OCR Interpretation

Montour American. (Danville, Pa.) 1866-1920, May 09, 1901, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86083264/1901-05-09/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

FRANK C. ANGLE. Proprietor.
Danville. Pa.. May 9 1901
All communications sent to the AMERI
CAN for publication must l>e signed by
the writer, and communications not so
signed will be rejected.
' "Fighting Bob" Evans has a new jew
eled sword, a present from the I>es
Moines chamber of commerce.
Robert Laird Burden, new Opposition
leader in the Canadian parliament, comes
of an old Tory family in Connecticut.
Joseph Pulitzer is now totally blind,
and his condition so works upon him that
he cannot be conteuted uuluss in motion.
That Is why he is always traveling from
place to place.
Senator Hansbrough of North Dakota
ha 9 the true western contempt for east
ern farming. "Why," he said the other
day, "they tell me that in Maine the
farmers have to shoot the seed into the
Senator Cookrell of Missouri orders ev
ery day in the senate restaurant "a steak
done just as I like it." The other day
he found it necessary to add, "And, lorn,
remember not to have any of that darned
fraia omit."
Kdward Conrad, a railroad gateman of
Alleghany, Pa., suffered an injury some
years ago which made it necessary to
amputate one of his legs. Since then he
has had five accidents, in each of which
bia artiflolal leg was cut off.
Captain Richard P. I.eary. I . S. X.,
who, as governor of the island of Guam,
won laurels which have not yet had time
Co fade, is hobbling around on crutches.
Sis leg was injured a few weeks ago in a
fall at the League Island navy yard.
George N. Brown, assistant attorney
general at Washington, was a newspaper
sun iu hii younger days. For three years
olty editor of the Cheyenne (Wy.) Sun,
be afterward engaged in journalistic work
in Denver, Kansas City and Peoria, Ills.
Bismarck, the"man of iron," was in
his love letters as sentimental as a poet.
Among the names he addressed to his
sweetheart were mou ange, angela mia,
m f dear heart, my better half, my poor,
aick kitten, sweetest heart, Czarina Kot
ko mila duszo and similar expressions in
half a dozen languages.
Mr. Thompson, a member of the Con
neetiuut legislature, introduced a new
word the other day in a legislative debate.
It was in a horse story. A neighbor of
Hr. Thompson went to buy a fast horse.
Alto r having been shown some with past
racords and some with possible future
records the man said, "I don't want a
hai been nor a will be; I want an is-er."
Judge George A. Gear of Honolulu,
wfco oAme to this country and unsuccess
fully opposed the admission of Robert
wTloo* to a seat In the house of repre-
BMtaMves as a delegate from Hawaii,
will go back with certain compensations
Jpr his disappointment—namely, a Phlla
aiphia bride and an appointment to one
a# the three federal judgeships of Ha
• Thirty years ago George Johnston, the
-Ijaird of the Fife Isle estate," near
Dundee, Scotland, made a vow that from
that hour no human being should look
apon his face. Ho religiously kept the
■trange vow. The servant who cooked
Us food placed It outside of his door,
ailng a bell, and passed out of sight
Joh us tun has just died, leaving an estate
worth $25,000,000. He was a bachelor,
tad a nephew is his heir.
1 ———————————
' Senator Hoar believes and acts on the
belief that the last car in a train is the
Charles Stuart, an inventor, living at
Cardiff, claims to be a lineal descendant
»112 Charles I.
Lord 6alisbury likes to rest his elbow
on a pile of books or some other support
.while speaking.
Arthur James Balfour, first lord of the
Britlafc treasury, is a fine pianist, and
nuiie is bis hobby.
Martin I. Townsend of Troy, just turn
ed 91, is still a hale old Etatesman and
one of the clearest seeing regents of the
■tate university.
E. W. Carmack, the new United States
senator from Tennessee, is a journalist
•nd for several years was editor in chief
of the Memphis Commercial Appeal.
iUeciotti Garibaldi, a sou of the famous
leader and a lieutenant in the Italian
•avy, will attend the unveiling ia Chica
go on Sept. 20 of the monument to his
Mr. Whymper, who first scaled the
<Mstterhorn, is going to try the Canadian
Clocky mountains next summer with
fewiis guides. His first attempt will be
op Mount Assiniboia.
'' ©tnjauiiii Harrison lived the same
number of years as Washington, H7, and
died from the same cause, pneumonia.
tfoOe of the other presidents died at that
age or from that disease.
I Colonel Plumer, who won fame in his
efforts to relieve Mafeking, invariably
Wears an eyeglass and gives his orders in
the form of requests in the sympathetic
tone a dentist uses toward a patient in
the ohalr.
Patrick Henry of Brandon, Miss., who
has been a representative in congress
ffom the Seventh district of thai state.
Weal out with the late congress, and
Patrick Henry of Vicksburg comes in as
the representative of the Third Missis
sippi district in the next.
The only American Indian in the Unit
ed Stjtjs navy is Chapman Schenandoah,
an Otelda, 29 years old, who is on the
cruiser Atlanta. He served through the
wat with Spain on the San Francisco
and the New York. The dusky sailor,
who ia a favorite among his shipmates,
IB a graduate of Hampton institute.
James M. Hamlin of Washington coun
ty, Mo., owns an old watch once the
property of Lafayette. This timepiece
Ceit SSOO and went through tho siege of
gorktown. Lafayette presented it to
agustus Samuel St. Mary, one of the
£«achmen driven from Canada by the
iglish and a settler near Fort V in
genues, Ind.
•It in now a settled fact that nothing
CWill induce Vice President Roosevelt to
yrear a high collar. Not even his in-
Quetion into the second otfico in the land,
serious as bo evidently felt the occa
sion! to be, led him to mako any de
parture from his established custom in
this respect, and bis brown, stocky neck
rose tjQjp its usual low pedestal of linen.
