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Danville intelligencer. (Danville, Pa.) 1859-1907, October 19, 1906, Image 2

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Jjht elli gcuctr
Established in 1828.
Editor and Proprietor
DANVILLE, PA., OCT. 19, 1900.
Published every Friday at Danville, the
county seat of Montour county, Pa., at 81.00 a
year in advance or 81.25 if not paid In ad
vance; and no paper will be discontinued
until all arrearage 1h paid, except at the
option of the publiHher.
Kates of advertising made known on ap
plication. Address all communications to
Democratic Ticket.
— THE campaign is on apace.
— THE defenders of the capitol
graft cannot find that another capitol
cost nine millions of dollars to furn
— REVELATION that some of the
solid mahogany carvings in the capitol
are simply painted putty proves once
more that "beauty is only skin deep."
Or you might say a deep skin.
to express publicly any preference for
any candidate for the office of Gover
nor, but it is known that he is against
the Penrose Machine and all that it
stands for.
—WE repeat most emphatically
that the office of Judge should be
divorced from party politics. This
can only be done by the voters cast
ing their ballots without regard to the
orders of political bosses.
—To have pure government one
party must not be allowed to be in
power too long, and now is the time
to make the great strike against the
corrupt machine. Berry, Emery and
Creasy will straighten the State up to
a high standard.
—THE Machine says, whenever
capitol extravagance is mentioned;
"What are you kicking about ? The
money was spent for the goods and it's
all there !" Togo no farther thun
the flagpole, is their eight hundred
dollars' worth of stuff in that seventy ■
five dollar piece of timber ?
Benton, private secretary of Hon.
John G. McHenry, candidate for
congress, gave us a pleasant call on
Tuesday. He reports the political
conditions in other parts of the dis
trict to compare very favorably with
those here, which means everything
going McHcnryward,
—THERE is so much spelling re
form shown on the highway signboards
in Carbon County that Judge Heydt
has been shocked and feels called up
on to summon the responsible author
ities to give them some instructions.
He advises that the makers of the
signboads be compelled to consult the
dictionary, as some of the orthogra
phy is such that no man can make it
out. The Judge's advice is really
good, and ought to be widely follow
—IT is a lamentable fact that the
great neglect and extreme necessity of
better accomodations and tare to our
State's most unfortunates—those who
are forced to abide within the scanty
and very ordinarily furnished asy
lumns and mad houses—are so notic
able to the gangsters, just at a time
that the gram! total of extravagance
and graft are being exposed and
Pennypackei 1 , Penrose ami the other
coiminal State officials are having
their present characters so thoroughly
renovated. There is nothing that
will insure pure, unsophisticate gov
ernment like a change in administra
tion, and that change is certain.
One hundred years ago a man
could not take a ride on a steamboat.
He had never seen an electric light or
dreamed of an electric cnr. He could
not send a telegram. He couldn't
talk through the He
could not ride a bicycle. He could
not call a stenographer and dictate a
letter. He had never heard of the
germ theory or worried over bacilli
and bacteria. He had never heard a
phonograph talk, or saw a kineto
graph turn out a prize fight. He
never saw through a Webster un
abridged dictionary with tho aid of a
Itoentgen ray. He had never taken
a ride in an elevator. He had never
seen his wife use a sewing machine.
He had never struck a match. He
couldn't take an anaesthetic and have
his leg cut off without feeling it. He
had never seen a reajter or self-bind
ing harvester. He had never crossed
an iron bridge.
If you want to be with the big
crowd, vote for Hon. John G. Me-
Henry for Congress.
ON Monday the Dauphin county court dared to contradict a cus
tom that has been hold a.s a law with tho two great political
parties for tho last thirty years, when it decided that the ex
ecutive committee of the Democratic State Committee had no right
in declaring Hon. John G. Harman as Democratic candidate for
judge in this sixteenth judicial district.
This decision was contrary to the expectations of tho broad
est and fairest' minded citizens, and can only be accepted as one of
tho many efforts introduced to place this district in the Republican
Tho one important question arising, and that which will in
terest most of our voters, is, what right has a radical Republican
court to decide a question that affects its political side directly ?
This is all very plain ; it did not desiro as much to givo Mr. Her
ring an equal chance with Mr. Ilarman as it did to make the chances
equally small for them ar.d greater for the Republican candidate,
which causes Mr. Herring to laugh up his sloovo.
