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Danville Montour American (Newspaper) - April 7, 1910, Danville, PennsylvaniaVol. 56�?no 14 Danville pa., thursday april 7, 1910 established in 1855 items condensed. Will invite bibs for paving do you want to Loara to Resil ver old mirrors Ami make new ones pleasant easy work. Profit a dollars a Clay. Sample and particulars free. T1ie Crown co., 1432 s St. Washington i. C. Dogs germs and sidewalk spitters Are dangerous things for the Public health is the opinion of tin Mckeesport Board of health which is going to wage War on them. The Harrisburg Hospital faces a Large deficit and Lias appealed to the Public for contributions. The in coins is not. As Large As it used to be and the number of patients treated is greater. York is experiencing a Scarcity of skilled labor and at a recent Celebration of the manufacturers association plans for overcoming this difficulty were discussed. President c. Elmer Smith suggested the encouragement of Young men to become apprentices in the mechanical trades and declared that lie opportunities presented to the skilled Workman Are greater than those in the overcrowded professions. A the Parry workers Are not training with the spotted License or local option crowd this year but in every legislative and senatorial District prohibitionists will be nominated against local of zionists a a said state chairman Rockwood of the prohibition party recently after he remarked that he had visited Nineteen counties in Eastern Pennsylvania since february 1 and that All these counties had named Complete party tickets. Several railway lines in the Schuylkill and Lebanon valleys Are to be leased to the Reading transit company following a recent meeting of the directors of the interstate railways company. The lines Are As follows the Schuylkill Valley and United traction of Reading the Oley Valley the Neversink Mountain the metropolitan electric and the Lebanon Valley Street railway. Tho Edison illuminating company of Lebanon also passes under the transit company a control. Peter e. Hurley of Trenton it is rumoured will succeed or. Walter a. Rigg As general manager at Reading. One cent an hour of an Ino Roadie 1�� been granted by Cit Arles m. Schwab to the labourers at his Bethlehem steel Plant. This makes the rate 13 cents an hour and is believed to be the forerunner of a series of advances to be made by the steel concern. The expected increases include additional for overtime and sunday work. Schwab made Good his word that he would listen to the grievance of the dissatisfied employees Only after they returned to work. A committee of Bethlehem citizens has left for Washington to present to president Taft and Congress the resolutions recently adopted by the Bethlehem Industrial commission condemning the action of the strikers agitators who petitioned this and other governments asking that the steel company be Given no More contracts. George e. Mccloskey of Washington. Is the chanpion Flag presenter of Pennsylvania. In the past thirty years he has donated More than 100 flags to school houses churches and patriotic organizations. Services in the Munhall methodist episcopal Church were adjourned on sunday while the congregation formed a bucket brigade and fought a fire that had broken out near the House of worship. By the time that the regular firemen had arrived the flames were Well under control. Some careless person set fire to a magnificent tree that had become a landmark in Fairmount Park Philadelphia where the drive from Georges Hill crosses Fairmount Avenue. The once Beautiful big Plant now stands charred and Bare. The tree was festooned with vines which were pulled off by the firemen. Her hat coming in Contact with a Gas Jet Liilo she was singing a Solo in Grace protestant episcopal Church at Honesdale miss Minnie Smith quiet the subject of sewer Extension on an extended scale was discussed by the Borough Council Friday night. A communication signed by Albert Kemmer to. Newton Pursel John m. Gibbons f. R. Hamer w. H. N. Walker and John i. Evans was received asking that the Borough sewer be extended in to the second Ward. When the matter came up for discussion Ira Everhart made a Strong plea for the sewer Extension As petitioned for urging that the second Ward Lias been utterly neglected while improvements have been made in every other part of the Borough. Council seemed favourable to Tho granting of Tho Extension and on motion of or. Fiu Nigan it was ordered that the matter be left in the hands of the sewer committee it to Confer with the Borough Surveyor with reference to Grade Etc. A communication was received from Charles