Abonl the Children,
The hallmark of good breeding is self
possession, and that should be learned
•arly in life. It can be taught to very
jroung children, but not by giving them a
free rein. A child is naturally composed—
circumstances and surroundings make
him awkward and self conscious. There
are homes without number where the
children are well bred and happy on an
Income that is pitiably small. They have
no luxuries, but that does not mean that
they may not have them in the future,
and surely no access of worldly wealth
would ever place them at a disadvantage.
The simple home life is as refined as you
could possibly wish It, and the children
are being fitted for any station the future
may have in store for them. I do not
Buppose that the parents expect to see a
sou in the presidential chair or a daugh
ter occupyiug the position of first lady
of the land, but they do expect honorable
positions are awaiting them if they
choose to work for them.
Washingtonville Items.
Washiuglmiville, MayS.—W. W. Will
iams, of Philadelphia, was a business
visitor in Wasliiugtonville today.
Hillman Foust, of Milton, visited
friends here today.
The new addition to theDeLnug home
on the Blue Springs farm is being paint
ed. Samuel and Augustus Arms of Dan
ville are doing the work.
John Singleman is on the sick list.
Washingtonville certainly has the
base ball fever this spriug. Both clubs
are now arranging a schedule. The big
team will play the "77 V of Danville,
on Saturday, May 18th. It has not as
yet been decided whether the game will
be played here or in Danville. The
Juniors will play at Turbotville on Sat
Miss Harriet Baird is repainting her
John Cooper is painting his house.
William Hoffa, of the Medico Chi.
college, Philadelphia, arrived home yes
ter.lay for the summer vacation.
A fine line of giughams and dress
goods at Cotner & Diehl's.
Dr. Bitler, of Pottsgrove, made a pro
fessional visit to this place today.
Mrs. Jackson Blecher is on the sick
Mrs. Emma Shoemaker and son, Don
ald, returned from a visit in Northum
berland today.
The Christian Endeavor society,which
was recently organized, seems to pros
per. A large number of new members
are being enrolled and much enthusiasm
is manifested.
Because It's for One Thing Only and
Danville is Learning This.
Nothing can be good for everything.
2 Doing one thing well brings success
Doan's Kidney Pills do one thing
They're for sick kidneys.
They cure backache, e'ery kidney ill.
Here is Danville evidence to prove it.
Mr. John Lewis of Mill St.. sa>s:—"l
was not well for a long time. When
working, my back became so lame and
pained me and after getting home at
nights I could hardly straighten. Head
aches and weariness disinclined me for
everything and, in addition I was troub
led with indigestion. I read about
Doan's Kidney Pills and as my doctor's
medicines did me so little gix>d. I got
them and found the most satisfactory
results from their use. They are the
only remedy which ever gave me per
manent relief."
For sale by all dealers. Prices 50 cents
Foster-Milbnrn Co. Buffalo N. Y. sole
agents for the U. S.
Remember the name Doan's and take
no substitute.
Poisoned By London Purple.
Three fine Jersey cows belonging to
J. 1). Lingle, bookbinder of Sunbury,
and kept on his farm near Rush
town, met their death in a very myster
ious manner Saturday last. The cattle
were turned out to graze by Mr. Persing
who has charge of the farm and were
soon after taken sick. It was discover
ed that some one maliciously or other
wise had thrown a quantity of London
Purple in the field, which the cows ate.
Veterinarian Jones of Sunbury was call
ed, but he was unable to do anything to
savfi the cattle I'hev died in great
agony. Mr. L'ingle sustains a loss oi
some S2OO by the death of the cows.
Enjoyable Recital.
A Pupils Recital was given at the
home of Miss Sue Miller, E. Market St.
on Thursday evening. Owing to the
stormy weather many of the young folks
were unable to attend. The prize for
best practice record was won by Miss
Marie Fetterman, the one for highest
average by Miss Stella Crumb. The pro
gram comprised the following: Vocal
solo, Miss Annie Jenkins; piano solos,
Misses Pearl Vastine, Maude Bennett,
Ethel Haring, Ethel Herrington, Marion
Carney, Edna Gearhart, Harriet Kase,
Bertha Clayton, Marie Fetterman and
Annie Reifsnyder.
In some of the Swiss valleys the in
habitants are all afflicted with goitre or
"thick neck.' Instead of regarding
this as a deformity they seem to think
it a natural feature of physical devel
opment, and tonrists passing through
the valleys are sometimes jeered by the
goitrous inhabitants, because they are
without this offensive swelling. Thus
a form of disease may become so com
mon that it is regarded as a natural and
necessary condition of life. It is so, to
<t large extent, with what are called
diseases of women. Every woman suf
fers more or less from irregularity, ul
ceration, debilitating drains, or female
weakness, and this suffering is so com
mon and so universal that many women
accept it as a condition natural and
necessary to their sex. But it is a con
dition as unnatural as it is unnecessary.
The use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription strengthens the delicate wom
anly organs and regulates the womanly
functions, so that woman is practically
delivered from the pain and misery
which eat up ten years of her life—be
tween the ages of fifteen and forty-five.
"Favorite Prescription" makes weak
women strong and sick women well.
Excellent Course of Entertainment.
Arrangements have just been complet
ed for next season's Y. M. C. A. enter
tainments. The popular Star Course
will be opened on Nov. 15th with Phin
ney's U. S. Band, an organization com
posed ef 45 good musicians. This band
has been especially angaged for the sum
mer at the Pan-American Exposition
and is one of the best concert bands be
fore the public. James Hedley the well
known lecturer follows on Jan. 10th.
The Grand Concert Company will ap
pear on Jan. 24th. T. DeWitt Miller,
the lecturer, follows on Feb. 14th. The
course will close on Feb. 28, with a con
cert by the Mozart Club, a most excell
ent organization.
Without exception this is the best
course ever oflered in this city and should
appeal to every lover of the artistic.
FRANK J. CHUNKY makes oath that he Is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J. CHUNKY
& Co., doing business in the City of Toledo
County and State aforesaid, and that said firm
will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED IKiL.
