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Danville intelligencer. [volume] (Danville, Pa.) 1859-1907, February 09, 1906, Image 2

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Established in 1828.
ID. -A-TTSX LVTZ
Editor and Proprietor„
DANVILLE, PA., FED, 0, 1906.
Published every Friday ut l>anvlUo, the
County scat of Montour county, l'a., at 81.00 a |
year in advance or $1.25 If not paid in ad
vance; and no paper will bo discontinued
until all arrearage Is paid, except at the
option of the publisher.
Kates of advertising made known on ap
plication. Address nil communications to
THE INTELLIGENCER,
DANVII.I.K. PA.
EVERYWHERE
THE SAME.
E suppose that every intelligent
jtjll citizen has noted that wherever
Republican management of
public trusts is looked into nowadays,
when those trusts have loirjj been in
the hands of the manager of the Re
publican machine, gross corruption
appears. It poured forth in great
Volume when the Philadelphia ulcers
were punctured.
It is pouring out profusely in the
present inquiry into the sta'e insur
ance department management; where
in it is discovered that the insurance
companies yielded up whatever was
demanded of them, as submissively
a? the traveler over the Western
plains-is wont to throw up his hands
to the highwayman. And of tl e mon
ey so squeezed out, no acco lut was
made to the state, but went into the
freebooter's pock; presumably pass
ing thence, in paif 1 , at least, to the
Republican party fund, whi.h was
thus kept overflowing in an easy and
comfortable way. The insurance com
missioner kept his eyes closed and
took whatever flowed into his hands.
The auditor general shut his eyes and
passed the insurance commissioner's
bills; which the treasurer blindly
paid.
— OUR rural correspondence is
creating n great deal of interest in the
columns of the Intelligencer. The
wit and humor in them are considered
very entertaining, and the mentioning
of different parties, names in the arti
cles is not to be considered as sneers
or slurs on them, but merely to add
more zest. While these communica
tions may appear very funny and lu
dicrous, there is much good solid sence
to be derived by careful perusal.
- CITIES IN 1910.
We are four years away from the
next Federal census, but the statistic
al prophets are busy with estimates,
computations and forecasts of the
population of the cities in 1910. Ksli
niates of the growth of the urban cen
tres made before the census ol 1900
were approximately correct in many
instances. The Census Bureau pins
its faith to a certain law respecting
the rate of increase of population de
duced from previous census figures.
Much interest therefore attaches to an
estimate, published in the New York
Snn, of the population of fifteen cities
at the next census, made by an ex
pert statistician who has had extended
experience in the Census Bureau.
The figures are based upon the past
rate of growth, city directories, police
censuses and upon the increase in the
number of dwellings. The tremend
ous building operations in the great
cities for some years past show that
there has been no pause in the yearly
increase of population. According to
this authority, New York in 1910
will have a population of 4,437,202,
a gain of 1,000,000. Chicago, firm
ly holding second place, will contain
2,298,575 inhabitants, a gain of 600,-
000. Philadelphia will follow with
1,818,6.(7, a gain of 525,000 —a re
latively greater increase than that of
Chicago. St. Louis will make an ex
cellent showing, with 975,238, a gain
of 400,000. Boston will stand in the
fifth place—74o,B92—a gain of IKO,
000. Cleveland, with 601,768, will
closely press Baltimore, with 688,957.
The Sun correspondent commenting
upon the figures, observes that the
statistician does not allow New York
ami Chicago any material increase
over their gain in 1900. "Philadel
phia fares better, because its gain in
1900 was comparatively small."
The estimates of the population of
gome of the minor cities show surpris
ing growth. Thus Los Angeles will
have 212,479 inhabitants in 1910, a
gain of 110,000. The city will have
doubled its population in ten years.
Kansas City is credited with 303,752,
an increase of 140,000. Seattle is
also growing at a phenomenal pace.
Its population is fixed at 160,671,
gaining 80, in the t'ejade.— Public
Ledger.
Lumber lakes Big Leap.
The most sensational advances ever
recorded in the price of lumber iu the
South Atlantic States was ordered at a
mooting of tho Nortli Carolina Pine
Association, at Norfolk, Va. The price
on all grades of lumber was advanced
a thousand feet for some of the bet
ter grades and $5 on some other grades,
principally the lower. This means a
net avdauce in prices of from about 5
to almost 15 per cent., according to
grade.
Road Improvement.
Supervisors G. R, Shearer and Forost
Horner of West Chillisquaqno town
ship, Northumberland county,mot last
week and filled out an application for
state aid for permanent improved road
from Milton to Housel's Run. This is
the second petition that has been .sent
in, the Other is from Mjlton to the
Harrison school house, both in West
Chillisquaque township.
bishop's Appointments.
In the current number of the Harris
burg Churchman, Rt. Rev. James
Heurv Darlington, Bishop of the Di
ocese of Harrisburg, announces his ap
pointments. Bishop Darlington will
visit Danville on Ascensiou Day,
Thursday, May 24th, conducting ser
vice in () irist clmreh at 7:8
in the e»»-
b guaranteed cuco for Dyspepsia. Jndjei'etioD J
and all StomaoU troublo: Price 50 Cent#,
Jery Fights Sfyy on < *Reformets.
LIUKRY ToKsmr, Febery 6, 1900.