Furthermore, both eagerly and willingly submitted the case,
with all the evidence, and by the best legal talent attainable, to the
executive committee, who impartially took it up, gave it careful
study and unanimously decided in favor of Mr. Harman, who had
received the majority of votes in the district.
When this is all considered and the fact known that next year
a new law abolishes the coni'erree system and tho majority rule will
control, wo think there will bo no trouble fw-Mr. Ilarman to carry
his party vote, notwithstanding that by this lato decision of tho
court forcing him off the ticket, the same as Mr. Herring, and leav
ing the judicial column of the Democratic ticket blank.
Mr. Harman's name will appear on the ticket under the head
of "majority rule", and it is tho duty of every true, royal Demo
crat to exert himself to explain the situation thorouglily to his
neighbor so that ho may bo able to vote intelligently and assist in
elocting a capable and deserving person to presido over our courts
of justice—one who, without fear or favor, will receive and hear the
complaints of tho most humble in the same degree as he would listen
to the coal baron, iron king, railroad magnate, or any great corpo
ration ; one who will go into office unprejudiced and under no obli
gations to any great factor, other than you—THE PEOPLE.
Bow the VonUi'n Dodllr Visor Stood
Him In Good Stead.
Young Lincoln's bodily vigor stood
film In good stead In wnnjr ways. In
frontier life strength and atlilotlc skill
served as well for popular amusement
ns for prosaic toll, and at times. Indeed,
they were needed for personul defense.
Every community had Its champion
wrestler, a man of considerable local
Importance, In whose success the
neighbors took a becoming Interest
There was not far from New Bulem a
lettlement called Clary's Grovo, where
lived a sot of restless, rollicking young
backwoodsmen with a strong lilting for
frontier athletics and rough practical
Jokes. Jack Armstrong was the leader
of these and until Lincoln's arrival had
been the champion wrestler of both
Clary's Grove and New galena. lie and
his friends had not the slightest per
sonal grudge against Lincoln; but,
hearing the neighborhood talk about
the newcomer and especially OHut's
extravagant praise of his clerk, who,
according to Ollut's statement, knew
lnoro than any one else In tho United
States and could beat the whole coun
try at munlng, Jumping or "wras
tllug," they decided that the time hud
come to assert themselves and strove
to bring about a trial of strength be
tween Armstrong and Lincoln. Lin
coln, who disapproved of ull this "wool
lng and pulling," as he called it, und
bad no desire to come to blows with
bis neighbors, put off the encounter as
long as possible. At length even his
good teniiwr was powerless to uvert It,
and tho wrestling match took place.
Jack Armstrong soon found that he
hud tackled a manns strong and skill
ful us himself, and Ills friends, seeing
him likely to get tho worst of It,
I warmed to Ills assistance, almost suc
ceeding, by tripping and kicking, In
getting Lincoln down. At the unfair
ness of tills Lincoln boenme suddenly
and furiously ungry, put forth his en
tire strength, lifted the pride of Clary's
Grove lu his arms like a child and,
holding blm hlgli In tho air, almost
choked the life out of blm. It seemed
for u moment as though u general light
must follow; but even wlillo Lincoln's
fierce rage compiled their respect his
Quickly returning self control won their
admiration, and tho crisis was safely
Instead of becoming enemies and
leaders In a neighborhood feud, as
might havo been expected, the two
grew to be warm friends, tho affection
thus strangely begun lasting through
life. Thoy proved useful to each other
In various ways, and years afterward
Lincoln made ample amends for his
rough treatment of the other's throat
by saving tho neck of Jack Armstrong's
son from tho lialter In a memorable
trial for murder. Tho Diary's Grove
"boys" voted Lincoln "the cleverest fel
low that over broke Into the settle
ment," and thereafter took ns much
pride In his peaeeubleness and book
learning as they did In the rougher and
more questionable accomplishments of
their discomfited leader.—Helen Nlcolay
ta St Nicholas.
A Medleal View of the Oharßea and
Work of Physician*.
Tho law of supply and demand regu
lates medical compensation to a very
great extent. It Is a natural phenome
non, over which neithor tho professor
nor tho laity have much control. Whero
there are many physicians of equal
ability competition grinds down tho
feos. If the income drops below living
expenses the least successful leavo tho
community or tako up other means of
getting bread and butter. Tho fittest
survive, and in every locality tho com
position of the profession is In a state
of constant flux—never tho same from
year to year and constantly regulating
Itself to the work to be done. When a
man develops exceptional skill his serv
ices are demanded more and more.
