OCR Interpretation


Danville intelligencer. (Danville, Pa.) 1859-1907, February 22, 1907, Image 4

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86053369/1907-02-22/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

INJURED HORSES
INTHE STOCKS
A horse belonging to James Good,
Toby ran hollow, got loose in the
stable Sunday night and celobrated his
liberty by kicking the other horses,
still ohained in their stalls, so badly
that for awhile it seemed doubtful
whether they would recover so as to
be of any service to their owner.
The animal that broke loose had re
cently been shod, his shoes being pro
vided with sharp calks and toe pieces
to enable him to get along over the
ice. The horse finding that he had the
other animals at a disadvantage did
not show either of them any mercy.
In all, three horses were kicked and in
jured. the sharpened shoes enabling
the kicking horse to do fearful execu
tion.
A gray mare, a faithful farm anim
al, was the most seriously injured. Ou
the rnmp, about midway between the
dpine and the knee of the hlndj leg a
deep incision seven inches toqg . was
inflicted, which cut nearly.-. tlie
bone aud tore the skin and tb9'nutwle :
loose, the whole forming an ugly (lap
of tissue, which hung down- atfaoha'V
only by one end. Another hora» was
lacerated in nearly the saiMp vtfj w
while a third kicked on the leg. es
ca]>ed with a less serious injury. •*,
Veterinarian Kline was cafyil 'to
Mr. Good's farm Monday forenoon.
After examining the horses he realiz
ed that with the injuries in such close
proximity to the hind legs it would be
hazardous work to attempt to stitch
the deep gashes aided by no better
facilities than existed ou the farm.
At this juncture the patent stocks
for shoeing horses maintained at Lo
bach's blacksmith shop on Northum
berland street suggested themselves
and it was decided that the only prac
ticable course left open was to bring
the horses Into town and perform the
surgical operation with the aid of the
stocks.
Accordingly about 1:80 o'olock the
three crippled animals, heavily blank
eted were led into town and taken to
Mr. Lobach's establishment. Each
horse in turn was placed in the stocks,
swung off his feet aud the hind leg to
be operated on made perfectly secure
in all respects as if the animal was to
ber steed: -
luateiwt at the blacksmith, however,
the veterinary-«urgeon was in charge,
while to the horse the process was al
together a different oue from being
shod. Painful as the operation was the
animals were uuahle to resist aud
while the long strips of lacorated
flesh were drawn back into place aud
very many stitches were inserted thoy
were obliged to endure it all and re
main perfectly quiet.
A crowd had assembled to witness
the unique surgical operation, which
was in every way a success. There is
no doubt but that the horscß will re
cover without any ill effects, although
for awhile Monday they presented a
rather doubtftul and sorry appear
anoe.
REFUSED TO PAY
TELEPHONE BILL
A unique case came before Alderman
Yeager in Williamsport yesterday af
ternoon.
Joseph 8 Verger, contractor, was
the defendant, and the Bell Telephone
company prosecutor. The trouble all
came about because Yerger's name was
misspelt in the telephouo book, which
was issued last October. In the book
the name was spelt Yeager, aud the
defendant claimed that the 'phone was
of little use to him because no one
kuew he had a 'phone in his home.
When a bill of (19 was presented to
him the other day he refused to pay it
for the reason above stated.
REFORMATORIES JUSTIFIED.
The young fellows who are arrested
upon the threshold of a criminal care
er and sent to a reformatory often ac
cept with gratitude the instruction of
their teachers there and carve out for
themselves a new and successful care
er. More than half do so. That is full
justification for the oost of these in
stitutions to the State.
Reception at Shlloh Reformed.
TheJOhristian Endeavor society of
Shlloh Reformed church will tender a
reception to the congregation on Fri
day evening at 8 o'clock. A musical
and literary program will be render
ed. Members of the church and their
friends are cordially invited to bo
present.
Will Institute New Camp.
Washington's birthday—next Friday
—will be appropriately in
Lewisburg by the institution of the
new camp of the Patriotic Order of
the Sons of America. Several hundred
visiting members will be present from
the surrounding towns.
Death ol an Infant.
Robert Thomas, the four-month-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Law
rence, Frosty Valley, departed this
life yesterday. The funeral will be
held at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
Interment at Straub's church.
GOOD CLOTHES.
Good clothes do more than provide a
decent appearance for the wear IT
They give her or him a sense of well
being which assists and multiplies
amiability and thus conduces to the
comfort of the world at large.
Anthony Township.