DICER EDITUR: —
Tliet feller wlio calls himself "Bill" seems to think we orter join in
the reform movement az he calls it. Reform iz. u! rite ef you hev the genoine
article, but tins the lection la 9 fall, the refonnrrs iz so thick thet you can't
harilly move without steppin on one. Sumov these hear refoarmcrs wuz the
wurst gol duru roags six months ago, thet ever trod on French soal lether,
and we will fit shy on them fer a wile ennyhow.
John Chatterbox sez thet Dick Edgebit art to be Shea riff insted uv
Mike Brickbill. We new Dick wen he wuz a leetle hoy an he iz all rite.
Bill Giles, my nbor sez he heard thet Dick hid in an oyster baVl at the battle
of Bull Run. lie iz the feller that used to publish the Jim over to Denvill.
Ef Dick kin straten out the oyster barl biz an cum out au s,ay he wants it,
insted uv gettin off thet ole gag abot me friens an the taxpayers, wy we will
_ru for him. We do hate mose powerful bad togo back on Alike Brickbill
ibough. We are afeerd that it mite bring bad luck to t'le Duinmycrats ef
Mike wuz turned down.
But on Squire Autin, Scoot Am men and Bill Siddle we will stick till
the las dog is hung. Scoot Am men iz the best feller to send to the Legislas
hun sins the days of Tom Chafthi. Scoot iz good on terkey scraps we admit,
but he iz better still fer the Leghislashum. Ef you git sum uv them thear
other fellers infer the numnashion, the Repubs will beat him at the lection
an (loan you ferget it. Then we will hev the Foster an the comishuer bizn'ess
all over agin.
Wun reason wy we kiud uv swung over to Dick Edgebit fur Shearifl
iz thet he iz so kind hearted thet if he wood cum to sell ole Jerry out the ole
women could skeer him off with the routing pin. We doau blame euny man
fer looking out fer hiz own interests.
You res trooly, JERMIAII GRIMES.
LIE PASSED
IN THE HOUSE
HARRISBURG, Feb. 7.—A new
ituiform primary bill was introduced
ill the house this morning by Mr.
Howard,of Cameron. It does not differ
materially from other similar bills.
The Shreu amendment to the Bull it
bill, taking Philadelphia employes out
of politics, was passed finally.
The house this morning definitely
fixod February 15, as the date for ad
journment sine die.
The Hoke bill, limiting to $750,000
the amouut to bo annually spent on
bridges, by the board of public grounds
and buildings, was 'amended slightly
and passed on third reading.
Wheu the Cook Greater Pittsburg
bill, as amended in the senate, came
tip in the house, Mr. Cook asked that
the house concur.
Mr. Henderson,of Allegheny, fought
concurrence, asserting that his amend
ment, adopted in the house last week,
was equitable and just, and that the
house should not roverso itself at the
request of the senate.
HITCHCOCK IN FAVOR.
Mr. Hitchcock, of Tioga, stated that
he would vote for concurrence since
Allegheny voters have shown by not
presenting petitions, etc., that they
don't care ono way or the othor. Mr.
Riley of Allegheny rose to reply to Mr.
Garner, who spoke 011 the bill.
"The gentleman from Schuylkill,"
said Mr. Riley, "has declared himself
the champion of the Allegheny county
workiugmeu."
Mr. Garner—"Mr. Speaker, I never
said anything of the kind, aud the
geut'eiuan from Allegheny lies."
Mr. Riley—"You did, just a while
Mr. Garner then explained why he
had voted for the ripper.
Tho Cook Greater Pittsburg bill was
dually agreed to.
WORK OF SENATE.
The senate laid on tho table a mo
tion to adjourn on February 15, and a
motion to ask the governor to eularge
his call so that the legislature may in
vestigate state departments and report
at a special session of the legislature
on August 1, met tho same fate.
The senate this morning agreod to a
resolution, providing that a copy of
the report of the committee that in
vestigated tho insurance department
be sent to the govoruor and attorney
general for tho consideration of the
recommendation therein contained.
The senato passed finally tho corrupt
practices act. On second reading was
passed the MeWhinuey representative
re-apportionment bill.
Bills passed on first were
the house personal registration bill, and
house bill regulating tho deposits of
state funds.
The pavements in many placos are
quite icy and great care should be ex
orcised by persons in walking. It is
at such times as the presout rather
thau when a coat of sleet covers the
sidewalks that persons become negli
gent, and dangerous falls occur. Many
a fall with the consequent broken
limb results in something worse than
a siego of typhoid fever or kindred ill
ness. llow often it occurs, especially
with those advanced in years, that a
slight fall renders the victim a cripple
for life. Property owners also have a
duty in the premises. Upon them it
devolves to keep the sidewalks as clear
of ice as possible. Every bit of water
that is permitted to find its way to the
sidewalks, either from a loaky con
ductor or from a hydrant kept running
is sure to freezo solid over night. This
is bad enough when exposed, but when
the ico is partly coucealed by suow it
becomes a veritable trap. Whero ice
can not bo avoided the pavement should
bo rendered safo by sprinkling saw
dust or some similar substauco upon
it. In fact evory method should bo cm- j
ployed to reduco all danger to a miu- j
imiun.
MARINE LEAPERS.
Tl»e Tumi Is the Moxt tirneefnl of the j
JumperM of the Sea.