f. Uhl jr., attorney for the Danville and Sun Bury transit co., relative to the Bond and agreement connected with the pressed paving of East Market Street. The was explained had been examined and returned to a. H. Woolley with certain features designated that seemed objectionable and not warranted by any proceeding heretofore had. It was the company a desire that the matter be taken up wit i Council. Of motion the communication was accepted and ordered filed. Of motion the plans and Sjo eci fica Titus for the staring of East Market Street As prepared by the Borough Engineer were approved by Council. Of motion it was ordered that bids be invited for setting the curbing on East Market Street. It was ordered that two bids be invited one for setting the curbing in Concrete and the other without Concrete. Of motion of or. Curry it was ordered that two bids lie invited for the paving on East Market Street according to the plans and specifications adopted one bid to be for paving the boroughs it ortion and the other for the whole Street. The bids will also provide for excavating either to Grade Only or to a depth of twelve inches according to the discretion of the Borough Engineer Aud the committee of streets and Bridges. John Marshall called attention to the need of repairs of City that the building be painted on the exterior. Of motion it was ordered that the matter to left in the hands of the committee on Public improvements. A communication was received from w. F. Shay president of Tho Board of trustees of the Hospital for the insane in reply to a communication from Ira Everhart chairman of the Council manic committee relative to the pollution of tie Danville water Supply by the effluent from the sewage disposal Plant. Or. Shay stated that he would present the matter to the proper authorities at the earliest Date explaining that the trustees As Well As Tho state department with which they Are in close touch Are desirous of correcting any practice at the Hospital which May in any degree jeopardize the Public health. On motion Tho communication was accepted and ordered filed. A communication was received from tin Montour Coal and Iron company in which it agreed to furnish Oue years Supply of buckwheat Coal for the water works for $2.34 per Gross ton the same to to delivered in bins or Yard at said works. Of motion it was ordered that the communication be accepted and ordered filed. Or. Lies Reni sorted that ashes have been dumped on water Street near Pine which is in violation of the Borough ordinance. Of motion it was ordered that the person who dumped the ashes at tin Sjma above named be requested to haul them away. Or. Heim called attention to the fact that some persons Are dumping Glass on Street in this City the first arrest was made monday under the act of May 20, 1005, which prohibits the throwing of waste paper sweepings ashes household waste nails or rubbish of any kind into any Street in City Borough or township. Notwithstanding that a person violating the provisions of the above act faces a penalty in the form of a Fine not exceeding ten dollars or imprisonment not exceeding ten Days Yot the above act in Danville has very generally been ignored. Waste paper is thrown about at pleasure. Nails and what is probably worse broken Glass is dropped upon the Street wherever it happens to be convenient. Paper Drifting about the streets is bad enough but it is Only unsightly. The nails and broken Glass expose not Only horses but bicycle and automobile tires to constant danger. Many a horse is ruined by treading on a Nail carelessly thrown upon the Street while a Juass is just As potent As nails in puncturing rubber tires. As intimated there Are Many offenders but it is Seldom that any one seems quite so Reprez Eusbilde As ii individual who deliberately threw a bottle on Tho Mill Street paving shattering it to pieces. The fragments of heavy Glass proved a source of great danger Ami altogether the Case was one that demanded prompt Aud decisive action. The papers were served on Tho Man who broke Tho bottle by officer John Grier Voris monday afternoon. The hearing took place before Justice of the peace w. V. Oglesby. Being the first offender prosecuted under the act the Man arrested was let off easily the charge being withdrawn on payment of costs. Chief minced boy or at whose instance Tho arrest was made however states that so far As possible lie intends to break up the practice of throwing on the streets not Only such articles As Glass and nails but also paper and rubbish of other kinds such As Are described in the act. The next person found guilty he says will be mulched in both the Fine Ami the Lenhar