They aro bid up by competitors on tho
other side. 110 is, Indeed, compelled to
ralso his foes to prevent overwork,
straugo as that may seem. 110 would
not be doing his duty by his patients If
ho tried to treat a hundred a day, and
that many would crowd his olllces If
his fees wore 23 cents. It Is also a fact
that a surgeon can do more now than
over before—a few can do wonders as
compared with tlio surgeons of a cen
tury ago—and they receive more in pro
portion by tho operation of natural
law. How they gained this ability is
immaterial to the question. Indeed,
not all have ability to profit by fortui
tous opportunities to learn surgery^*
LI Hung Chang had beyond all doubt
an Iron will and a very unsentimental
heart. Once when he was viceroy ol
Cliill a man who had tampered with a
telegraph wire was brought before
him. The man wrung his hands and
bogged for mercy, saying that he would
never touch the wire again.
"Dou't be vexed, my good fellow,"
said LI, "or trouble yourself any fur
ther about the matter. I shall take care
♦lmt it does not happen again."
Then ho turned to the jailers &d 0
gave the order, "Cut off his beudi"
Bronze Company Worked On the 12,-
000,000 Job Before Contract
War Awarded.
That some persons will wear strlpei
for their grafting In the state capltol
Is the forecast of prominent lawyers,
basing their opinions upon the devel
opments made up to date by "frozen
out" bidders, and by State Treasurei
Berry, ex-Governor Stone and the ar
chitect of the congressional library,
Bernard R. Green, not to speak ol
many other competent witnesses, who,
indue time no doubt, will appear be
fore an Investigating committee of tht
state legislature. Simultaneously wltl
the steady increase in the magnitude
of the revelations of capltol plunder
ing come the startling disclosures that,
with all the unexpended millions In th«
treasury, the money could not be spar,
ed for the decent housing of the unfor
tunates in the state hospitals for tht
Insane. It appears that the scooperf
of the $9,000,000 "extra" for the capl.
tol were afraid that If they provided
for the thousands of Insane who art
crowded in the corridors to spend tht
night there as best they may, the peo-
Jeremiah S. Black.
Fusion candidate for Lieutenant Gov
ernor. The brilliant advocate of re*
form, the fearless enemy of machine
wrongs and machine methods, an*
the worthy representative of th«
young men of Pennsylvania.
pie would have missed the heavy draft!
upon the surplus.
The United States architect, Mr
Green, who was supervisor for the
capltol commission,has supplied a foun
dation for the probing by bis sustain
ing in every detail the assertions ol
the commission's president, ex-gover
nor Stone, In flatly contradicting Uulld
er George F. Payne's claim that onlj
the "shell" was to be put up by th<
commission through Payne's contract
Green, one of the best-known architect!
In the world, says:
"Tho Pennsylvania capltol was readi
for the chandeliers and the furniture
when we got through with It. Ther<
was nothing needed to be done except
In tho way of such additional orna
mentation as the board of public build
Ings and grounds thought necessarv
The structure was ready for occupancy
the plans had been fully carried oui
and the specifications had been com
piled with."
Now if, as Green declares, the work
when the commission got through wltt
it, was "well and economically per
formed throughout, and everything
called for in the specifications was fur
nished," the great question for th<
probers is: "What has become of th<
finishings which were considered bs
so competent an authority to be good
enough? Where are they? They hav<
disappeared. Were they torn out 01
covered up by the Imperial "furnish
lngs" which the board of public
grounds and buildings, headed by th<
present governor, procured without t
special appropriation? Mr. Green adds:
"Every room was complete in all re
spe«ts. The building was palntei
throughout, the heating apparatus wai
in working order, the ventilating plpei
were In place, conduits for electric
lights were complete througout th<
building and the wires were laid. Not
did any of this work have to be tore
out and done over again. When thi
building was turned over by the com
mission It was only necessary to put
the chandeliers In placo and move It
the furniture to make the building
practically as it Is today."
Since Green thus spoke Mr. Payne
has said: "The ornamental work
which we did was not In the original
specifications." Asked what work
done by his firm was torn out and re
placed with more expensive trimmings.