Many of the inhabitants of the sea
are good jumpers and soni£ have be
come famous. Among them should be
mentioned the tarpon or silver king, a
huge lisli with scales that gleam like
silver, which constitutes the famous
game lish of Florida. The leaps of this
beautiful creature are often astonish- j
ing. Several years ago a steamer was
rushing down the St. Johns river. The j
captain was sitting on the fore deck, j
leaning against the pilot house, when
suddenly there rose In the air a beauti
ful shining iish four feet hi length. It
came on like an arrow and landed in
the lap of the captain as neatly as j
though it h id been placed there.
In the Vaciflc waters the tuna, nn
ally of the horse mackerel, is noted
for its leaps. Sometimes a school
sweeps up the coast and the powerful
flsh, often weighing 800 pounds, are
seen in the air in every direction. They
are like an arrow, turn gracefully five
or six feet in the alp and couie down,
keeping the water for acres in a foam,
and if lint the greatest jumpers they
are certaiuly the most graceful of the
leapers of the sea.
PROBE POINTS WAY
TO PROSECUTION
HARRISBURG. Feb. 7.—As expect
ed the probe of the insurance depait
ment revealed aud the report of the in
vestigating committee strongly urges
prosecutions. The recommendations,
seven in number, made by the com
mittee follow:
"First—That the insurauce commis
sioner as well as all other officers, em
ployees, servants aud ageuts of the
Commonwealth, so far as practicable,
should be on a salaried basis and that
all fees now authorized or hereafter to
bo authorized by law, should be paid
by the commissioner to the State trea
surer for the use of the State.
"Second—That the actuary of the in
surance department should be au offic
er of the Commonwealth required to
act exclusively in that capacity, for
which he should receive a salary of
$5,000 per annum aud bo provided with
au adequate corps of competent assist
ants to he on a salaried basis.
SHOULD BE STATE OFFICIALS.
"Third—That instead of examiners
of insurance companies being sclocted
promiscuously and paid by the com
panies examined one or as many ex
aminers of insurance companies as may
be necessary should be officers
of the Commonwealth and that the
cost of the examination of the insttr
auce companies when made by him
should bo upon a fixed rate proportion
ate to the work done aud its cost paid
iuto the State treasury for the use of
the State.
"Fourth—Fees and charges'of the
insnrauce department and taxes paid
by insurance companies should bo re
duced, so as to lessen the burden upon
the policy holders.
"Fifth—There should be a complete
reorganization of the clerical force in
the iusurauco department and the pre
sent systom of allowing the insurance
commissioner to draw upon tho State
treasurer for any sums ho may consid
er necessary as an expense of the office,
be abolished.
DEMAND ARREST OF GUILTY.
"Sixth—Provision should bo made
for a quarterly audit of the accounts of
the various State officials receiving
money or haviug in their control or
subject to their charge any contingent
fund either by special officer constitu
ted by law for the purpose or a special
assistant in the office of the auditor
general.
"Seventh—The committee further
recommends to the attention of the
governor and the attorney general the
testimony given which may tend to es
tablish malfcasaucc by former com
missioners Georgo B. Luper, James H.
Lambert, Israel \V. Durham and their
subordinate, and especially in so far
as it relates to the receiving of a part
of the actuary's compensation during
their respective administrations, and
also to the testimouy that during the
administration of Israel \V. Durham,
the State was defrauded by vouchers
being granted and payment made for
services which had never been render
ed or for which there was no legal
liability.
Library Repairs Progressing.
Repairs in the Thomas Beaver Free
Library are progressing very satisfact
prily. The walls and woodwork in the
two reading rooms and in the hallway
are being prepared—the walls for the
calcimining and the wood work for
the "doing over" that will givo it
the natural lustre it possessed when
new. The gas pipes and the chandeliers
have been taken down and the naked
and torn up apartments boar little re
semblance to the cozy and nicely ap
pointed quarters which have afford
ed our townspeople so much pleasure
during twenty years past.
The plau to close the building dnr
| ing the progress of the work—which
may occupy three weeks or more—as
decided upon at first may be modified
somewhat. The removal of the gas pipe
and the chaudeliers makes it impossi
| hie to use the building at night, but
there may be certain stages of the
work when people could bo admitted
to the building in the daytime with
out interfering with the work. On the
whole it docs not seem unlikely that
during the progress of tho repairs some
such arraugemout may bo made that
will enable patrons to return books
due and tako out new ones.
The library was closed Monday and
, yesterday, a largo placard on the door
i settiu r forth the reason for keeping
tho buildiug closed. The library will
also bo closed today and not unlikely
■ during the rest of the week.
1 Whether the library will bo open or
' closed ou any particular day will do
[ pond wholly upon future contingencies
I The wlwle matter is in the bauds of
I the trustees, able aud conscientious
• men, who will do the best that is pos
•iMo fir the public
1 A Certain Cur-* for Chilblains.
' 1 Klmke Into vourshoe- Allnn' Foot-Ease, a
' powder, it cures Chilblain , Frostbites, Damj.
j j Swc ting, H»v)lcn «'-et. At all druggist*. d
I fcl oe BtoreH,' 250.' fc»arot>le FREE. Addresfc,
I Allen H. Olmsted LeKoy, N. Y.
Otiginal and Select £JS(ews
Compiled for the ZMany Intelligcncei eadeis foi Quick
and Satisfactory c Perusal
DANVILLE, PA., Feb. 6, li'oo.
The days arc rapidly lengthening.
The ground hog is getting in his
work.
Church quarrels are never good
quarr-'ls.
St. Valentine's Day next Wednes
day, Feb. 14 th.
Washington's birth day on Thurs
day, Feb. 22ud.