league managers adopt schedule Oliver Lenhart a nearly life Long resident of Danville died at the Odd Fellows Home 17th and Tioga streets. Philadelphia monday night at an advanced age. The body will be brought to Danville for interment. There Are few of our readers who will not instantly recall Oliver leu Hart. Up to some six years ago when to entered the Odd Fellows Home he was a familiar figure in Danville. He was a Butcher by occupation. For Many years he was a policeman in Danville. He was an upright Man a Good citizen and held the esteem and Confidence of All who knew him. He was an Odd fellow for Over fifty years a member of Montour Lodge no. 101i. O. O. F. Death was due to the infirmities of age. The deceased was a widower and is survived by two daughters. The body will be brought Here for burial arriving at South Danville on the 2 24 Pennsylvania train Friday afternoon. From Tho station the funeral will proceed directly to Fairview cemetery where interment will be protests took off the big affair and handed it a ashes Over the River Bank to a male member of the choir who i the question arose whether this hurriedly carried the flaming mass outside. Cries of horror filled the Church and panic was narrowly averted. Carle Consul aged 7 years was carried Twenty feet on the fender of a Street car in Pittsburg then rolled under it and was wedged so tightly Between the front truck guard and the ground that it was necessary to raise Tho car to release him. He did not lose consciousness and sustained fractures of Tho right leg and left knee besides numerous bruises. Farmers Are praying for rain in upper Lancaster county Aud Wells Are going dry. Little Pauliue Stonybrook York county May die from injuries she received in falling Down stairs. The open season for shooting wild fowl will close in this state next saturday. Reports received by the state game commission indic ate that the season has not been very Good. Not a violation of the ordinance also. An opinion of the subject will be obtained from the Borough solicitor. The following members were present Cleaver Price Finui Gau Everhart lies Marshall Curry Heim and Dietz. The following Bills were approved for payment Borough department. Regular employes.��117.50 labor Aud hauling. 8.7.50 Peoples Coal Yard. 7.00 c. E. Voris com. 20.50 Thomas g. Vincent. 25.00 Standard Gas co.50 John l. Russell. 2.17 labor in Light dept. J2.00 water department. Regular employees. $ 153.50 Peoples Coal Yard. 84.88 Friendship fire co. 9.90 Standard Gas co. 1,75 Henry r. Worthington. 33.28 b. B. Brown. 24.50 the final arrangements for the Susquehanna league season of 1010 were made at a meeting of the managers held yesterday afternoon lit the hotel Morton at Berwick at which the following members were present president Mccollum Hoffman of Danville Laibach of Berwick Sharpless of Bloomsburg splain of Nescopeck Long of Benton Job of Nanticoke. Henshall represented Shickshinny. The most important business transacted was the adoption of a schedule for the season which was accomplished with no delay. The schedule had already been arranged at a meeting of the schedule committee held last thursday. In presenting the schedule to Tho Board of managers president Mccollum stated that it had been compiled with a View to keeping the big towns Busy of holidays and that minimum travelling excuses had been Given careful consideration. Also the committee in arranging the games for the season had kept in mind conflicting dates Between Berwick Aud Nescopeck. The schedule had been considered by the managers previous to the meeting Aud when the matter was presented to them it was adopted without a dissenting voice. The Reading of the by Law which provides that no team in Tho league shall Cost More than 125 a game and that no player shall be paid More than $4 for a game brought a laugh from the managers. Splain thought that the Section should be stricken from the bylaws Laubach agreed with him. It was however allowed to stand although it is generally acknowledged that it is not lived up to. Action was taken raising the rain guarantee from $12.50 to $15. Tin offer of the morning press of Bloomsburg to again furnish the Pennant was accepted. A Resolution was adopted to to incorporated in the by Laws that any team leaving Tho Field during the Progress of a game shall forfeit its percentage the amount to be turned Over to the Leairn. Action was taken tendering the management of the Morton House in Berwick a vote of thanks for the use of a room in which the meetings of the league managers have been Warden elect officers the practice of roller skating of the sidewalk is carried to great extremes