Payne replied: "I can't say ofT-hand
what extra work we did for the board.''
Inside Chandelier History.
As to the $2,000,000 chandeliers, ol
which the cost would build a magnifi
cent new road from end to end of the
Btate, or would have prevented the
. V-
death rate In the insane asylums from I
being 10 times the normal figure, it is
now shown In private by Philadelphia |
manufacturers and contractors thai (
even before the contracts had been |
awarded to John H. Sanderson th« |
"Pennsylvania Hronze Company" had '
been organized by him and work on
the chandeliers actually begun. The j
designs of Architect Joseph M. Hus
ton's artistic bronze fixings were on
display in his office for weeks before |
the actual awarding of the contract
by the board of P. O. A 8., and, ac- 1
cording to one of the expert modelen
employed by the company, he was set
to work in the architect's office three
or four dnys before the commission
had considered the various proposals
Listen to John Maene, one of the ex
pert modolers:
"Two months before the contract for
the chandeliers was awarded the Penn
sylvania Bronze Company was organ
ized. I was employed by the concern
while the contract for the state's illu
minating fixtures was being executed,
but at its completion the company went
out of existence, and the big plant at
13th and Cumberland was later con
verted into an automobile factory.
Even before it was announced that
Sanderson's company would get the
contract, and while other firms were
figuring on the bids, not knowing how
to estimate the cost of the chandel
iers by the pound, I was employed by
the company and made dally visits to
Mr. Huston's office to begin work on
the models.
"At that time I knew nothing about
the affair, but three or four days after
I began work one of the promoters of
the concern, who afterward became su
perintendent of the works, came into
the room where I was working and,
with a sigh of relief, remarked: 'I
feel better now; the commission's given
us the contract." It was then explain
ed that the company had felt confident
of getting the contract all along, but,
with the award by the commissioners
of P. G. & B. and the signing of the
contract, any trace of doubt which
might have existed was wiped out, and
from that day things went along flour
Cheap Make, But Fancy Price.
"One of the orders which struck me
most peculiarly was to make the work
heavier. As chandeliers are usually j
made rather fragile, we could not un
derstand the strange order. Time after
time models would be returned to us, |
and we would have to provide for more •
metal, until in some cases the chan-
Louls Emery, Jr.
Fusion candidate for Governor. The Im
placable enemy of corporate greed and
official graft, and a man whose llfo
work has been the defense of the wel
fare of the people of Pennsylvania.
deliers would be six times as heavy
as the ordinary ones. In some cases
tho weight was increased tenfold. Oft
en the men would be hardly, able to lift
the things to bo turned on the ma
chines. While the specifications pro
vided for the highest classes of work,
the fixtures were turned out in the
easiest way. French moulding was
stipulated, but plain ordinary castings
were deemed good enough. Evej-ythinf?
possible was done to cut down the
expense. Undercutting was avoided,
and often castings were made and the
chasers did the rest with their tools."
Maene added that prior to tho elec
tion of Treasurer Berry, against whom
the Sanderson firm exerted all of its
influence, there was a prodigal use of
metal, but after Berry had won the
contract was hurriedly finished and the
proprietors were less particular about
the quantity of metal. -
Bat the foregoing is only one of man/
chapters to come. And meanwhllt
Lewis Emery, Jr., proclaims: "If I'm
elected I say, not only as to the Capi
tol, but as to the all in it and around
It, that I will appoint committees to
investigate every department at Har
risburgj -jye'll find out whether there
William T. Creasy.
Fusion candidate for Auditor General,
whose persistent and fearless «Hort«
in behalf of a "fair deal for the ta*
pnyer«" of Pennsylvania has forced
the Republican machine to belle Ita
own record and to uromlse the very
reforms it has denied the people evor
since the adoption <>f the preai nt eon*
is corruption, and if there is a law
under which we can prosecute the peo
ple Involved in it they will wear
stripes, as sure as there are stripes in
the American flag."
Extreme Cruelty.
lflmpkij er—Mr. Slack, would you like
to haven increase in salary?
Emploi'oe— WQUl(l I? I should say I
Employer—Well, let me tell you, then,
that unless you get down here curlier
and work a great deal harder you'll
never git it in thin world.—Chicago
nil Fall.
Customer—l understand that yoor
Chef has been discharged.
