on anyone else to do. We intend to carry out all reasonable un dertakings in good faith as well with private individuals ss with the mu nicipalities in which the road lies. There is no disposition ou our part to (jnibble or escape from peiformance of any dnty." Yesterday Secretary Pntton wroto to .lodge Koch apprising him of the date when Council meets again and asking that he be present 011 the oc oasion. home Prom California. Jacob Doster has returned home from bis third trip to thePaoific Coast. Mr. Doster is in love with California and ho yesterday stated that his next or fourth visit to the Pacific Coast will in all probability be his last one, for when lie finds himself ready to make the noxt trip he will be inoliued to mako arrangements for locating ou the other side of the continout. Mr. Doutor is not only attracted by tlio salubrious climate with its ab sence of wintor as we experience it, but also with the business opportuni ties that exist and tho progressiveness and enterprise of the Inhabitants. Mr. Doster was absent for over a mouth. During his visit he took in the Portland Exposition, which, he says contains many fine attraotions,al though the fair is on a less extensive scale than the sevoral great expositions preceding it daring the dooade or so past. The exposition oan he very easily taken in daring a period of four days. While in California Mr. Doster look ed np a number of Montoar county people, especially Kd. Y. Seidel and family, who reside in Los Angeles. Roth Mr. and Mrs. Seidel ate well and happy. Mr. Soidel has a nloo paying business and a cozy home. Neither expressed anv desire to return East No boy can suoceed in this life if he fails to take advantage of the oppor tunities with whloh be Is surrounded. NO. 38 BIS LIFE ODT BI LOADED WAGON Falling from a load of oats Fri day Harvey Mowry, a well known farmer residing near Swenoda, was ran over by tlie wheels of the wagon and unstained injuries from whioh he died. The sad affair took place shortly af ter 10 o'olock. Ur. Mowry assisted by William Reiohelderfer was engaged in hanllng oats from the flelil to the barn. Tlio wagon was loaded and was being driven down a Hteep hill when one of the front corners of the load slid off oarrylug with It Ur. Mowry,who was on top of the oats driving. As the sheaves and the man strnok the horses the latter took fright and springing forward threw the nnder the wagon.one of the wheels of whloh ran ovor his bodv. Mr. lieichelilerfer, who WBB at the rear of the wagon manipulating the brake, was unable to do anything to prevent the runaway. His first thought was for Mr. Mowry, who was lying whero the wheel had passod over him. Assisting him to arise lie asked him whether he was seriously hurt. Mr. Mowry reolied: "Yes, I think I am." It was decided, howovor, that Mr. Roloheldnrfer should leave the injured man and pursue the runaway team. Capturing the latter he oalled Will iam Fry, who lives on the fatm ad joining, and who.aocoinpanied by Mrs. Mowry, wife of the injured man, hur ried to the spot where he lay and found him unoonsolous with little or no evidence of life. He was oarried to the house and a messonger despatch ed for Dr. Montgomery, of Blooms burg. Long before the pliyslolan's ar rival, however,the faot was establish ed that the man was dead. The wheel of the heavily loaded wagon had pass ed over his body in tbe region of the abdomen and the supposition Is tha , his baok was brokon. The deoeased was 66 years of age and is survived by a wife and two sons, Clyde,aged 14 and John, aged 8 years. Mrs. J. P. Weaver, of Toby Run Hol low is a sister of the ■ deceased. An aged mother also survives, who lives with Mrs. Weaver. Harvey Mowry was born near Toby Run and lived abont Danville nearly all his life. Dp to some five yean ago he resided in the Fourth Ward,of this Borongh. He owned the farm he oo oopled, whioh is one of some 96 aorea, situated a couple of mlleß beyond Swenoda in the direotlon of Book horn. Coaching the Farmers. Five days of farmers' institutes will be held in Northumberland connty, under the auspices of the State De partment of Agriculture during the season of lUO6-11106. These institutes will be dlreoted by Deputy Seoretary Martin, who has ar ranged to hold 400 days of institutes during the season. Mr. Martin has divided the State in to six sections, and he will send a corps of throe leotnrers Into each sec tion. Thomas J. Phillips and Prof. W. W. Oooke will attend all the meet ings in this section. Dr. (I. B. Ba shore, of West Fairvlew, and William F. Hill, worthy master of the State Urango, will bo among the additional leoturers in this seotion. Mr. Martin is also arranging to hold a series of praotlcal sohools, each to continue from three to five days, tor the purpose of giving aotual objeot lessons In the leading lines of farm operations as oarried on in the State. In a dairy section an expert instructor will be engaged to tako up the aotual prooess of buttermaklng,going through the entire affairs of handling the milk and finishing the butter for market. A class of dairymen will he organiz ed in oacli seotlon and a portion of the same will be devoted to visiting dairy farms, examining practices as to the management of the herd and ventila tion and sanitary oouditions of the barns. Mr. Martin believes this work prom ises great results for the improvement of the great dairy interests of this State. Similar schools will be held along tho linos of horticulture and the poultry iutorests. Following Is a schedule of the in stitutes to be held lu this looality dar ing the ooming season : Elysbarg, January 10-11; MoEwens vlllo, January 13-1.1; Paradise. Jau uary 15. Building: Up the City by the Sea. The reoeut Now Jeißoy census shows that Atlantic City lias gained 85 per oent. in population in the past Ave years. The oonnootion between the ordinary growth of that resort and its enlightened advertising polioy is too palpable to be overlooked. What At lantio City is tho faith of its promot ers aud business men in the upbuild ing power of tho daily newspaper made it. Naturally the individuals who have most extensively profited by the advancement of the city are those who have most liberally contributed to its advertising propaganda Work on the eioavation In front ot the Court House la progressing finely bnt the.job proven a moot) bigger one than was anticipated by moot people. Including the massive oonorete steps the Improvement in front of the build ing alone will not bo oomplete In less than a oonple of weeks. In a few days the ooonty oHioials and others having business in the Oourt House will be obliged to make use of the rear en teranoe.