in Danville and is causing much complaint. The police dislike to interfere with juvenile sports but safety to pedestrians demands that they take a hand. As Long As the roller skaters Are Small children and the sidewalk usurped is not an important one the Public is willing to waive a few of its rights but when a sidewalk As important As that of Mill Street Between the canal and Bloom Street is appropriate daily by roller skaters the most of whom Are Large Aud unman Nerly boys the Buldic feels like registering a protest. About evening it frequently happens that Between Tho above described Points especially of the East Sido of Mill Street there is scarcely room for anybody but the roller skaters. The latter come dashing Down the pavement six or eight together in order to show their agility in getting Over the Crossings the take All sorts of risks plunging madly along in a Way that makes it impossible for them to avoid collisions. It simply results in this that a pedestrians to whom the sidewalks belong get out of the Way and give the pavement Over to the roller skaters. Both of the local lodges of the Independent order a it of gild Fellows have recently elected officers to serve for the ensuing year. Montour Lodge. No. 109, held its election on March 28th and on monday evening of this week the following were installed Clarence u. Leidy Noble grand Arthur w. Jones vice grand d. R. Williams Secretary Joseph Lowenstein Relief Secretary a. Ii. Groue trustee. In Myrtle Lodge the election was held on March 20th Aud the installation last saturday at which time the following officers were inducted into office Roy Gass Noble grand g. W. Fry vice grand Miles w. Smith Secretary Howard Ward Relief Secretary j. C. Foust trustee. The Odd Fellows of this City and the a Pendant orders Are preparing to attend the Celebration in connection with the 91st anniversary of the order that is to be held at it. Carmel of the 20th of this Mouth. The committee which is in charge of the arrangements is As follows j. H. Woodside John ii. Ditz and a. H. Groue of Montour Lodge John Hughes Edward Rudy Aud Guy Mowrey of Myrtle Lodge. Both the lodges will attend with big turn outs Aud with them will go Canton Danville no. 40 and Mue Molotov Encampment no. 10�?it is though about 300 three link men will go from this City. The committee has made arrangements with the Pennsylvania Railroad company for a special train which will leave South Danville Early of the morning of the 20th Aud will not return until after the festivities Are Oyer for Tho evening. The committee has also engaged Berger s band to accompany the Don Ville delegation. The destructive Forest fire that swept Tho Southern Side of Montour Ridge below town saturday afternoon and night was the first to occur since the act of May 18, 1909, went 5into effect which created a system of fire wardens to preserve the forests of the Commonwealth. Tho District fire Warden appointed in Mahoning township in which Tho Firo occurred it appears had tendered his resignation some time previously. In the absence of a successor duly authorized to assume control Tho provisions of the act proved of no Avail in facilitating the suppression of the fire. Old time methods prevailed by which it is understood persons whose property was jeopardized turned out and did what they could to extinguish the fire. Charles West who resides near the burned District was in this City monday. He stated that the fire destroyed several Hundred dollars Worth of growing Timber mostly Chestnut. Timber to the value of at least Oue Hundred dollars was burned of Laud belonging to the George w. West estate. Tho loss sustained by the Reading Iron com Juany was double that amount. Every Oue or. West stated was under the impression that Tho provisions of the new act would be carried into effect and that the District fire Warden would to promptly of hand to take such measures As would be necessary for the extinguish ment of the fire. It was not until the fire had gained great headway that owners of surrounding property realized that the suppression of the fire devolved solely upon them. Among those who turned out to fight the fire were William Quigg and sous Dennis and Thomas Gerald. Harrison and Walter West sons of Charles West. During saturday afternoon some help was received from the employees of the i. L. A w. Railroad company but during saturday night the half a dozen fire fighters above named had the task All to themselves. Owing to the drought the fire spread with great rapidity. No sooner was it gotten under control other place. It was not until nearly three of clock sunday morning that the fire was conquered. Or. West