You can always get a light lunch
at Fallon's Cafe.
The circulation of the Intelligencer
is on the iucrease.
Easter comes earlier than usual
the coming spring.
Did you ever see a horse fly over
the Susquehanna in Riverside ?
"Just as the sun went down,"
"In the shade of the old apple tree."
The trouble about going to law is
that you can't always leave when you
want to.
Until a fellow can kiss a girl with
out mussing her hair he is a mere
amateur.
One half the world doesu't know
how much the other half lives beyond
its means.
Most of Miss Roosevelt's trousseau
was made in America, and the rest of
it in New York.
When a man says"l don't remem
ber," he may really mean "It's none
of your business."
When a fellow takes his girl skat
ing it is better to have a fulling out
than a falling in.
The annual hunt for houses is now
on, and as usual the demand seems to
exceed the supply.
The man who makes his money in
trade is sneered at by the man who
makes his by marrying it.
Do not spend all your income. A
man's duty to himself is to save
money out of his earnings.
It is 1 letter to pay a debt when you
have the money than to be compelled
to pay it when you haven't.
Last Sunday was an ideal day in
this town aud vicinity, when mm
strolled about without overcoats.
Don't act as if you were blase, and
know it all when some oue is doing
their level best to entertain you.
| The Farm philosopher says: A
turkey today is worth as much money
as was a sheep a few years ago.
Look over with critical eves the
j various candidates asking for your
support. Vote for the best of them.
I A woman can make her old things
I look new almost as successfully as a
man can make his new things look
old.
! One-half the world doesu't know
how the other half lives because
fullv one-half miud their own busi
ness
| The fellow who says he is tired
! of the world doesn't stop to consider
j that the world may be equally tired
j of him.
j The thermometer at Comrade
Keanis' home, on Mill street, regis
j tered 10 degrees below zero on Mon
• day night.
' lee is getting plentiful in thisneek
o'woods, and houses in this city are
! rapidly being filled. Thanks to Old
i Boreas and Jack Frost.
The world is full of men whose in
teutions are good, and very many of
! theio invariably carry out their good
ness to their fellow men.
Don't keep your eyes on the man
you have just heard something bad
about. It is more important that you
keep them on your mouth.
Pennsylvania farmers, who held
their apple crop, are now reaping a
harvost. All kinds of fruit are whole
saling at per barrel, 82.00.
No one will blame Miss Roosevelt
for having her entire trousseau made
in America. She has had experience
iu paving custom duties.
Cupid is at work preparing for St.
Valentine's Day. Already evidences
of hive missives seem to crowd the
Danville mail carriers' pouches. I
"There!" said one of our subscrib
ers, "I started the new year by pay
ing all my debts, but I came near for
getting the printer."
There is an old saying that you
can't make bricks without straw, but
that doesn't seem to influence the
making of chicken salad without
chicken.
Among all the Wretched substitutes
on the market did you ever find any
thing half as refreshing and delight
ful lor the tired toiler as a cup of
clear, delicious cofl'ee ?
G'd never gave man genius to
wrong a child or steal a widow's
hrea!. If you are not working for
humanity you are retarding the plan
of en atiou.
THE HOMEPS OF PORTUGAL.
Caiiti>'»nß, the Gifted find I'nfortunate
Author of"The Lunlnd."
"The Lusiad" is one of the noblest
recou's ever written of national glory
and success. Caiuoeus, its gifted au
thor determined to do for Portugal
whar Ilomer had done for Greece. The
gren poem was written in the six
teen M century, which has been called
the heroic age of Portugal, and its
main feature Is the rounding of the
Cape of Good Hope by Vasco da (Jama,
whiii» a most interesting episode is the
crowning after death of Inez de Cas
tro us queen of Portugal. "The Lu
siad" took its uame from Lusius, who
was said to have founded Lisbon.
Its author was born about 1520, and
his career, which began brilliantly, was
blighted by the death of a broken heart
of the lady of his love, for whose sake
he wus bauished from the land. lie
wrolo "The Lusiad" in hi 3 banish
ment and was recalled in 1571, losing
on t .• v/i.v ail his property except
his j -it tv it\l at first by the
king » poet of Portugal
ai graii,p'# erty in 1070, whbtf bis
patroi Was also dead.
Il isn't to judge a woman by either
her relation:) or her clothes. The
.•inner are thrust upon her and the
latter are the best she can buy with
her allowance.
The reason of Lent will occur tin
usually eaily in the year 1906. It
h.'gtns on February 28th and ends on
April 15th, too early for the ladies to
do much with the Easter bonnets.
A liar can ne.'er be reliel upon or
believed even if the truth is told in
a Ivertently by them. And yet such
"gentry" are met too often in the
journey through life, more's the pity.
Many a person knows it is a wrong
thing, when there is a good paper
maintained in his town for him to trj
to get all the news he needs from it
by borrowing what his neighbor pays
for.
How is that sick neighbor? Step
in once in a little while and see if you
can do anything to cheer him up. It
will do you more good than it will
him, and it will bo worth n lot to
him.
Better keep a nice silver dollar as
a souveuir, as Supt. Landis, of the
Philadelphia Mint says:"From pres
ent indications I do not believe there
ever will be another silver dollai
coined."
Bit-gain hunters read the advertise
ments in their local papers just a:
they read the news. If you are not
represented, you are not getting youi
share of the custom of the community,
Mr. Merchant, advertise!