In Anthony township the Demo
cratic ticket was alone in the field and
returns from that district are. there
fore nnnecessary.
Klorian Wacloski, who is 2fl years of
age, was nominated by the Democrats
of the second ward for judge of elec
tion. Several days before the election
he sustained injuries of a very serious
uature in the mines. Tuesday morning
he died but it was not generally known
until after the polls hail closed that
his injuries had resulted fatally. He
was very popular and easily polled
more votes than his opponent.
GEORGE GARDNER'S
NARROW ESCAPE
George Gardner, our well known
townsman, met with a terrible fall
Monday, which came near putting
him out of business for awhile, if not
permanently winding up his career.
Mr. Gardnor was engaged in cut
ting down tho large horso chebtunt
tree in front of Mrs, Stickle's resi
dence ou Center street. To remove the
tree without having it come in con
tact with any of tho buildings that
stood close by or the electric light,
telephone aud other wires which ran
through under the branches taxed Mr.
Gardner's ingenuity, but he accom
plished what he set out to do.although
as above statod he met with a serious
accident.
The limb hanging over the wires he
secured by a chain, which he attach
ed to one of tho upper limbs, after
which he sawed the limb loose from
the trunk. The limb refusing to swing
clear, Mr. Gardner was obliged to saw
i| iii two, a task wnich was accorn
jjjniixj witty much dangor. One part
or the limb swing clear,but to proper
ly handle it was
necessary ib firfng blocks aud tackle
a ou the top of a
tweuty foot ladder. While tugging at
the rope the weight of his body was
distributed in such a manner as to
cause the ladder to silig around aud to
fall to the grouud. carrying the man
with it.
On starting ou his tweuty foot fall
Mr. Garduer let go the ladder aud fell
at the Inside of the pavonieut striking
the side of his head on the palings of
the fence onclosing the lawn of the
Cruikshank residence. He lay motion
less for awhile, apparently iusousible,
although Mr. Gardner avers that he
was dimly oonscious of what was go
ing ou around him aud was quite un
able to speak
His terrible fall was witnessed by
several people living near who went
to his resoue. He was taken into one
of the dwellings nearby, where it was
found that no bones were broken, al
though his faoe and side of his head
were cut where he struck the fenoo.
Mr. Garduer is a mail of irou will
and coustitntiou A little thing like a
fall of tweuty feet to him is only an
incideut aud after liaviug his iujuries
dressed he surprised the spectators by
cooly stepping out of the house and
resuming his work as though nothing
had happened.
Pie Social.
The members of the Derry Presby
terian church held a pie social at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. William B.
Shultz Saturday evening. The even
ing was very ploasautly spent with
games, music aud recitations.
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
William Leighow,daughters Maud aud
Margaret, Mr. aud Mrs. William
Dieffenbacher, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Lowrie, daughters Bella aud Atta,Mr.
aud Mrs. J. H. Hartmau, daughter
Mario aud son Cleveland, Mr. and Mrs.
William B. Shultz,daughter Ruth and
sou Allan, Mr. aud Mrs. Clarke Boono
aud daughter Grace, Mr. aud Mrs.
Charles Sterling, Mr. aud Mrs. Parke
Moore. Mr. aud Mrs. L. C. Shultz,
daughter Haze!, Mr. and Mrs. Chester
Balliet, Mr. and Mrs. A. J, Balllet,
Mr. aud Mrs. Lloyd Bomboy, Mr. and
Mrs. Shermau Sees and son, Mrs. Gir
ton and sous Archie, Robert aud Otto,
Mrs. Augustus Shultz, daughter Mary
and sou Wilhelni, Mrs. Clarence
Shultz, Mr, aud Mrs Hiram Shultz,
Misses Mazie Axe, Heleu Maust, Bes
sie Ande, Lulla McNincl>,Sallie John
son, Marv Hause, Joy Billhelm. Alice
Hester, Walter Umstead, Hall Axe,
Henry Carr and children Raymond,
Roy aud Lulu, Edward Manst, Horace
Geiser, Herman Shultz, Edward Lock
hoof, Benjamin Kinney.
SNOW IN MEXIUO.
For the first time in fifty years, on
February 11th, snow fell in the City
of Mexico, aud for a couple of hours
the palms aud tropical plants aud
flowers were oovered with a white
mautle, aud children, who had nevor
seen snow,forgot togo to school. Am
erican visitors in the city taught the
ohildren how to make snowballs and
snow men, and there was great sport.