stated that during dry to passing trains Montour Ridge is exposed to the danger of Forest fires and the object of his visit to Danville monday was to see whether immediate Protection could not be Relief is in sight now that Tho River is falling rapidly As viewed by most persons the danger increases of taking into our water Supply disease germs that Are discharged into the Stream at the Hospital for the insane along with the effluent from Tho sewage disposal Plant. Of course All will concede that with High water and a rapid current not Only is Tho effluent greatly diluted and thereby possibly rendered inert or imperceptible but also such us Are thrown into the Stream Are Likely to be swept by without making Lodgment in the intake to our water works. Conversely a Low Stream with a sluggish current is bound to bring j about conditions of maximum danger to the inhabitants of Danville. The immediate Outlook is rather Dis dui eting. Whatever Relief May be brought about through the co operation of the trustees of the Hospital the Borough of Danville and the d. L. Amp w. Railroad company if the proposition works at ally is Many Mouths possibly a year in the future. Meanwhile the citizens of Danville will have to get along As Best they can boiling the water used or adopting other expedients. Some Relief is in sight. At the Hospital for the insane they have begun treating the effluent chemically that is discharged from the sewage disposal Plant Chloride of Lime being used which has the effect of killing the Micro organisms. This interesting adjunct to the disposal Plant which has been fully described in these columns is not yet in such shape As to make it possible to treat the effluent regu Lany. The attempt to purify effluent has up to the present been regarded largely As an Experiment. At the Hospital however the Chloride of Lime As far As tried has brought about satisfactory results. It was Learned yesterday that samples of the effluent thus treated were Analysed and found to be relatively in Good condition. The Plant it was explained is not yet in Woik aug order. When All is ready Aud the Chloride of Lime is regularly and sys the effluent will to found to be relatively Day state zoologist surface at Harrisburg has announced that Tho experiments he has been making for Tho past three years in an Endeavor to find a cure for a a peach yellow a Promise to Bear fruit. By next Spring he May be Able to Tell whether or not he has found a Carp m. H. Schram and Ralph Kisuer esq.,went fishing yesterday afternoon Aud succeeded in hooking a Fine string of fish among the number being a monster German Carp Twenty six inches in length Aud tipping the Scales at six pounds. The big fish was very game and it required All the arts of the Angler to bring it into Shore. The Carp was viewed by a Large number of people last night Aud All agreed that it was the biggest fish of the kind they had Ever seen. The ability to do things is the supreme Park the Tulip Beds at memorial Park Are beginning to Bloom the Large triangular bed near upper Mulberry Street especially presenting a very Beautiful appearance. Tulips Are planted in All the Beds with the exception of the three Smull circular ones at the Eastern end and the Large rectangular one installed by the i. Amp r. Railway company at the Western end of the Park. In a few Days All will be in full Bloom. The effect of the recent rain is quite marked at the Park. The grass is growing nicely Aud leaves Are making their appearance of the Trees. The Park already proves quite an attraction. Adam Hornberger who took such Good care of the Park last season has been installed As watchman for the present year. Yesterday he was operating Tho Lawn Mower a circumstance which indicates Tho advanced Stago that vegetation has already reached. At the last meeting of Council John Marshall who is relied upon by the members to look after the Park was authorized to Purchase Flowers when these May be needed for planting after the tulips Are done Blooming. Only a limited Quantity of Flowers will to needed by the Borough. The p. Amp r. Railway company the Grove presbyterian Church and the residents living near it was explained each maintain a Flower bed in the Park. The remaining Beds the planting of which will devolve of the Borough Are few and Small in size. The Beautiful Flag presented to the Park by or. Delong last summer has not been swung to the Breeze yet this Spring. The watchman yesterday stated that up to the present he had received 110 instructions As to the spuds Are cheap. Miss Edith Blue Mill Street return-1 de last evening after spending a few Days in Sli Mokin As the guest of