Is it no longer good form to be
polite and considerate ? There are a
thousand and one ways of showing
good breeding and when they are
lacking it is a pretty sure indication
that the bresding is not there.
Achenbach & Moore, at the Dan
ville bowling allies, have for sale the
celebrated "Sweet Girls," an extra
tine 5c cigar, manufactured by the
popular and well-known firm of John
C. Herman it Co., of Harrisburg.
Stick to the overcoat! Beware of
this semi-tropical weather! It is
treacherous arid carries pneumonia
with it. Avoid drafts, do not lay of!
any clothing or wraps because of the
rise in temperature. Physicians join
in agreeing that death lurks in the at
mosphere. Be very prudent.
Are there cracks in you chimney ?
Look out for them. Winter is a bad
time to be burned out of house and
home. If not too bad, have the
cracks nicely pointed up. If too bad
for that, take the chimney down and
lay it up new. It is easier anil cheap
er to do that than to build a new
house.
If you do not have a regulation
mail box to receive your letters and
papers on rural free delivery routes
you cannot have your mail delivered.
This is a ruling of the department. It
is said that any one of the more than
two hundred differs it kinds will an
swer and they cost from 50 cents ]to
B~>o each. The postollice departm ni
will furnish a list cm application.
The Wilkes- Barre Record notes re
ports from Glen Summit, Retreat,
Laurel Run and Dallas that the sweet
trailing arbutus is already in bloom.
This is, indeed, a rarity for the month
. of January, ltlOti, as arbutus is hard
ly ever in bloom before the latter part
of April. Many remarkable cases of
a like nature in fruits ami flowers out
doors are heard from in different parts
. of Pennsylvania. This winter is a
dandy record breaker and no mistake.
It is said that the fruit crops may be
injured by this excessive humidity
i and heat.
' An exchange says that a new way
t > make i/ioney easily by swindling
people was introduced in its vicinity
1 Jiy.u stronger last week. The fellow
i goes into a bom.' where he knows that
the man of the bouse is gone ami gives
to the woman a stick pin, saying that
it was given to him by the husband
to repair and the cost would be paid
over to the swindler, as the woman
would have no suspicion that the
story was not true. ' Quite a number
of women have given up their forty
1 cents for a stick pin that is worth
abiut fivi'cents.
' The grandest luxury God ever gave
man is health. lie who trades that
off for all the places of earth is cheat
ed. Many have envied Napoleon,
but he would glady have given all his
honors to have been freed from the
gout. A diuner of herbs tnstes better
to the appetite sharpened on a wood
man's ax or scythe, than wealthy in
digestion experiences seated at a table
covered with venison and all the lux
uries of the season. With good health
we can sleep sweetly on a straw mat
tress, while fashionable invalids get
but little rest on a couch of eagle's
down. Let us remember Paul's ad
vice to the Hebrews, and if we have
' health in all other respects, "Be con
tent with such things ns ye have."
OCCASIONAL'
ON DUTCH WATERS.
A Journey Along; n Canal nnd the
Scenery It I'reKcntn.
"I can think of no more reposeful
holiday," says a writer, "than to step
on board of one of those barges
wedged together in a Rotterdam canal
and, never lifting a finger to alter the
natural course of events—to-accelerate
or divert—be carried by it to, sny,
Ilariingen. in Frlesland, between the
meadows, under the noses of great
•black and white cows, past horon3 fish*
ijij in ihg rushes, through little villages
with dazzling milk cans being scoured
on the banks aud the good wives wash
lug and the saturnine smokers in black
velvet slippers passing the time of day,
through big towns, by rows of somber
houses seen through a delicate screen
of leaves, under low bridges crowdod
with children, through narrow locks,
ever moving, moving, slowly and sure
ly, sometimes sailing, sometimes being
towed, with the wide Dutch sky over
head and the plovers crying in it, aud
the clean west wind driving tho wind
mills. and everything just as it was in
Rembrandt's day and Just as It will bo
500 years hence."
John Rights zMattezs.
"7
ANT'OXX TOWN SHIP, Febrary TI, 190T>.
MIMTCH I'DITI I:: —Jes wen I fius uii shuvel, rak aud litlc iugins an
em roily to spad upp tini gar.ten patch, hear conies along a weatrn tarnation
an thros t>uk wif our hole .sinners work, so I wil rite to right maters wif
Jery, Bilie an I hot Oekazional man ther at Danwill.
Jery <!i<l r.i up terbly iuligaut au siver uz only a defeted republickan
otter, thet lieil niver lev Gran G an kuni bak horn, vocit'rosly declariii thet
Jno. thot hisself smart wen he pulled aside thu kurtain au reveled thu dark
chnmer of our unfortunat fumhly. Am sory, but Jury he did, iu his tarnal
sly an cilunin veruacticular, .-a thet he didn't kno abot it at al. Cors hedont.
an we wo.i't sa mor. Jis kep a brazen front, ole boy, an pap mite ask yu
to diuner sum day, if his lected sherif. Thet remius us how tan al pequilary
Strang an difrmtly peeple do luk at things. Wen we seil tother weak thet
thet er retired edtur in Danwill wuld male a glide sheraf, we meant he wuz
thu 1110s unlikly fellr thet cude be iianiil. Wat guiles edturs, enyliow ? Even
yuug an activ edturs ur only guile togo to shows an festavels free, an sit at
big terky fests an put away gude grubb, but ole oils? Why there not got
no nerv tuc fae thu big brawn ur thu hiwa. Even a timid maden wif a saber
of bewichiu eyes mukem treinel. No, no, man; do not Hater yersel so tarnal
inuch.