I ,A Ks for each and every ease of CATARKII
that cannot be cured by the use of IIAI.L'H
CAT A Rim Critic.
.Sworn to before me and subscribed in rny
presence, this tilli day of December, A. I), issw.
.—"—. A W. GLEASON,
* ' Notary.Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. .Send tor testimonials
sold by l>ru««lsts, price 75c. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the t>est.
The Cause of Many
Sudden Deaths.
There Is a disease prevailing in this
country most dangerous because so decep-
I'll! IN f|| Many sudden
rt llgJjj deaths are caused by
. il heart disease,
llLK®' "tl\ i or apoplexy
"VfuV a pare often the result
'INYVJ I °' kidney disease. "
lW J Pj I kidney truiib!? is al
|.. Vnk tj! I lowed to advan
- mHla 15a poisoned
lllu <tark the
.. _ lT y^l" r - < vital organs or the
kidneys themselves break down and waste
away cell by cell.
Bladder troubles most always result from
a derangement of the kidneys and a cure is
obtained quickest by a proper treatment of
the kidneys. If you are feeling badly you
can make no mistake by taking Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and
bladder remedy.
It corrects inability to hold urine and scald
ing pain in passing it, and overcomes that
unpleasant necessity of being compelled to
go often during the day, and to get up many
times during the night. The mild and the
extraordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and sold
by all druggists in fifty-cent and one-dollar
sized bottles. You may f^uTr
have a sample bottle of
this wonderful new dis
covery and a book that
tells all about it, both Home of Hwamp-Rool.
sent free by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer fit Co.
Binghamton, N. Y. When writing mention
reading this generous offer in this paper.
Local Teams Gross Bats.
The game of base ball played at De-
Witt's park on Saturday afternoon be
tween the High school team and the77's
was full of interest from start to finish,
resulting in a victory for the 77's. The
game was characterized by heavy hitting
and loose fielding. A fair sized crowd
of spectators was present.
77's K. H.O. A.K.
VValdman, sa 0 0 1 2 1
Lewis, 2b 4 3 3 2 1
(ierst, lb 5 2 9 1 2
McCormick, 3b, p 4 3 2 11
Klase, p, 3b 4 3 0 2 2
Farley, If 4 3 0 0 1
Robinson, if., 0 0 5 2 2
Secbler, c., rf 1 2 7 4 2
Lovett, cf 0 0 0 0 0
Total 22 1G 27 14 12
Lunger, 2b 2 2 4 2 1
McClure, "ss 3 2 0 2 2
Gross, p, if 2 1110
Maiers, 3 2 10 4 1
Brader, 3b 2 2 2 1 3
Campbell, lb 1 2 4» 0 2
Fenstermacher, If, p 2 11 0 0
Rosenthal, rf 2 10 0 0
Bailey, rf 1 0 0 0 2
Corman, cf, p 11 0 0 0
Total 19 14 24 10 11
High School 1 007 02 1 8 o—l9
77's 0 2 5 5 2 1 5 1 x—22
Earned runs—High School, 4; 77's, 6.
Two base hits—Campbell, McCoriniek,
Klase, Farley. Three base hits —Farley,
Lewis. Base on balls—Off Gross, 3;
Fenstermacher, 4; Klase, 11. Struck
out by Gross, 6; Fenstermacher, 4;
Klase, 6. Umpire—Hancock.
J. E. Mauger Laid to Rest.
The funeral of J. Riley Mauger was
held from St. Paul's M. E. church vester
uay aficiuuuui Ti.c iter, I!, O. Har
man conducted the services. That Mr.
Mauger was beloved among his friends
and fellow employes was evidenced by
the large number in attendance at the
last sad rites. The floral offerings were
numerous and beautiful, among them
being a design from the Epworth League
of St. Paul's church of which Mr. Maug
er was a consistent member.
At the request of the family Genera
Secretary W. D. Laumaster followed the
pastor with some remarks, dwelling up
on the zealous religiwus life and many
excellent traits which|charaeterized the
The pall bearers were W.'D. Laumast
er, Walter Russell, Tarring Brown, En
sign S. J. Young, Nelson Woods and
Beverly Musselman. Those present
from a distance were:
Mrs. Sarah Mauger, Mr. and Mrs. Pet
er Billmever, Mexico; Mr. and Mrß.
John Mauger, Mrs. Margaret Springer,
Pottsgrove; Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ginter,
Mrs. Paul B. Stoudt, Milton; John and
William Hendrickson, Kingston; Mrs.
Anna Guiger, H. M. Guiger, Mrs. Mar
tin, Northumberland; Mrs. M. L. Lud
wig, Mrs. Mary Tost, Rupert; Maggie
Hendrickson, Mr. and Mrs. William
Hendrickson, Mr. and Mrs. Augustus
Ginter, Riverside.
First Anniversary Celebrated.
Golden Link Temple, the Ladies'
Auxiliary to Montour L'astle, Knights
of the Golden Eagle, celebrated its first
anniversary in the Lodge rooms, Lyon
building on Thursday evening. This
organization has made wonderful ad
vancement during the past year. The
membership has greatly increased and
the finances are in a healthy condition.
During the evening refreshments were
served and the following excellent pro
gram was rendered:
Opening Ode.
Lord's Prayer.
Address Miss Retta Cook
Recitation Miss Hester Ryan
Song Miss Ethel Foust
Recitation Miss Ethel Woods
Instrumental Music. .Miss Piarl Yastine
Recitation Miss Ethel Kaufman
Song Miss Bessie Evans
Duet Mrs. Hartzei and Mrs. Shear
Recitation Miss Regina English
Instrumental Music
Miss Grace Williams
Recitation Miss Annie Freeze
Song Miss Ethel Haring
Recitation Miss Emma Prentiss
Duet..Mrs. Williams and daughter Grace
Recitation Miss Cora Kramer
Instrumental Duet
Miss Klmira and Walter Foust
Cake Walk Miss Ethel Woods
Recitation Miss Ida Bergner
Duet Mrs. Williams anil Miss Cook
Special Rates.