But there was great suffering as well
among the working people and lower
classes, who as a rule go barefooted,
clad in cotton, or » blanket thrown
over one shoulder and around the loins,
while nout* of the house? have stoves
for artificial heat.
Funeral of Henry Byerly.
The fuueral of Henry Byerly, whose
death occurred Thursday, took place
ou Saturday afternoon, interment be
ing made iu the Lutheran cemetery.
The services were conducted by
Rev. L. W. Walter, pastor of Pine
Street Lutheran church. The pall bear
ers were four nephews of the deceased :
Jacob Byerly, John Jones, Lewis
Kessler aud William Flauagau.
The following persons from out of
town attended the funeral: William
Byorly, sou of the deoeased.of Harris
burg; John Byerly, of near Philadel
phia; Mr. and Mrs. Caris Coldren, of
Berwick.
Tank Shops Qo To Milton.
Word was received at the local
brancli of the American Car and Foun
dry company Friday afternoon from
the New York office, that it had been
decided to build the big tank shops of
the company at this place, and the'
local management was instructed to
proceed with the work at once. The
buildiug will be constructed entirely
of steel aud concrete and will be 570
feet long by 76 feet wide, aud will be 1
provided with all the modern equip- j
meiits—Milton Standard.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
TROLLEY IN TO
LOBBY AT CAPITOL
' j Opposition to bills now before the
legislature affecting electrio street
; railways resulted in the formation of
' the Temporary Street Railway associ
ation,which is composed of more than
sixty companies in this State.
Committees of tho organization were
announced to meet yesterday in the
' Arcade building, in Philadelphia, to
outline a plan of action.
What the street railway men consid
er one of the most obnoxious moasures
1 : aimed against them is one providing
for an increase in the taxation of elec
tric roads. If this bill passes the leg
-1 islatnre, they say, it will bankrupt
1 many of the corporations by imposing
upon them hardships which they cau
not bear anil continuo in business.
There are bills before the legislature
whioh the organization feels,if adopt
ed, will meet the approval of the elec
tric trolloy roads. Among these are
the measures providiugfor the carrying
of freight by trolleys, aud that con
' ferring upon these roads the right of
eminent domain nnder proper condi
tions. The association will work hard
for the passage of these bills, and will
appeal directly to members of the leg
islature.
Party In Valley.
A delightful party was given at the
home of Mr. aud Mrs. Robert Cornell
son in Valley township In honor of
Mrs. Cornelisou's birthday Saturday.
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
Elias Williams, Mr. aud Mrs. William
Cornelisou, Mr. aud Mrs. Charles Ap
plemau.Mrs. F. P. Applemau.Mr. and
Mrs. Elmor Bogart, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Cornelisou, Mrs Robert
Farnsworth, Mrs. Frank Hartmau;
Misses Alice Applemau, Nellie aud
Marv Bogart, Rosie Hartmau, Laura
Farnsworth,Myrtle Cornelisou,Winni
fred Cornelisou, Jennie Shires ; Messrs.
Robert Farnsworth, Wilson Corneli
son,David Elias audSelwyu Williams.
The day was spent iu games aud music
aud a delicious dinner was served.
The best citizen tries to vote for the
best meu at every election.
Is It
Own Hair?
Do you pin your hat to your
own hair? Can't do it?
Haven't enough hair? It must
be you do not know Ayer's
Hair Vigor! Here's an intro
duction ! May the acquaint
ance result in a heavy growth
of rich, thick, glossy hair!
Use this splendid hair-food,
stop your falling hair, and get
rid of your dandruff.
The best kind of a testimonial—
' "Sold lor over sixty years."
' M Made by J. C. Ayr Co., Lowell. Mai.
V® Also manufacturer# of
. A! _ J SASSAPARILLA.
A. JL V# O CHERRY PECTORAL.
BEST FOR THE
BOWELS
If yon haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels everyday, you're 111 or will be. Keep your
bowels open, and bo well. Force, in the shape of
violent physic or pill poison, Is dangerous. The
smoothest, eeriest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear ai;d clean Is to take
EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good, Never filcken, Weaken or Gripe; 10. 25 and
80 cents per boi. Write for free sample, and book
let on health. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
KEEP YOUR BIPOD BLEW
TRUSTEE S SALE
OF VALUABLE
REAL ESTATE &
Personal Property
Pursuant to au order issuing out of
the District Court of the United States
for the Eastern District of the State of
Pennsylvania,the undersigned Trustees
of the estate of William H. Latimer,
Rankrupt, will expose at public sale
or outcry, at the Court House Steps,
in Dauville, Montour Comity, Penn
sylvania, on
SATURDAY, Mar. 9, 1907.
at 2 o'clock p. m.
the following desoribed real estate:
All that certain farm tract of land
situate rartly in Derry and Anthony
townships, county of Montonr, State
of Pennsylvania,bounded on the North
by public road leading from Washing
tonville to Exchange, on the East by
lauds of Roup, ou the Sonth
by Chillisquaque Creek and lauds of
Howard Billmeyer, on the Wost by
lauds of Kleemau, Diehl and Love.