Tern thu pags back tu Sherif, we find thet aukionears air promintly
lumiu thear nains up fir thet ofl'us. Now, Kiel Deel iz talkin ot et. Wei,
Kiel iz poplar, an hcz got nerv. Wi jis se him inak lists at a hole krowd uv
big berly fellers a/, lie knoks down a stear or even a house. Klels al rite.
Thet er audacty Bil invites hisself oer to Ex Chang an wants me ter
kutn oer an smok au lof an talk polticks wif him som tin) —3 things I kaut
do. But ef 1 ever did fel lik talkin poltics, 'twas wen them er Kumishenrs
did refus to print tliu anal Co. Statmen, but thu Telgencer man he did ex
pos al wen he giv et las weak fro, gratis, firnothin! Sa, Lii Iyu tak them er
segarrs to thu Telgencer man fir gittin abed thu Kumishenrs, an cf tliej
don't kil him then bring sum mor to Ex Chang an let me kno an 111 cum
thear an help tu bio smok an se ef I kin git an ofus iu the Icguslater fer yu.
Sa, Bil, yu seam to be pirty smart Alec, hue do yu want fir thu Log
I eslatural slipnuccrum frum oer theur? Er do yu hev a .-hearit man yu wulu
I lik to see mak it ? We're gouto run Jim Elis fer jistic uv thu |>cce.
| Stir er up bys, thet politiekal stue mus be cuked.
Respected, JOHN LAUTEKBOX.
rnj ===m
FARMERS AND DAIRYMEN! Ti
j?Br' ATTENTION!
Orders will bo taken for :i guaranteed
IBJW per cent. Protein Brand of Cotton
1 ■MB Seed Meal, delivered oil the car at Potts
-1 VflH grove, at a reduced price.
11Send inquiries and orders by mailt
Pottsgrove. Persons having orders in
JgpP will be notitied on arrival of the car
• C. li. HcMahan & Bros. i
Special Dairy Foods and Dairy Supplies,
HAY AND FEED
Pottsgrove, Northumberland Cb., Pa.
RELIGIOUS CAMPAIGN
AT STATE CAPITOL
Suuday the Protestant churches of
Harrisburg inaugurated what promises
to be the greatest evangelistic cam
paigu that the Capitol city has ever
seeii. Very elaborate and extensive
preparations have been made.
Every class will bo reached. A Fin
ance Committee has been at work an I
has secured nearly SIOOO towarls tho
necessary expenses. Five of the larg
est churches have been securo I in
which nightly services will bo held,
including two negro churches where
special sorvic.es will be held to 'reach
the 12,000 uegroos who live in the city.
*ln order that all workiug classes
may sharo in tho bouefits of the effort •
noon-day meetings will bo held daily !
in round houses, shops,* mills ami fact- i
ories.
j The Committee on printing have is
' sued 50,000 iuvitatious for geuoral use
and 5,000 hymu books for use in the
many services.
Suuday was a day of special prayer
in all the churches for the Divine
blessiug movement.
THE HOTEL CHILD.
Dnngera That De*et (ho Lackleu Off
■ print? of IlentlenM Parents.
It is not the material aids to ex
istence which are the bane of the hotel
; child; it is the mcutal and spiritual at
! titude accompanying this life which
is to be deprecated. It destroys a
democratic spirit through emphasizing
the difference between the servant and
the served, it exaggerates the power
of money, fosters a spirit of depend
' enee and unfits the pampered Indlvld
' ual for any other kind of life, and,
worst of all, in a child so brought up
there can be no understanding or love
of home. There may be some future
for the child who knows nothing of
art, some function for the one to whom
literature makes no appeal and who is
not sensitive to music, but there is no
place lu the state for the man who has
neither Initiative, self reliance, patriot
ism nor love of home. He is a social
menace, a disease. The community is
better off without this satellite of tho
parasite of the bell boy and
source of supply for the waiter.
If there is one child in eur communi
ty who is superfluous it is the hotel
child. As places for temporary occu
pation by homeless and childless adults
hotels are to be tolerated, but as real
deuces for children they are without
the possibility of excuse.—Miss Martha
S. Beusley In Everybody's Magazine.
DIED WITH HIS CHUM.
A Deed of Ilerolmn That Stirred mn
Entire Army.
In the reminiscences of General Sir
•Evelyn Wood, himself a brave English
soldier, a touching instance of courage
nnd self sacrifice is given. One June
day In 18S5 a detachment of English
marines was crossing the Woronzow
road under Arc from the Russian bat
teries. All of the men reached shelter
in the trenches except a seaman, John
Blewitt. As ho was running a terrific
roar was heard. His mates knew the
voice of a huge camion, the terror of
the army, and yelled:
"Look out! It is Whiotiiug DlcUl"
But at the moment Blewitt was
struck by tiie enormous mass of iron
on the knees and throwu to the ground.
He called to his special chum:
"Oh, Weich, save me!"