On acoonnt of the Pan-American Ex
position at Buffalo, May Ist to Nov
ember Ist, the Philadelphia Rending
Railway will sell special excursion tick
ets from Danville as follows: .Season
tickets good to return until Nov. 80th,
1901, on sa le every day at rate $12.40.
Ten day tickets on sale at rate I 9 60.
Five day tickets on sale Tuesdays and
Saturdays only at rate |7.00.
* 112 • Cut Glass J
v*? fr
* a —ANI)— m
* Mmi *
| Solid Silver «
yj l For spring weddings, new goods arriving daily
making our line the most complete ever shown JL
W? in Danville. Five inch cut glass Olive dish $ i .40. JJJ
*£ Seven inch saucer sl.so,beautiful tumbler #4-5° yJJ
«? per doz., other rich cuttings up to #l2. Solid
Sterling silver tea spoons $3 to $6 halt doz. in
Tf great variety. We have hundreds of appropriate jjj
things for bridal gifts. i
Jeweler and Silversmith.
Anthony Township.—William Bren
nen, Daniel Bitler.
Cooper Township.—Henry Baylor.
Danville Ist. Ward.- Frank C. Derr,
William Fallon. William E. Gosh.
Charles E. Jamison, Amos Vastine.
O Danville 2nd. Ward —George Gib
bony, William H. Moyer, Thomas
Danville 3rd. Ward.—William Gerst,
Robert Murray, William N. Russel,
Christian Sacb, Peter Waldman.
Danville 4th Ward— George Bachin
ger, Charles Getz, Charles H. Howe.
Limestone Township.—John Ashen
Washington ville Borough—Frede
rick S. Butler. |
Mahoning Township.—William Fern,
Calvin Heller, Edward L. White.
Anthony Township.—Peter A. Rishel,
Henry Umstead. j
Danville Ist. Ward —Warren L j
Smith, Dennis Bright.
Danville 2nd. Ward.— Isaiah Dawson,
Charles Dietz, Calvin C. Ritter.
Danville 3rd. Ward —Lenard Foulk,
Charles Hunt. Fred Hurley, Nicholas
Hill, Joseph Jones, James B. Lloyd.
Richard Morrall, Philip Ortmau, Wil
liam Rogers, William Salmon, David
Danville 4th Ward.—James L. Ma
gill, O. H. Pitner, John Richards,
James Toohig, JamesConley, Sr., James
Deny Township. —Frank L. Conrson.
Limestone Township.—Franklin P.
Cromis, William D. Geiger, J. O.
Kaufman, Samuel Schnure.
Mahoning Township—George Ber
ger. Calvin Blecher, Lewis Seitz.
Valley Township.—Hiram Wertman.
West Hemlock Township.-Joseph
Hutchinson, Jacob Umstead. ~ "J
Liberty Township. —Wm. E. Boyer.
Pennsylvania Railroad Bummer Excursion
Tickets to Buffalo, Niagara Falls, and
other Summer Resorts.
On April 30, 1901, the Pennsylvania j
Railroad Company will place on sale
Summer excursion tickets to Buffalo on |
account of the Pan-American Exposition
and to Niagara Falls.
On May 1, 1801, the regular Summer
excursion tickets to all the principal 1
Summer resorts east of Pittsburg and j
Buffalo will be placed on sale at ticket
offices of the Pennsylvania Railroad :
t.ic Uotu Lour the usual Sum-)
mer excursion limit of October 31, 1901, i
except that the Niagara Falls tickets
will be good to return until November j
KO. 1901.
The Pennsylvania Railroad
Excursion Route Book for 1901 will be
issued, as heretofore, on June 1. C—>
An Offer Which Will be of Great Interest
to All Presbyterians.
The best news of the Presbyterian
General Assembly, which will be held
in Philadelphia beginning May 16 and
continuing about ten days, will appear
from day today in"The Philadelphia j
Rev. Dr. S. S. Gilson, of Pittsburg, j
will have charge of the reports and the
paper will be mailed to any address
postpaid throughout the assembly ses
sions (from May 13 to May 25 inclusive)
for 25 cents.
Notice of Assessment and Appeal.
The County Commissioners sitting as ■
a Board of Revision will hold appeals |
for the several districts between the j
hours of 9 a. m., and 4 p. m. as follows,
to wit .
Anthony, Monday, May 13th, Ex
change. .
Limestone, Derry and W ashington
ville, Tuesday, May 14th, Washington
Liberty, Wednesday, May 15th, Moor
Valley and West Hemlock, Thursuay,
May 16, Court House.
Cooper, May berry and Mahoning, Fri
day, May 17th, Court House.
Danville, First Ward, Monday, May
20th, Court House.
Danville Second and Fourth Wards.
Tuesday, May 21st, Court House.
Danville, Third Ward, Wednesday
May 22, Court House.
N. B,—Appeals will not be heard af
ter above stated times.
By order of Commissioners,
Now March lHth, 1901, it is ordered
that the time for the holding of the reg
ular terms of the several Courts iu and
for the County of Montour be changed,
and that hereafter the time for the
holding of the said Courts be fixed for
the fourth Mondays of February, May.
September and December of each year.
This order to take effect on the second
Monday of June, 1901.
Attest, J. C. MILLER, Clerk.
Badly Kicked By a Horse,
Elijah Campbell, an employe on the
farm of Simon Vastine, Rush township,
Northumberland county, was kicked by
a horse very badly on Monday. He was
assisting to operate a road machine and
was doing something about the horses j
when one of the animals let drive with)
both feet, striking him squarely in the j
stomach. Mr. Campbell was knocked 1
insensible and was restored to conscious- i
ness with the greatest difficulty. Two!
doctors were in attendance yesterday j
Hiscondition is reported as much im-.
proved today.