Walter—Yes, sir. He has gone to •"
placo where they call him a cook.—
The word "mile" Is derived from the
Latin "mllle," n thousand. A thousand
paces of a marching soldier made the
ti\d Iloman mile.
The Bomton Meld.
Mary—l think 1 be like the boss' coat;
I'm made to order. Mistress—Well,
Mary, you certainly are not a ready
maid article.—Boston Transcript
Tliey All Do.
Mother—Dickie, what do you want
for a birthday present? Dickie—l want
to be my own boss.- Indianapolis Jour
| v |
Roosevelt's State-Capitol Remark®,,
j Supplemented With Between
i the-Lines Reading.
j Edwin S. Stuart, as a drowning man '
grasping a straw, reads to his au
diences the brief paragraph which was 112
all that President Roosevelt had to 1
say, in his capitol-dedication speech,
about affairs in Pennsylvania since
j the battle of Gettysburg. The presi
' dent did not even mention the exist
ence of the $13,000,000 (or, as Stato
Treasurer Berry and Lewis Emery, Jr.,
say, perhaps $17,000,000) state capltol.
In all those 43 years Mr. lloosevelt
found nothing to mention except the
work of last winter's extra session,
which he summarized and commended
as being so far so good. He gave ef
fusive praise to Senator Knox, who
sat near him, and he made much of
that senator with chatting and hand
shaking, while he utterly ignored Pen
rose in the speech, and before and af
ter, although that senator also sat not
far from the president.
Mr.": Roosevelt did not even make
the slightest reference to the congres
sional fights in the state. His abso
lute and complete avoidance of any
thing that could be construed by the
gangsters as offering them the least
encouragement in the present state
fight, was studied and glaring. The
president practically acknowledged
that his real Republican friends were
Hot of the corrupt political dynasties
| from the elder Cameron to Boies Pen
{ rose, all of which and whom he avoid
ed the remotest reference to, but were
j In the Lincoln Party, which, In stato
| and municipal affairs, casts off parti
! sanshlp in order to eliminate the pub-
I lie thieves from the local govern
ments, and gives the people the legis
lation and executive management that
will release them from the bondage of
the combined political corruptionists
and lawless corporations.
And yet Candidate Stuart pretend 9
to get comfort put of the few Roose
velt lords' Upon which the only reas-
friWfyretation is that the Gang
sters. after tljo political and state rev
olution put William 11. Berry ih charge
of the state treasury, got badly frigh
tened and hastened to grant a little
of >yhat had been so insolently denied
for more than a generation A mosl
telling way of submitting this whole
matter to the pegple is in the follow
ing editorial in the Philadelphia Even
ing Telegraph (Republican) on Octo
ber. &:
But Who Did It?
In addressing the citizens of Penn
sylvania at the sl3,ooo.ooo—possibly
the $17,000,000 —capltol dedication yes
terday, President Roosevelt said;
You have placed the offices of th«
secretary of the commonwealth and th«
insurance commissioner upon an hon
orable and honest basis of salary only
by abolishing the fee sy.stem;
But what did it? The force of
public sentiment in revolt against th€
John J. Green.
Fusion candidate for SecVetary of Inter
nal affairs. A lawyer of acknowledged
, frplli&y. Ah«* terror of election crooks,
I and a citjlzcn whose personal worth
nVi'd U'T* life silences even the lyinjj
tbngucsjor the political slanderers.
Penrose Organization, which had ad
ministered those offices for gTaft.
you have passed a law compelling th<
officers and employes of great rities t«
attend to the duties for which they ar«
paid by all the taxpayers, and to re
frain from using the power conferred
by their offices to influence political
But what dfd it? An aroused citi
zenship, commanding that the Pen
rose Organization should no longer pol
lute the public service and hold the
people' under the yoke of their paid
you have prohibited the rolicitation oi
receiving of political assessments by
city employes; you have by law pro
tected the state treasury from depre
dation and conserved the public |
moneys for use only in the pnblic in
'©ut what did it? An Indignant citi
zenship demanding that the Penrose
j Organization should no longer fatten
upon the public purse and create reve
nues out of the public service for its
continued debasement.
you have by a law for the protection
of tho elective franchise made tamper
ing with the ballot boxes and the cast
ing of Illegal Votes so difficult as in all
probability to lie unprofitable; you
have provided a primary election law
which guarantees to tho voters free
expression in the selection of candi
dates for office;
But what did it? A disgusted citi
zenship rebelling against the prosti
tution of the ballot by the Penrose
Organization to perpetuate Its control
of public affairs to enrich Its hench
men with contract and official loot,
and to stifle investigation.
you have by law regulated and im
proved the civil service systems of your .
greatest cities; and finally, you have i
passed a, law containing a provision
which I most earnestly hope will in ,
substance be embodied likewise In a |
law by the congress at the coming I
session—a provision prohibiting the
officers of any corporation from mak- !
ing a contribution of the money of i
that corporation to any candidate or
' any political committee for the pay- !