Containing three hundred and seventy
one iiorcß and forty percheß. common
ly known as Johu R. Bennett farm.
ALSO AT THE SAME TIME AND
, PLACE THE EOLLOWINU DE
iSCRIBED PERSONAL PROPERTY;
About twenty six tons bailed hay;
about three tons bailed straw; About
thirteen hundred and fifty bushels of
I shelled coru; about one hundred bush-
I els of oats
TERMS OK SALE :—Real Estate,
Three thousand dollars shall be paid
in cash upon striking down of the
proi>erty ealance within thirty days.
Personal Property; Twenty-five per
entnm of the purchase price to be
paid upon striking down of the prop
erty balance at the time of delivery
within thirty days.
J HEOTOR McNEAL, Trustee.
M. BRECKBILL, Auctioneer.
P. M. Kerns
Is Elected
U. Grant Gulick Borough Auditor—Warm Fight Waged
in Each of the Wards for Councilman-Unpleasant
Weather Conditions Reduced the Vote.
P. M. Kerus won oat in the contest for overseer of the poor in the Dan
ville and Mahoning poor district Toesday, receiving «31 votes as against 505
i for Samuel Mills, 256 for Thomas Wellivei and 24 for W. H. Manger.
For auditor. U. Grant Uuliok wins out, having 637 votes us against 480
for Wutkin Evans and 201 for John M. Kelso.
In the wards the principal contest was for the offlce of councilman. In
the first ward the flght was a rather warmly waged one. William L. Deutscli,
Democrat, however, wou out over Harry E. Trumbower, Republican, having
a majority of 135 votes. In the second ward Ira Everhart, candidate for three
years, wins out for council and W. H. Moyer for the two year term, lu the
third ward Robert Pursel is elected councilman, having a majority of 69 over
J. B. Cleaver. In the fourth ward Andrew Scliatz was elected to council hav
ing 162 votes as against 141 for Walter O. Greene.
The slippery streets and the weather conditions generally Tuesday were
wholly unfavorable for bringing out a full vote at the election. It is not a
matter of surprise, therefore, that voting was slow during the day and that
the vote polled in some of the precinots was unusually light.
DISTRICT.
OVERSEER OF THE POOR.
Samuel Mills, R.
Firat Ward 156
Second Ward 70
Third Ward 92
Fourth Ward . ...125
Mahoning Twp 62
Total 505
Patrick M. Kerns, D.
Firat Ward 127
Second Ward 124
Third Ward 198
Fourth Ward 159
Mahoning Twp 28
Total 681
Thomas Wellivor, Ind.
Firat Ward 75
Second Ward 78
Third Ward 35
Fourth Ward 171
Mahoning Twp 51
Total 256
William H. Manger, P.
First Ward 11
Second Ward 7
Third Ward. 1
Fourth Ward 4
Mahoning Twp 1
Total 24
BOROUGH.
AUDITOR.
Watkin Evans, R.
First Ward. 181
Second Ward 106
Third Ward 101
Fourth Ward. 92
Total. .. 480
U. Orant Gulick. D.
First Ward 128
Second Ward 122
Third Ward .178
Fourth Ward 109
Total 587
Johu M. Kelso, P.
First Ward 46
Second Ward .81
Third Ward 38
Fourth Ward 86
Total 201
First Ward.
COUNCIL.
H. E. Trumbower, R 121
William L. Deutsch, D 266
SCHOOL DIRECTOR
William H. Andy, R 74
William A. Sechler, D.... . 282
ASSESSOR.
J. L. Frame, R. & D.. 341
JUDGE OF ELECTION,
F. M. Harrington, R .214
A. J. Oeathart, D 144
INSPECTOR.
William V. Oglesby, R 129
John G, Vastine. D 223
i Second Ward.
i
COUNCIL.