In its advanced and chronic form a cold
in the head is known as Nasal Catarrh !
and is the recognized source of other
diseases. Having stood the test of eon- |
tinued successful use, Ely's Cream Balm
is recognized as a specific for membran
al diseases in the nasal passages, and
you should resort to this treatment in
your own case. It is not drying, does
not produce sneezing. Price 50 cents
at druggists or by mail. Ely Brothers, j
56 Warren Street, New York. Give up j
prejudice and try it.
U*n ■ Piece of Mall May Follow the
"The United States 1« getting pretty
big iu a postal sense aB well as terri
torial," said a postoffiee inspector,
"and for 2 cents a piece of mail can
have a good run for the money. Sup
pose we putin a spare moment in see
ing what may be done for 2 cents,
though a copy of The Star carrying a
penny stamp goes as far as a letter.
"A reader of The Star writes from
Manila for a copy of the paper. It
would be sent him under the second
class mail matter rate of 1 cent a
pound, but, as the public understands
the regular newspaper rate of tour
ounces for 1 cent, we will take that as
a basis for our figuring.
"It is mailed iu Washington and
travels 3.250 miles to San Francisco
and thence approximately 0,000 miles
to Manila, stopping en route at Hono
lulu, which, by the way, is 2,089 miles
from San Francisco.- In the meantime
the subscriber has returned to the
United States to his home iu Eastport,
Me., having left directions at Manila
for the forwarding of his mail. The
paper is returned by the next steamer,
and indue time it travels back over
the same route, covering this time
about 9,500 miles to the most eastern
city In the United States.
"This particular subscriber happened
to be of a roving disposition, and be
fore the paper arrived at Eastport he
had skipped out for Cape Nome, Alaska.
He wished to keep in touch with
Washington affairs, however, so he
left another forwarding order with the
postmaster, and the paper faithfully
followed him to the goldlields, an addi
tional distance of 6,700 miles, making
a total Journey thus far of 25,450 miles.
"If the paper were tired at this stage
of the chase, the subscriber was not,
and when it reached Cape Nome there
was another forwarding order await
ing it, this time to Sitka, Alaska, a far
ther distance of 2,350 miles, as the
mall route is somewhat roundabout in
the arctic seas.
"If the pursuing paper had been a
UfimiTV, III? would litttr
'Foiled again!' scowled and bit his lip.
The subscriber had had enough of trav
el by this time and had started for
home; but, desiring to read this partic
ular number of The Star, he had left
still a further forwarding order, so the
paper, or, rather, what was left of it,
was tossed in a mail bag and shipped
to the States. If it came in by the way
of San Francisco, It traveled 1.302
miles and theuce to Eastport 3,500
miles farther, arriving somewhat bat
tered, but still in the ring, after a total
Journey of no less than 32,002 miles."—
Washington Star.
London'* Future Population.
What will the population of London
be In 1950? This is no mere question
of curiosity. It must shortly engage
parliament, for it is because the an
swers given to it are so divergent that
London's water supply question is so
complex. Each plan that is proposed
for insuring to Londoners enough wa
ter to drink and bathe In is based on a
1 calculation of London's probable popu
lation 50 years hence. Itoyal commis
sions and experts have put the figure
at anything from 15,000,000 to 50,000,-
000. Other authorities denounce these
conjectures as absurd, and an increase
to 12,000,000 is predicted as the more
likely Inflation. A city of that popula
tiou is sufficiently appalling to put one
In love with the still more sober esti
mate of Mr. Pryce Williams, who in a
paper read some years ago before the
Statistical society argued that a limit
is placed on all sublunary things and
that the breaking point in London's
growth will be reached when her chil
dren number B,ooo,ooo.—London Chron
MeKlnley'n Black Snlt.
A suit of clothes made of black wool
en cloth which has never been through
the dye tub is probably the most re
markable costume that President Mc-
Kinley has ever owned. That he can
wear it, as one of a very few men who
have enough of the wool to make a snlt
of clothes, Is due to the courtesy tit
George W. Peterson, who owns a Hock
of 70 black sheep, the only really black
flock in the country. Mr. Peterson has
also given Senator Piatt a quantity of
the same cloth. No dye of any sort
was used, and the wool is as pure in
color and texture as when it came from
the sheep's backs.
As this is the only known instance
In which black cloth has been made
without dyeing the wool, President Mc-
Kinley will be a marked man when he
appears in his priceless suit of clothes.
Mr. Peterson, an amateur stock breed
er, who has a farm at Austerlitz, N.
Y., raised his black sheep at great ex
pense and with much care.—Exchange.
Elephant Who Earnn IIIn Bonrd.
James Cahill of Honey's Point is the
Only person in West Virginia and prob
ably In the United States who has ID
regular use upon his farm an elephant
which is used for farm work. With
the swaying beast hitched up to a plow
he can turn more ground than any
of his neighbors with a team of horses,
and when it comes to hauling logs the
elephant will walk away with ease
With logs which the best teams of his
neighbors cannot move.
The elephant eats little more than a
horse and does many times the work
of one, is gentle and docile and causes
little trouble, and Mr. Cahill is more
than pleased with his experiment. Mr.
Cahill bought the elephant from a
stranded circus proprietor.—Baltimore
More than a million people are treat
ed in the hospitals of London each
Forty-eight thousand Turks have
been exiled during the last 11 years.
This is nearly double Russia's record.
In the last 25 years the whale fish
eries have fallen off from 200,U00 to
tso.Ooo barrels of oil a year and of
whalebone from 10,000,000 pounds to
400,1.100 pounds.
The Jefferson Davis house in Mont
gomery is to be bought by the Alaba
ma legislature and, like that iu Ricb
mond, will be used as a museum of
Confederate relics.
Canadians have ever resented Rud
yard Kipling's allusion to the Domin
ion as "Our Lady of the Snows." Hold- j
win Smith has now placated them by j
calling it"this land of sunshine."