I ment of any election expenses what- |
But who did it? The people demand-
I ing that public office should no longer
be a political reward, and that tke ;
league between the Penrose Organiza
j tion and corpotations founded on pub-
I lie franchise should cease. | 1
I Ido not recall any other state legis
i lature which, in a similar length of
; time, has to its credit such a body of
j admirable legislation.
' But who did it? The people, united (
—i e ' mvo a g roat assortment to pick from, evorv- wi
VT. < J » T thing is brand new ami first ohios in every do- JCS
iwj /Kv/i tail. Our prices are tho most reasonable, for 9K
° IU eiUCE SYSTEM compels us to mark our
'lO i V / /\ gooils down to the very lowest prices. 83
CB l K " n * soo ' 50 > $3.50, *IO.OO, sl-2.00, 513.50, ug
I el
yy n * V our new-Young Men's Si-
Hs Suii ? and Overcoats c ,n. ft $
Jj , run from $5 to $ I u,50
II • i 9 1,r new Bo <t* 1 or* <\r\ S§
sk 11 | , Vl Suits run from - 1.25 tO $6.00
£3 /■' x • ' \\ Our new Boys'o\er- „ „ (L
/I; ' \ coats run from • 2.00 fo $6.00 &jj
, \ We also carry a first class lino of MEN'S and
'" " Come and examine our winter underwear. We &
& * will show you the best Uecce-Tined garments at 50c.
S j|
- Office.
for common decency and common hon
esty In the administration of their af
fairs, before whose might and under
whose lash the legislative henchmen
of the Penrose Organization, including
the most self-sufficient of governors,
were forced against their will to peni
tential deeds, now hypocritically ac
claimed as the evidence of their politi
cal virtue!
And the cost to the taxpayers of thus
doing, In botched and slip-shod fash
ion, only a little of what those legis
lators had refused to do in the days
when they thought that the people
were under foot for a long time to
come, if not until the republic should
fall, was more than $250,009.
Boart the /) Kind You Have Always Bought
Schedule in Effect May 27, 1906
Trains lonve South Danville as follows:
For CutuwIKHU. Knst
Nantlcoke, WtlkuH-Ilurre, FIUHLOII. Hcian
ton and InteriiU'tliati: stations, 7.11 u. in ,
J.J! and 6.50 )>. in. week days, and 10.I*; a. in.
KorSunbury and IntornuMllalc stations, y.oo
a. in. anil 7..»1 pin. week-days, and -1.81 p. m.
dally. For Htmbnry only, 12.1> p. in. week
For l'ottsvllle, iteadliiK and I'lilladelplila,
7.11 add 10.17 a. in.and J. 21 p. in. week-days.
For II izieton, 7.11 and 10.17 a. in., 2.21 and <>.oo
p. ni. week-uays.
For Lewislnirg, Wllllamsport. and
11.1 veil, IMWa. in., 12.iUiui«l I.HI p. in., week
days'; 4.:ll j». in. Sunday lor Wlllianisport
andinternifillaet stations, 7 51 p.m., week
For Itellefonte, Tyrone, I'hilipsburK, (,'lear
field, and Pittsburgh, ».00 a. in., and 12.10 p.
in. week-days.
For llarrislairgand iiitermediatestations 9.00
a. in., 12.10, 4.M1, and 7.51 p. in., week-days;
4.-U p. in., Sundays
For I'ni adelpliia (via Ilarrisburg) Haltimore,
an I Washington. 11.00 a. in., l-.MO, l. tl and
7.51 p. ni., week-days; 1.81 Sundays p. in.,
For Pittsburg (via llarrlsburg) 0.00 a. in.,
1.81, and 7.;>l p. in., week-days; 1.81 p. in.