J. H. Woodaide, Byrs., R 118
Ira Everhart, 8 yrs., D 142
J. K. Bird, 3 yrs., R 104
W. H. Moyer, 2 yra., D 110
SCHOOL DIRECTOR.
H. H. Redding, R 160
P, J. Keefer, D 102
ASSESSOR.
11. E. Seidel, R 224
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
Harry Shick, R 141
Alex Aahton, D 125
INSPECTOR.
Harry Camp, R 186
Samuel Welliver, D ..77
Third Ward.
COUNCIL.
J. B. Cleaver, R 129
Robert Pursel. D 198
SCHOOL DIRECTOR.
O. F. Young, R 143
J. H. Cole, D 188
ASSESSOR.
Henry Kearns, R 171
David D. Williama, D 155
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
George B. Kaae, R 116
Leslie McLain, D 210
INSPECTOR OF ELECTION.
Edward V. Stroh, R 188
Henry Mellin, D 178
Fourth Ward.
COUNCIL.
Andrew Schatz, R-..—. 162
Walter O. Greene, D 141
SCHOOL DIRECTOR.
W. H. Orth, H 180
Theodore Becker, D 123
ABSESBOR
Johu Jenkins, R 206
William G. Moyer. D 102
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
Dallas Hammer, R 106
Thomas Neville, D 190
INSPECTOR.
John Sherwood, R .184
Frank Beyers, D 110
Mahoning Township.
SCHOOL DIRECTORS
Thomas R. Williams. R 48
John P. Weaver, R .. 46 :
Peter Mottern, D . 70 j
William Kocher, D 88 j
SUPERVISOR.
Hurley Baylor, R 59 |
James Morrison, D 70 j
TAX RECEIVER.
Charles Uttermiller, D .94
ASSESSOR.
Alfred Diehl, R 62 i
Samuel Krum, D 68
AUDITOR.
Lloyd Baylor, R #4
William Sunday, D 64 |
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
James C. Rishel. R 43 |
Edward Rudy, D 86
INSPECTOR.
Harry A. Weaver, R 37 |
Alonzo Krum, D 90 t
Cooper Township.
SCHOOL DIRECTOR
Alonzo Mauser, R . . . 21 '
William Black, R 15
Harvey Reiser, D 30
William Fern, D 26
SUPERVISOR.
William Heimbtch, R . ... 19
Philip Boyer, D 37
William Fern, D 31
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
John F. Krum, R 20 |
I. H. Weaver, D 28
INSPECTOR OF ELECTON. I
Charles H. Rishel, R ...22
Benjamin Buck, D 26
ASSESSOR.
I. W. Krum, R 20
J. M. Shultz, D 28
TAX RECEIVER.
C. D. Garrison, R 15
Alfred Bleoher, D .81
OVERSEER OF THE POOR.
Daniel Kuorr, R 17
Charles Fry, D 31
AUDITOR.
I. W, Krum, R.. 20
John Casey, D 28
Limestone Township.
SCHOOL DIRECTOR
FAIRVIEW DISTRICT.
S. F. Welliver, . 6
D. F. Cooper, g
Limestone Run Diet.
L. D, Shaffer 29
SUPERVISOR.
D. R. Rishell, R 17
J. C. Foulk, D .... 17
JUDGE OF ELECTION
William E. Gelger, D 34
INSPECTOR OF ELECTION.
Calvin W. Derr, R 15
C. I. Mincemoyer, D 16
ASSESSOR.
A. Patterson, R 8
Thomas Watts, D 26
OVERSEER OF THE POOR.
Judson Derr, R... 16
W. W. Sterling, D 18
AUDITOR.
M. J. Derr, 3 yrs, R 11
D. W. Rank, 2 yra., R 14
William Watts, 3 yrs., D 23
Charlea Geiger, « yrs., D 18
Liberty Township.
SCHOOL DIRECTORS.
W. B. Stahl, R 84
Charles Boyer, R 32
George Moser, D 68
John Coleman, D 74
SUPERVISORS.
Saul Kesler, R 44
William Billmeyer, D 63
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
C. Hammond Diehl, R 29
H. T. Roup, D 80
INSPECTOR OF ELECTION.
John Stahl, R 28
Dan Hine, D 80
ASSESSOR.
W. C. Robbins, D 34
W. J. Leidy, Ind 67
CONSTABLE.
H. J. Rudy,. R 29
Andrew Billmeyer, D 78
OVERSEER OF THE POOR.
Jacob Diehl, R 31
Samnel Y. Curry, D 75
AUDITOR.