It is estimated that Munich restau- j
rants cheat the public annually out of
$200,000 by selling foam in place of !
beer. The tine for not filling a glass to j
the limit is $125 plus two weeks' im- j
prisonment, but complaint is seldom ■
One of the probable reforms under
the new regime in England will be the |
serving of luncheon at the palace to !
ladies attending drawing rooms. Hith
erto a sandwich eaten in a carriage
under the eyes of a curious crowd has
been the only refreshment obtainable
at the most desirable but most tedious
of functions.
When a raid is made upon a gam
bling house in Kansas, the furniture
seized must under the law be tried in
court and convicted before being de
stroyed, Just as though it were a hu
man being. A case of that sort was
tried at Fort Scott a few days ago,
when crap and poker tables, fine car
pets, chairs, etc., were taken to the
market place and burned.
Eolienne fabrics are very much worn.
They show a sort of corded stripe this
season both in straight and curved lines j
and also chine flowered designs.
A revival is promised of the old time j
silk mitts for summer and especially ;
with the elbow sleeves. One style of
mitt has applique flowers of lace in the
finest net.
Black velvet dotted over with gold !
beads, with a star decoration at Inter- j
vals, is one variation of dress trimming
which in the two inch width makes a
very pretty belt.
Bands of silk, satin or velvet on a
lace stock wired into position make one
of the popular stocks, which is supple
mented with loops and ends of the vel
vet ribbon in front, a lace butterfly bow
or a bow and soft ends of chiffon and
Casual hints and glimpses of the
spring millinery seem to reveal the
fact that in general hats are still to be
low and broad. And yet other reports
assure us that the high crown in the
directoire style will be one feature sug
gested by the long coats.
Ever since last autumn the French
fashion makers have tried to launch
their full skirts Into favor, but as yet
the American woman will have none of
them. The thin fabrics, together with
some very enticing models, may win
her fancy to this Btyle, however.
A pretty blue silk blouse is trimmed
with stitched bands of white cloth and
gold buttons. The sleeves, open the en
tire length on top, are strapped across
with the cloth bands ending in a point
at either side with a flat button, and
the undersleeves and vest of lace are
also strapped with cloth.—New York
Ilornellsville, N. Y. t opens the Lako
Erie circuit this year.
Henry Noeller, Buffalo, has purchas
ed Amy Arney, 2:221.3.
Walter K, 2:14%, Is now owned by
(T. H. Camp, Bellville, Ont
Race meetings have been held at
Nashville continuously since ISO 2.
Prince H, 2:17%, cost his owner,
John Drlscoll, Orange, N. J., sllO.
Leonard Bell, 2:121k is now driven
by Nathau Allen, Charlestown, Mass.
George Castle, Chicago, has purchas
ed William Mac, 2:05*4. Price private.
James Butler, proprietor of Eaat
k Vlew farm, now owns Edna Simmons,
The notorious 1900 ringer Walter K,
2:08, Is In the stable of Dick Benson,
Kansas City. -■
Welcome, is said to be the
fastest and biggest etalllon In the stud
la California.
Bethlehem, Pa., offer 9 $20,000 la
stakes and purses, the largest amount
for a bait mile track.
AD old state law of New York limits
the speed of horses on any highway
to eight miles an hour.
B. S, Titley, Chicora, Pa., will train
ft string this Bpring, among them King
Pointer, by Star Pointer. „
We will all have to face the music-*
the funeral march—some day.
It comes as natural for a girl to like
tier schoolteacher as t or a boy to (lis*
like his.
Bome one should compose a song en
titled "You Promised Me'- to be sung
Cfter marriage.
People wear out more shoe leather
because they drag their feet than be
cause they get around lively.
Take an honest invoice of yourself
et least once a year. No man ever
helped himself by overestimating his
Every one seems to be looking for
some one to work for him who will see
what needs to be done without being
told.- -Atchison Globe.
French Peasant Worker*.
The striking fact to the American mind
la the large predominance of the class of
women employed as farm laborers in
France —2,7oo,ooo women engaged iu
farm labor! The sight of a woman, gen
erally in combination with a dog, usurp
ing the place of the horse as motive pow
er, a frequent one in certain portions of
la belle France, causes all properly con
stituted American hair to stand on end
with horror, so repugnant is it to the
Anglo-Saxon idea of womankind.
This deeply rooted prejudice against
the employment of women iu rough out
of door work does not exist in France,
and the peasant, pure and simple, con
stitute9 one of the strongest types of
French womanhood, the backbone of thu
Estate of George W T . Steinnian. Late
of Derrv Township, Montour County,
Pennsylvania, deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that letter of Ad
ministration upon the uliove State have
granted to the undersigned. All persons in
delited to the said Estate, are retiulred to
make payment, and those having claims or
demands against the said estate, will make
known the same without delay to
Attorney. i
Montour County For The Year 1901.
List of personsHnd firms engaged in selling
and vending goods, waros merchandise or ef
fects of whatever kinil or nature, residing
and doing business In the County of Montour
and State of Pennsylvania.
Dewald, J. H Retail Vender
Houghton, Win. O
■Mitchell, A. M •• ••
Stead.Bovd " "
Sherin, Thomas . " "
Wagner, M. Lizzie " "
Waples & Garrison Ketaii Vender
Amesbury, A. C Retail Vender
Bailey. S. & Co
Bausch, Mrs. E. M
Brown, Will G "
Brown, John G.... "
Corman. Edward " "
Davis I,
I)eitz, S. M
Evans, K.J ••
Evans. Thomas A " "
(■rand Union Tea Co " "
Grone, A. H " "
(josh, J. 1). & Co
Gillaspy, James V . " "
Garrett. Elwood " "
Harris. A. G '• "
Hancock, Chas P " "
Heddens. James C " "
Heddens. I>. B " "
Hunt, G. Shoop " "
Hunt, 1). C., agent " "
Herrington, F. M " "
James, U. Y "
Knoch, Paul " "
Lit/. Carl
Lechner. Joseph " "
Lenlger Brothers " "
Marks. Daniel " "
Moore, H. R " "
Magi 11. K. D
.Moyer, T P
Morris, R. H "
Martin, James " "
Mills. J. &C
Owen. M. E "
I Peters, F. G "
Phillips, A. M
Riehl, James L " "
Boat, George W " "
Swartz. J. W •' "
Schoch, H. M " .