Sundays; (via liewlslovvn Junction) o.ooa.
in., and 12.10 p ni., week-days; (via LoeK
Haven)o.oo a. in., and 12.10 p. in., week-days.
For further inroriuatiou apply to ticket
(iencral Manager. Pass'r Tratllc Mgr
OKO. W. BOYD, General Pass'r Agt.
273 Mill Street, . Danville, Pa.
We straighten Cross Eyes without operation.
IIOURH, 8 A. M.to 12 M.
1 I*. M.to 0 V. M.
Estate Of Bffle J. Arnwlne, late of West
Hemlock township, deceased.
Letters of administration upon the estate
of Elite J. Arnwlne late of West Uemloek
townshtp, Montour County, state «>f Penn
sylvania, having been granted by the Reg
ister of Montour County to the undersigned,
all persons Indebted to said estate are re
quested to make payment, and thos4> having i
claims to pit s nt the same without drhiy to
OKO. I>. AKNWINK, Huckhorii, Pa.
Route 8, Danville. Pa.
or to Administrators
E*tatc of Daniel T. I sizar OH* , IAIIR of Liberty
Tuwnxliip, thin County.
Notlec is hereby given, that letters testa
mcntary on the above estate having been
granted* to the undersigned, all persons Ill
del. led to said estate are requested to make
payment, and those having e'aiins or de
mands against the said estate to present the
same, without delay to
WM. 11. LA/, v uors.
Milton, R. F. I>. No. I.
Strawberry Itldge.
Estate of J. K. Unmteud.
The undersigned, an auditor appointed by
the (irphans' Court of Montour County to dis
tribute the fund in the hands of M. O. Young
man, administrator e. t. a.. of the estate of J.
K. ITmstead, defeased, raised by the sale of
t lie real and personal estate of said deeeiul
ent, to and among tin- p irties «>ntitied thereto,
will attend to the duties rf. his appointment
at theoffleeof R. S. Ammerman, No. 107 Mill
street, J>anvill<% l'a., on Wcdnesdny the 24tb., day
ol October. A. D., 1006, at 10 o'clock ill the
I noon, when and where all parties iut<'rest»'d
' aiv retpiested to present their claims before
Uthe undersigned, or lie fon-ver ilebarred from
I comiUK in upon the said fund.
In lie: Sheriff a Sale of the Danville A Sunbury
Street Railway.
The undersigned Auditor, appointed by the
Court of Common Pleas of Montour County,
Penn'a., to make distribution of the fund in
the hands ol die Sheriff to and among the
parties legally entitled thereto, will sit to per
form t lie duties of his appoint ment. at Ills
ofllee, 110 Mill street, Danville, Pa , on Friday
the lHli., dav of November, A. D. WOO, at 10
o'clock A. M., when and where all parties In
terested are requested to attend, or be forever
debarred from any share of said fund.
Danville, Pa., Oct 18, 1000.
■LLJuJiliLJißDr.Oidinan'b famous Prescrip
tiou (lornianeutly euros ConßtipAtiou, ihlioue
: nobß. Sick Hoadache. Price 25 Cents.
I . . Direct $
! Your Influence §
8 for M
- !t ! $
+ j
4* ; , - -t J',?'-:' tej
jjj John G. McHenry eg
(4.) of Benton
fm for $
m— , g
js! "As an orator, Mr. McHenry haw W
x$ few superiors. He reasons with great r|
[J force and cogency iind though conser- xS
vative, he is courageous in his opin- ES
$ ions and manly in his declarations. tja
$ His election will he an honor as well m
($ as a service to the. |ieo|>le. He has $
(*) no sellish ends to subserve. He is not m
Win the fight for personal gain or ag- w
w grandissement." The Columbian, w
Bloomsburg. •
We carry the largest line of Ladies' and Misses'
§ Coats, Suits,
Hats, Skirts,
Dry Goods
and Notions
chase. The place to
cash is where you get full value for your money, and
that place is at the
A Certain Cure for Aching Feet.
Allen's Foot-Kane, n powder; cure* Thv»l, '
Aching, Sweating, Swollen feet. Sample Henfc I
CORN-PAD, a new Invention. Addretw, Allen J
S. Olmnted, U?Koy, N. Y. 112
! H^ R b K A E MM I
3 »I n7U( M \ ,MI Iu bc^ltiflw *"
- ril« to »V>M< Wt q^nyl

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