The fuse was hissing, but Stephen
Welch ran out of the trenches and,
seizing the great shell, tried to roll it
off his CQinrado,
It exploded with such terrific force
that not an atom of the bodies of
Blewitt and Welch was found. Even in
that time when each hour had its ex
citement this deed of heroism stirred
the whole English army. One of the
oSicers searched out Welch's old moth
er in lier poor home and undertook her
support while she lived, and the story
of his death helped his comrades to
nobler conceptions of a Soldier's doty.
mm os fi
A COW, H
Steer, Bull or Horse gfljgyM
hide, Calf skin, Dog Kflß^
skin, or any other kind
of hide or skin, and let HraKjßOfl
us tan it with the hair
on, soft, light, odorless ESMfIH
and moth-proof, for robe,
rug, coat or gloves.
But first get our Catalogue, IflM
giving prices, and our shipping Hjn
tags and instructions, so as to Wif;M
avoid mistakes. We also buy
raw furs and gin9eng.
THE CROSBY FRISIAN FUR COMPANY,
116 Mill Street. Rochester. N. Y.
Bargains
For a Few Days
- - -
15c Flannelettes @ 9e yd.
121 and 10c Flannelettes @ 60 yd
10c Outing Flannels @ He yd.
8c Outing Flannels @ (ie yd.
Blankets and Comforts at greatlj
reduced prices.
W. M. SEIDEL,
344 MiiljSlreet.
A LUCKY FATHER AND SON.
The following narrative of the
A suffering of a father aad son will
prove int< resting to the renders
of this paper. G. C. Nartholo
mew, of Kalkaska, Mich.,says:—
*'* located in this place several
years ago, having formerly re-
A® Jl sided in Troy, N Y. I was a
A Hw? *> great suflerer from what the IWmM
IWmM J physicians of Troy called
BRIGHT'S DISEASE
AS a last resort I commenced
the use of Dr. David Kennedy's
Favorite Remedy. The result is a little short of a
mirryrle. All tha terrible symptoms of this disease
at eg me. Ido not have any more difficulty in void
ing the urine, no pain or acho in the small of the
back, 110 more soreness across the loins or over the
bl.iddcr, no more constipation or other symptoms of
disease of the kidneys, liver or bladder.
80 you see, help came to mo
In l>r. Kennedy** Favorite Kemedy.
Who would begrudge the cost of this medicine
(One dollar a bottle) for such a blessing or refuse
this tok n of gratitade, for being perfectly cured?
And I hope my writing this will induce others who
sutler from kidney or blood disorder to use the
medicine. My fon George suffered for many years
with a fever sore on his leg. He used one bottle of
this medicine and part of another, and as sure as I
am writing this grateful acknowledgment, his leg Is
entirely healed up."
Dr.D.Kennedy's Favorite Remedy
Rondout, N. Y. Prlco $1; 8 for $5.
OASTORXA.
Bean iba /112 The Kind Yen Haw Always Bought
T-tgWsgSagT .
In tlic 9;n(tl.th llliddnnili.
In the Scctt'.ah highlands the new
year is ushered in by the tolling of the
anil kirk bell and the playing of the
bagpipes. In a clear, frosty night to
hear this much maligned instrument
played by a thoroughbred hlghlnnder
among the hills and from a distance
the notes are stripped of their harsh
ness and seem t:> be wafted across to
you by Uto clear atmosphere In one
lit?>.?tr> onions melody. I* Is beautiful
and tadplrlng.—Philadelphia Ltedger.
PENNSYLVANIA
1 KAILHOAI)
Schedule in Effect Jon. I, 1f.(6
Trains leave South Danville MM follows:
For Cuta wissa, Fast llloonishui . |.
Nuutlcoke, \Vllkes-Harre, I'UlKton. ttc.au
toti and Intermediate stations, .11 . t ,,
•-.'.21 and 0.50 p. in.v. wk days, and 1 I. l' a. HI.
dal'y.
For .sunl>ury and informedlate stations,
a. m.and 7.51 p* m. week-duys, and i.M |». m.
daily. For Hnnbuiy only, l:i.l ip. in. \vt«-k
--duyß.
For Fottsvllle, Heading and IMdla ii Ii hie,
7.11 11. in.and 2.21 |». in. week-days.
For li izlelon, 7.11 and 10.17 a. in., 2.21 and • .50
p. in. week-days.
For I.ewisbur>f, Willlainsport, and I.oclc
lliiven, 0.00 a. ni., 12. Hand I. :J p. in., we. k
dity*; lor Willlanisport and Intel mediate
stations, 7 .'»| p. m., week-days
For Iti'lleMnte, Tyrone, I'iillipAbtirg. fl« r
tield, and I'll 9.00 a. in., and 12.1 p.
in. week-days.
For ilarrisiturg: and intermediate .stations '\<o
a. in., 12.H1, t. 1, tmd 7. 1 p. m., w» ek-du* s;
4.:»l i». m., .Sundays
For I'll! iidi-iphia ( via Ifnrrlshuu: Ba't inn re,
and Washington, 0.0" a. m., l-.Mu and 7... 1 p.
in., week-days; 4.A1 (Haltlinoie onlv * i> ni.,
daily.
For PitUburg (via llarrlshurg) U.OO n. in., 12.10,
4.:ll, Mini 7.51 i>. in., Week-days; |.:»i j». n>.
.Sundays; (via Junction) «».<«» JJ .
in., MIMI 12.10 pin.. Wt • 'v-dM ys; \i I . k
Haven)9.'On. in., and 12 le p. m., wn k-di«ys.
For furtlier information apply to titket
agents.
W.W. ATTERBUKY, J. K. WOOD,
General Manager. Pnss'r 1 ralllc Mgr
GKO. W. BOYD, General I'asH'r A*t.