Scliatz, Andrew " "
Schram, M. H " "
Shannon & Co " "
Sechler, George R " ''
Trumbower& Werkheiser " "
Thomas, Mrs. W. J " "
Wintersteen, G. B " "
Williams. Wm. C
Woods, Charles " "
Carr. John A., Sr Retail Vender
Esterbrook, Harry " "
Gibbons, John M " "
Hoffner, George " "
Hoffman. Theo. Jr " "
Harner. P. R *• "
Ikler, H. G
Koons, Harry " "
Kiminer, Albert " "
Laßue, Abram " "
, Mills. Samuel " "
! Rishel, W. H
Rltter. C. C
Shepperson, William " "
Trlpner, E. S " "
Walker, W. H. N
Yorgy, J. H '• "
•Angle. P. M
I Alllger Levi " "
Boettinger & Dletz " "
Boyer, Franklin " "
Bernhelmer, Henry " "
Boyer, C. E " "
Byerly, Daniel " "
Beyers. Charles " "
Bare, J. P •' "
Cole. J. H •' "
Cromwell Brothers " "
Cleaver, Jesse "
Cochelle, Frank L " "
Davis, L " •'
Dailey. James "
Divel Henry
Doster, John & Son " "
Dryfuss & Co " "
Deitz, L.C "
Dougherty, James F " "
Evans, Thomas J " "
Eckrnan. D. R " '■
F.isenhart, John .. " "
Ellenbogen, H " "
Fallon Brothers " "
Foster Brothers " "
Fry, Jacob " "
Foulk, R. & Co
Frazier. James O "
Fischer, Jacon " "
Gearliart, Jap B " "
Gouger, W. L " *•
llaney, Charles " "
Howe. Fred W " "
Henry, J. & P " "
Haney, David H .... " "
Hill, N. E
Held, Frederick " "
Jacobs, John & Son •« "
Johnson. O. C " "
Jelliff. Glenn E
Kiun, Phoebe " "
Kinn, Charles " "
Longenberger, C. & M " "
Lyon, Charles S
Lunger, W. E " "
Lougenberger, Harvey
Lowenstein, S. & Co " "
Miller, R. S
Meyersi George A " "
Maters, Jacvlj "
Marks. R. L •' '•
McOlaln. G. L
Moyer. JohnC.,
Martlli, James " '•
McCormick, D. O " "
Murray, P. C. & Son " '•
Mayan Brothers "
Mackert. William '• ''
McWilliams, Carl
Newman. J. J '■ "
Pegg. R. J " "
Pauies & Co " "
Persing, I. A " •'
Powers, James " "
Peters, A. M " "
Pursell & Montgomery " "
Reifsnyder, George P " "
Reick, Fredrick " "
Ranck, Clarence " "
Russell, Andrew " , "
Rogers, Wm.J " "
Rempe, Henry .1' " "
Ross man A Sop.,.wi<jL<4..uv.': '• "
Rosenstine. A. »» ••
Jiote, Wellington... .. '»
Ttyan, James '• (»
Rosenstiae, 8enjamin,,,,....,. « »■
Rosenstine, Mrs. R " '•
Rlcketts, 8. F, f '» '•
Schott, Thomas A " "
Salmon, H. G. Agt " '»
Seidel, W. M " "
Smith, George H " "
Seidel A- Bausch " "
Smith, G. Fred "
Shelhart, David " "
Smith, Joseph " •'
Tooley, John F ... " "
Thomas, Gomer " "
Titel, Lewi* " "
Tulley, Thomas " "
Wands, Miss C " "
Williams, John E " "
Weiliver, S. J " "
Woods, Emma A " "
Warga, Peter " "
Bruder, John Retail Vender
Deitrick, Peter " "
Grone, K Nora " "
Harris, B JI " "
Hofer. Mary A " "
Zieleubach, Joseph " "
Bogart, W. S Retail Vender
Cooper, 1.. C
Mourer, Charles A Son "
Robison. T. W.., " "
Vognetz. G. D " •'
Wagner. N. 1. " "
Wise, B. P "
Kramer. W. H Retail Vender
Peeling, P. S " "
Rishel, D. R
Ack. J.F ' Retail Vender
Ford, W. G " "
James, B " "
Moser, Richard B " "
Richard, Oscar " "
Heller, W. C Retail Vender
Morrison, James " •'
Roberts, John E " "
Vought, Z. O Retail Vender
Delsite, Edwin S Retail Vender
Heddens, James " "
Lawrence. Win. A Son "
Moser, Frederick " "
Rlioads. Clinton " "
Wise, W. D
Cromls. George W. Jr Retail Vender
CotnerA Dieni "
Gibson, E. W "
Gibson, C. P " "
Heddens. |A. 1
Ileaton. Emma "
Heddens. (J. K "
Heddens, Fannie " "
Messersmith, W. J " "
Moser, A. A Son " "
Stump, John " "
Yerg, Fred " "
Yerg.T. B
Zeliff, W. F
Deighmiller, C J Retail Vender
Weil, G Wholesale Vender
Atlantic Refining Co ..Wholesale Venders
Bloch A Benzbach
Danville Mercantile C 0...
Goeser, John H.A C 0.... "
Weiliver Hardware C 0.... ' 4
Haupt, George Eating House
Moyer. T. V. l. Pool-Bill lard
Riehl, James L. 2 •' "
Kinn, Charles M.l Pool-Billiard
Payne, George
NOTICE is hereby given to all persons con
cerned in this appraisement, that an appea
will be held at the Commissioners' Office, at
the Court House, in Danville. Pa., on Monday
the Uth day of May, IHUI, between the hours
offline a in and four p. in., when and where
you may attend if you think proper.