George Rote. R... 36
T. N. VanZant, D ....... 71
Valley Township.
SCHOOL DIRECTOR
Clarence Bennett, R 81
Jesse Conway, R SO
y^Avoi^V
J fShe X /internaiA
/internaiA
i , \iuou'i
i ElPg passed laws prohibiting its use
j in bread making. Wii iiu,
housewives I |
| mm should protect their house
j B holds against Alum's wrongs .Vjfcgiy
B by always buying pure Grape
; ■ Cream of Tartar Baking
I fl Pure Grape Cream of
H fet-. be?} vy/?.
H Tartar Powder is to be had k': '■■ ~W.*Va
■ for the asking—
I Buy by name—
ißoyal^
! V—idr .iwaftf-* tfe - "iMiP
Joseph Snyder, D 51
[J. H. Shultz, D 31
SUPERVISOR.
John A Merrill, R. & D 76
JUDGE Ol? ELECTION.
I William Chnrm, R 30
Elias Williams, D. 53
INSPECTOR OF ELECTION.
Frank Marr, R 32
Clyde Appiemau, D 51
ASSESSOR.
Gilbert Feustermacher, R 20
Adam A. Beyer, D 64
TAX RECEIVER.
E. E. Kenu, D 69
OVERSEER OF THE POOR
W. D. Wise. R. & D 75
AUDITOR.
Raymond Pursel. R 38
Enoch Williams. D 40
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
W. K. Davis, R . 44
W. H. Fornwalt, D 38
WASHINGTONVILLE.
COUNCIL.
William F. Zeliff, R 12 1
Dr. J. H. Snyder, R 31 1
John Heberling, R ....12 I
Calvin Cromlev, D . .23 I
Christopher Heckendorn, D 13 ]
BenJ. S. Deiffenbacher, D 32!
SCHOOL DIRECTOR.
George W. Cromis, R . 28
Burgess Heacock, R 31
Frank Berger, D 25
ASSESSOR.
L. P. Waguer, R . 20
William Cooper, D. . 7
William Seidel, D. 18
TAX RECEIVER.
Lloyd C. Cromis, R 39
George W. Keefer, D 8
AUDITOR.
Frederick Butler, R .13
Clarence W. Seidel, D 83
HIGH CONSTABLE.
George B. Greah, D 23
Charles F. Gibson, D 1
Edward Gibson, D 1
A. A. Sweitzer, R 1
CONSTABLE.
| McClellan Diehl, D 30
INSPECTOR.
Ralph Diehl, R .24
Thomas Kerswell, L> 16
• Hudson Leidy, 5
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
Daniel Frazier, R 20
> C. H. Seidel. D 27
)
West Hemlock Township.
\ SCHOOL DIRECTOR.
William Snyder, R 35
Ciiarles Arnwine, R 36
' Joseph Winterateen, D 25
! Joseph Crim, D 22
SUPERVISOR.
' S. B. Flick, R . 82
' Paul Muusteller, D .29
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
H. O. Sandel, R 40
i Lloyd Bomboy, D 21
INSPECTOR OF ELECTION.
i O. F, Stver, R 26
Walter Shultz, D 82
ASSESSOR.
; J. M. Moore, R 24
! C. J. Deighmiller, D 87
| OVERSEER OF THE POOR
. J. H. Tanner R 37
ij A. J. Balliet, D 23 i
AUDITOR.
F. P. Styer, R 40
j Chester Balliet. D . .30
Derry Township.
SCHOOL DIRECTORS.
Edward Hoffman, R. 29
George Ootuer, D 70
i Frank Martz, D . 72
SUPERVISORS.
Clarence Rishel, R 45
1 Peter Moser, D
JUDGE OF ELECTION.
E. Mowrer, R 31
1 Charles Miller, D. 69
| ' INSPECTOR OF ELECTION.
1 j C. Patterson R .. 88
I Johu Moser, D .. HI
; ASSESSOR.'
1 j Grant Rote, R 42
j Georgo DeGreen, D 58
j OVERSEER OF THE POOR.
:jW. H. Dye, R . . . .. 57
i Lattimer Whipple, D, .. . 72
ATTniTOR.
Norman Bechtel, R U7
John Wolf, D HO
Persuasion is sometimes a more pow
erful implement than dictation.
CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
PENNYROYAL PILLS
DIAMOND BRAND
>*" **»<
LADIES ! Ask your Druggist for A
, CHI-CHES-TER'S PILLS in RED and /j\
GOLD metallic boxes, sealed with Blue<Oy
Ribbon. TAKBNOOTHRR. Buy of your \/
Druggist and ask for CHI-CHES.TEB'9 V
k EN6LIBH PILLS, the DIAMOND BRAND, for
twenty-five years known as Best, Safest, Al*
I rays Reliable. Sold by Druggists everywhere.
HICUESTER CHEMICAL CO., PHILA., PA.
j J J. BROWN
THE EYE A SPECIALTY.
Eyes tested, treated, fitted with
e* *o»i artificial eyes supplied.
Market Street, BlooinsbuiL, r<*.
Hours—lo a. m. t«» sp. m.
DR. J. SWEIS FOR T,
DENTIST.
) Uses ODONTUNDER for the painless ex
traction of teeth. Dentistry in all
; its branches and all work guar
l anteed.
j CHARGES REDUCED.
Opposite Opera House, Danv lie
J U. ijHOOP HUNT,
PRESCRIPTION DRUQGIST,
Opposite Opera iiouiie.
3
5 lai* j«.nr prescription* !«.
3 ROSSMAN & SON'S PHARMACY.
3 848 MILL STREET. DANVILLE, PA.
)
Two S«|IIUN4 Pharmacists in oharg*
! far* rr*ak' Drift and full Una of Pat«a«
) lladlalM sad fmodrtM.
rata nwit SOOD COLD SODA.
! —————————
Patronize
i
A. C. AMESBURY.
Beat Coal in Town.
OF THE
D: R ECTORS OFTHEPOOR
OF
Danville and Mahoning Poor Dis
trict for the Year Ending
Jan. i, 1907.
J. P. HAKE. Treasurer.
In account with tbe Directors of the Dan
ville and Mahoning Poor District.
DR.
To balance duo Directors at last Mettle-
To cash received from E. W*. Peters 011 338 24
duplicate for 19 I
To cash received from E. W Peters on
( dupl cate HDj 366 CO
To cas*h received from E. G. Wertman
T ,» < , ". aivou , nt 1905 184 00
.To cash received from J. P. Ilare on
duplicate for 1906 5600 00
T o cash received fro ('has Utermil
ler ou duplicate for 1906 .. 72000
To cash received from Ed Wertman... 66 M0
lo cash recelvec from Comley Young 10 00
To cash from ot erdlstiicta 20 00
lo rush received from Gregory dowery 14 0J
Jo cash received from F. J. IVioi affery 118
10 cash received from 1.. Thomas est.. 825.uu
lo cash received from M. Cromwell.. Trw
10 cash| received, borrowed money... 2400 00
lo cash received from Steward for
produce sold 668 47
•10788 24
Clt.
By whole amount of orders paid by the
Treaaurer during the year 1906 10247 75
Hal due Directors at present settlement $540 49
Directors of Danville and Mahoning
Poor District in Account with the
District.
DR.
To balance due from Treasurer at last
settlement 24
To balance due from E. W. Peters* at
last settlement on duplicate for
the year 1904 iqooo
To balance due from E. \V. Peters at
last settlement on duplicate for
the 1905 5°>94
To balance due from E. O. Wertman
on duplicate for 1905 20604
To amount of duplicate Issued J. P.
Bare for the Borough of Danville
for the year 1906 6692 01
To Penalty of 5 per cent on 5795 14 dup
licate for the year 19C6 39 76
Amount of duplicate issued Chas Ut
termiller for the township of Ma
honing for the year l9on 819 76
To penalty of 5 per cent on 47 b8 dup
licate for the year i9t6 . 289
To cash received from M Wertman.. 66 80
ro cash received from other blstrlcts . 20 00
To cash received from Com ley Wrnng 10 uo
To cash received from Gregory est.... 14 00
To c*sb received from F. J McCaffrey 118
;io cash received from L. Thomas est. 325 00
To cash received from K. Beyer 74 55
To cash received, borrowed money 240010
To cash.recelved from Steward for Pro
duce Bold 668 47
•12804 14
CR.