Notice of Dissolution.
Notice is hereby given that the co-partner
ship entered into on the first day of Aprjl,
i;» 5, between Oliver M. llamler MIM! Ho tie it
i icllinger, under tin- name of WitHliin;.'!oli
vine Creamery Co.. Ltd.. has this dav been
dissolved by tin- unit IIMI consent of the | ar
ties; iK'counts due the s!ii<l i»artnei-hi;• are to
»e paid to tin- said Olivt r M. 11M • !< r. and ac
counts owed by the partnership are to be
on Id t y the Name.
Lewlsbunj, Pa.. OI.IVKH M. H VMI.KH.
Nov. :< Mb, I'.' l ) I torn-' i: I <• i i i ■ < i ir.
The business will continue without Inter
ruption under the ownership of Olivei M.
llamler." •
CASTORIA.
Boars Ho /) lhe KinU You Have Always Bought
LIV-R-OIDS CURE CONSTIPATic *<
■ULMIM■ Dr.Oidmau'a famous Proscrip
tion permanently cures Constipation. Ihlious
noss, Sick Headache. Price 25 Cents.
Stationery for Farmers.
I-armers and others, particularly those
living on tlie ltural Delivery route",
-mould have printed stationery as well as
business men. It is not only more busi
ness like to send a letter with name and
address printed on the notehead and en
velope, but it insures the return of the
letter in ease it is not delivered. We
are especially well equipped tto do this
class of printing and can do it prorni tly
and neatly. We will supply 250 note
heads and 250 envelopes, extra quality,
for $1.50, or 75c for either one lot. This
•s cheaper than you can buy the paper
and envelopes regularly at retail stores.
WANTED—BY CHICAGO iMAN Li
ne I ll ring House, person oT 'rust
won liiness aid somewluit 112.. miliar
Willi local teriitory us assistaiii in
braneh office. Su'ary sitf paii week
ly. Permanent position. No invest
ment required. Previous expereueo
not essential to engn*:injr,
Address, Manager Bianch-es, Ooiuo
Block, Chicago. 06
AUCTIONEER
Real Estate or Persona! Prop,
erty Disposed of at
Public Outcry.
s ßcst Viesiills Quaianleca
Address,
Michael Breckbil!,
R jral Route 4. Danville. Pa
FM»K SALE—A SMALL FARM OF Foil
tv-six acres, known as the Maimer farm
located U'.j miles north-east of I'ottsgrove.
Fair buildingH, good fruit, water at In.urn-mid
barn. All cleared aiyd under high slate ot
cultivation. This farm is offered jii private
sale and IH a des ruble properly. N\ i: i leave
hay, straw-and fodder <-ii Ihe place. Posses
sion given this fall. Address,
L. <>. KVKUITT,
It F. I>. 1. I'ottsgrove, l'a.
You Must
Sleep.
If you cannot, it is due to an
irritated or congested state of
the brain, which will soon clc
velope into nervous prostration.
Nature demands sleep, and
it is as important as food; it
is a part of lier building and
sustaining process. This period
of unconsciousness relaxes the
mental and physical strain, and
allows nature to restore ex
hausted vitality.
Dr. Miles' Nervine brings
refreshing sleep, because it
soothes the irritation and re
moves the congestion.
It is also a nerve builder; it
nourishes and strengthens ev
ery nerve 111 your body, and
creates energy in all the organs.
Nothing' will give strength
and vitality as surely and
quickly as far. Miles' Nervine.
"During the past winter I lind two
attacks of J.aOrippe which 1 ft nr*
very weak, and in bnd condition. I
was so nervous I could not Bleep. Vjr
wife, r.fter trylnpf di.iVrent remadie:*,
went for a doctor. The doctor w 9
out, and a neighbor recommended Dr.
Miles' Nervine, and she brought ho:ne
a bottl?. I h.:d not slept for some time,
and had terrible pains i:i ray head.
After taking a few doses of Nervine
the pa'n was not so severe, i;nd I
slept. I am now taking the second
bottle, rnd am v»rv much lnnn,ved."
HENIIY M. SMITII, Underbill, Vt.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold by your
druggist, who will cjvmrantco t> t tha
first bottle will bene .t. If It ho *
will refund your rror.ey.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
NOT IN UN!TRUST
*Many newspapers have lately Riven currency
to reports by irresponsible parties to the effect
that
THE NEW HOME SEWifjG MACHINE CO
had entered a trust or combination ; we wtsh
to assure the public tlmttlure is no truth in
such r«'j)orts. We lmve been manufacturing
sewing machines for over a quarter of si centu
ry, and have established a reputation for our
selves and our machines that is the envy or all
others. Our " Xctr Home" machine has
never been rivaled as a family machine.—lt
stands at the head of all With Grade sewing
machines, and stands on its otm merits.
The "A>tr Home" is the only realty
HIGH GRADE Setting Machine
on the market.
It is not necessary for us to enivr into a trust
to save our credit or pay any debts as we have
no debts to pay. We have never entered Into
competition with manufacturers of low grudo
cheap machines thxt arc made to sell regard
less of any intrinsic merits. Do not. be de
ceived, when you want! sewing machine don't
send your money away from home; call on a
4t Ate »i lion te" theater, he can sell you a
better machine for less than you can pureluise
elsewhere. If there Is no dealer neur you,
write direct to us.
THE NEW HOME SEWINO MACHINE CO
ORANGE, MASS.

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