Mercantile Appraiser.
Danville, Pa., April 13th,
Jacob Rotip in Acct. with Valley Twp.,
as Supervisor for the year ending
April sth, ltfol.
DR. (Jit.
Amount of Duplicate 8«»1 WT
License Tax 57 00
Received from IJ. W. Foust - 08
Return Tax 7 07
Unseated land 4S
Work done by Citizens slll s*s
Bridge Material I^*l
Hardware A Tile 40 50
shed (or Machines 100
Uounsel fees is 50
Repair for Koad Machines 1 06
Supervisors Services bl days at
81.50 per day... 12150
Bonks . 30
Making Duplicate t 00
Bond A Oath 125
Township Watering trough 18 00
Percentage on collection £421 20. 4 il 5a
Auditor fees 2 50
L'se of House '.V. D. Wise 1 00
Printing Statements b 00
Exonerations js so
Order to l>. D. Williams 25 80
Interest fin order 3 20
Paid to D. R. P. Chi Ids 18 67
Dig 58 on 21
Balance due Township 227 37
918 58
Audited this 5 day April I'JOl.
Win. R. Richardson, { Auditor*
G. C. Jenkins. i AU "'tors.
D. K. P. Childs in Acct. with Valley
Twp., as Supervisor for the year
ending April sth. 1901.
Amountof Duplicate $5lB 88
License Tax 57 00
Received from Co. Treasurer for
use of machine 7 08
Received from Mahoning Twp. 12 00
85SH W>
Work done by Citizens WW 04
Wagon Watering Trough Ac 13 86
Tile A Bridge timber 42 47
Posts A Rails 5 00
Stone for Road 11 HO
Order from Jos. Churm 14 20
Attorneys fees... 2 50
Blacksmithing Handle A Sand.. 6 55
Supervisor Services 58 days at
$1.50 per day 87 00
Duplicate Book Bond A Oath.... 2 75
Return Tax 1 30
Exoneration 1 97
Percentage on collection $l9O 00. 9 50
Vl Perch of Stone for Bridge 40cts
per perch 4 SO
Publishing Statement 3 00
Auditors fees 2 50
Use of house W. I). Wise 1 00
Received from Jacob Roup 118 57
613 53
Audited this 5 day of April 1001
Wm. R. Richardson, I
G. C. Jenkins, { Auditors.
TERM, 1901.
Theodore Doster And Agnes B. Doster,
His Wife in Right Of Said Wife,
Harry Latimere And Elizabeth Lati
niere, His Wife, In Right Of Said
Wife, Sarah C. Johnston, Mary J.
Johnston And Samuel Johnston,
V 8
Isaiah Hilkert, William Hilkert, John
Hilkert, Eleanor Hilkert, Mary M.
Hilkert. Richard Moser, And Eve
line Moser. His Wife, In Right Of
Said Wife, And William Cleveland
One of the Defendants above-named:
WHEREAS on the twenty-first day ot
March A. D. 1901, a Writ of Partition In the
above-stated case was issued against the above
named Defendants to answer the above-nam
ed Plaintiffs of a plea wherefore, whereas, the
said Plaintiff and the said Defendants, abovft
named, respectively hold together and un
divided a certain messuage, tenement and
town lot of land situate on the East side of
Mill street in the Third Ward of the Borough
of Danville in the County of Montour and
State of Pennsylvania, bounded and describ
ed as follows.'.viz: Fronting on Mill street on
the westward adjoining a four foot wide alley
on the northward, an alley on the eastward,
and lot number fifteen (15) now owned by Pet
er McCann, on the southward, extending in
width on Mill street thirty-four feet, more or
less, and extending back of the same width to
alloy aforesaid, said lot t>eing In length on the
northern side along said four foot wide alley
ninety-seven and eighty-seven onehundredths
feet and in length along the southern side
ninety-two and nine-tenths feet, with the ap
purtenances and whereupon are erected a
Two-Story Frame Dwelline House.
and a frame stable, etc., marked in the plot
of Alexander Montgomery's Addition to the
Borough of Danville, number sixteen, (16) In
block number seven (7), of which the said De
fendants deny partition to be made between
them according to the form of the Act of As
sembly In such case made and provided and
unjustly permit the same not to be done,
contrary etc., and which said writ is made re
turnable at the next term of the aforesaid
Court, the same being on
Monday, June ioth, 1901,
AND, WHERE AS upon the affidavit of Sam
uel Johnston, one of the Plaintiffs, above
named, made and fifed in the aforesaid Court,
on the 21st, day of March, A. I). lUOI, It appear
ed to the Court that the residence of the above
named William Cleveland, the last of the De
fendants, alKive-named, is to the Deponent, at
present, unknown,the Court made the follow
ing decree or Order of Publication, to wit.;—
"And now March 21st, 1901 it appearing to
the Court by the Oath of Samuel Johnston one
of the Plaintiffs in this case, that the resid
ence of William Cleveland, the last named of
the Defendants in the said case, and who
holds a tenancy by the curtesy in an undivid
ed one forty ninth interest in the premises
mentioned in the Writ of Partition in this
case, is unknown to him, the Court on motion
of Edward Say re Gearhart of Counsel for
Plaintiffs direct notice to be given to the said
William Cleveland by publication once aweek
for six successive weeks, before the return
day of the said writ, in one weekly newspaper
printed and published in the Borough of Dan
ville, in the County of Montour and State of
Michael Breckbill, Sheriff.
WM. J. BALDY, I C ounsel
Eiiwaud sayke Geabhatt. )
Sheriff's Office Danville, Pa., April 28rd, IHOI.
112 | rn i m

Subscription to Montoui
American SI.OO per year.
■ BL 1.

xml | txt