Exonerations allowed E. W.Peterson
By commission aUowotf ofb' 46 77
per cent on •1J85.26 on duplicate for
1908 19 26
Balance due from E. W. Peters on dii
plicate for 1905 9391
By exonerations allowed E G. Wert
man for the year 1905 7 44
By commission ai owed E.G. Wert man
«>f 5 per cent, on $l9B 68on duplicate
for year 1005 9 6H
By bal. due from E. G. Wertman on
du plica,e for year 1905. 492
By abatement allowed J. P. Bare of
5 per cent on &rt7o 560n duplicate
for year lift) 268 52
By commission allowed J. P. Hare
of 2 per cent on 5102 04 on duplicate
f«.r tbe year 1906 102 04
By commission allowed J. P. Bare of
5 per cent on 62t» 81 on duplicate for
year 1906 26 81
By balance due from J. P. Bare for
1906 gy4 90
By abatement allowed Chas Uttermil
ler on 466 46 on duplicate for the
year 1906 28 82
By commission allowed Chas Ptter
miller ou 43114 for tbe year 1906 18 29
By commission allowed Chas Utter
miller ou J0543 for the year 1906 .. 15 27
By balance due from Chas L'ttermll
ler 011 duplicate for 1906 30 27
By orders paid by Treasurer during the
„ ••••.• 10247 75
By ha la nee due Directors at present
fett lenient &40 49
12804 14
Statement of Orders issued during the
year J9OG. Paid and outstanding and
purposes for which the same
were issued
Directors Salaries « 300 00
Steward jqooo
Physicians 145 00
Attorney mo 00
Treasurer 75 0
<*lerk 75 00
Audltina and Duplleate IHOO
Transient Paupers 1895
Justices 8 60
Horse Hire 8 00
Miscellaneous Items. 12 90
Printers bills 48 00
Outside Relief as Follows:
Medicine 15 30
Coal and Wood 74 42
Shoes and Clothing 29 16
I'ndertaker 7 00
Insane at Hospital 8020 25
General Merchandise 817 74
8968 86
For Maintenance of Poor House and
Farm.
Seeding Grain and Plants 65 16
Lime and Manure 287 50
Shoes and Shoe Rept irl ig 29 50
Bbicksiullll bills 85 79
ilout<<; and Farm Hands 418 88
Farm Implements and Hardware 221 11
General Merchandise 838 88
Clothing 61 80
Meat bill 171 14
V oal )... 210 93
Improvements and repairs 107 97
Drug Store bills 6 80
Tobacco 3350
New Furniture ' 38 63
Live stock 499 88
\ cterlnay 12 50
82538 72
P. M. KERNS, ,
THEO. HOFFMAN > Directors
H. WIREMAN. (
We, the Auditors of the Borough of Danville
and Township of Mahoning have examined
the above accounts and Una them correct.
JOHN L. JONE«, 1
A. C. AMESBURY, > Auditors.
M. P. SCOTT, (
Statement of Real Estate and Personal
Property on hand at date of
Settlement.
Heal Estate >22500 00
Houseand Kitchen Furniture 1219 40
Hay and Gram 1267 50
Farming Utensils 115190
y ve rw* JBO2OO
Vegetables 235 00
Meat and Lard 262 00
Clothing and Material 44 80
Frult. Preserves, fcc 36 85
Vinegar 19 00
Sauer Kraut . • 7 00
Lumber 2750
Seperator 7500
Loflee 1106
l - 67 20
Tobacco 18 20
Flour 13 00
•28754 81
Produce Raised.
26 Tons Hay * 784 0
571 bushels Potatoes 13560
8 bushe 8 Gnlons 8 00
512 bushels of Wheat 35840
20 bushels Rye 1200
49' bushels Oats 17185
1881 bushels Corn ears 470 25
*6OO Bundles corn fodder *BO 00
200 Heads I'ahbage g.O
780 buahels Beet; 19C00
16 bushels Buckwheat 9 60
80 bushel urn Ids 750
1 bushel Onion Sets 200
2 bushel of Beans 8 00
1 bushfl Dried « ofrn 400
6 bushel'»omatoes 1 50
15 bunches Celery 7 50
700 lbs Butter 175 00
250 Doz Eggs 50 00
•2531 10
Stock Raised.
100 Chickens <4OOO
2,°f' ve " 16 00
ff 160 00
11 lorkeya 2200
5 Ducks 2 50
i3 Guineas. ;; 35
8288 75
Paupers admitted during the year 1906 10
Left .7
Died 3
Number In House Jan. Ist. 1906 11
" '• Jan. Ist. 1907 1
1 ramps Relieved during the year 1906 11
Night lodgings furnished Tramps 11
Meals furnished Tramps
Superintendent Stricken
Harry Morgan, outside superintend*
ent of the Mineral and Hosqaehanna
companies' collieries near Shamokin,
was strioken with paralysis, and Is in
a serious condition.

xml | txt