mrs. Charles Jenkins. Mrs. Elizabeth Wetzel West Mahoning Street was a Sudbury visitor yesterday. Mrs. Augustus Heiss Cherry Street called of friends in Sunbury yesterday. Mrs. Clayton Bair of Whitman is spending a few Days with friends in this City. Mrs. J. H. Musselman Pine Street spent yesterday with relatives in Sun Bury. Mrs. W. J. Emericu of Sudbury a Lieut a few hours in this City yesterday. Allen Moody a member of the 25tli recruit company fort Slocum returned to fort Slocum new York yesterday after a visit with his Mother mrs. Robert Moody lower Mulberry Street. Mrs. Walter arms Wator Street returned last evening after a visit with her parents or. And mrs. Philip Keefer Sudbury. Or. And mrs. C. S. Arnold Aud son Howard front Street left yesterday for a visit with relatives in Juniata county. Mrs. T. B. Evans and miss Tishie Keener spent yesterday with friends in Selinsgrove. Mrs. William Brown returned to Johnstown yesterday after a visit with her Mother mrs. John Dugan. Montour Row. Miss Mattie brawn Church Street left yesterday for a visit with her father James brawn at Columbia. James Marks esq., of Pittsburg called on relatives and friends in this City yesterday. E. M. Mowrer returned to Strawberry Riillo yesterday after a business trip to Philadelphia and a visit with his Sou. Chas. L. Mowrer who is attending the College of physicians and surgeons at Baltimore. Tho Rev. A. Irey pastor of the first Baptist Church will deliver the memorial Day address at Odd Fellows cemetery of May 30th. The Rev. George s. Womer will preach the memorial Sermon of sunday May 29th, in St. Paul a methodist episcopal Church. Memorial Day is still nearly two months Distant and beyond selecting the orator of the Day and the Clergyman to preach the memorial Serra a n Goodrich Post no. 22, g. A. A. I not definitely decided on a pro grate. Every eff oif will i made to Day in a manner that will reflect True patriotism and fitly the dead. As on previous years tin school children will be asked to turn out. The military and probably other organizations of town will be invited to join the Parade to the cemetery. Ti10 veterans themselves owing to advancing years will be taken to the cemetery in a trolley car chartered for the occasion. To assist the veterans in observing memorial Day the county commissioners Are expected to make the usual contribution. For the last three years Goodrich Post has received fifty dollars annually from the county although the donation of a larger sum is permitted. Some persons advocate holding memorial a Lav exercises in the new Park a spot especially appropriate owing to the presence of the soldiers Monument and the handsome Flag presented by or. Delong. A majority of the veterans however prefer the soldiers plot in Odd Fellows cemetery where the exercises have been held for so Many years in the past Aud where their departed comrades lie buried. Within Tho past week Farmers in Carbon county and some portions of Lehigh have been bringing into Mauch chunk and other towns so Many potatoes that there is Sale for scarcely half the Supply. The Price has already dropped to thirty five cents a Bushel and still lower. Many Farmers in that District As Well As others believing that the drought last year would cause a famine in potatoes held their crops for fancy prices All Winter Aud lost Money by such action. While the crop was a failure in some parts of Pennsylvania other states produced Banner crops of tubers Aud up to Date merchants Learned of this through newspapers. They accordingly purchased potatoes at a reasonable Price brought hundreds of bushels to that City Aud sold them considerably lower than the figures at which Farmers held their visit Sweden j. B. Karl Sou m Nutly proprietor of the Arcade accompanied by wife yesterday left tor Recovo where lie was formerly in business. After a Short visit with old friends there or. And mrs. Karl Sou will proceed to new York whence later they will embark for Sweden to visit their old Home. They have been in this country some Twenty five years. While in Danville they made Many friends who wish them a Safe Aud pleasant j. Burn Cut almost in two few lives Are destitute of a Little Romance. Tuesday afternoon about 4 30 o clock engine no. 80,a Standard gauge engine that is being used to help level off Tho work at the new Northumberland Railroad Yards jumped off the switch Aud toppled Over a sixteen foot embankment falling into two Pennsylvania Box cars. Engineer Henry Boland jumped but was caught Aud Cut almost in two. He lived Only about fifteen minutes after the Accident. John Brubaker firemen jumped Aud escaped with Only a few scratches. The engine was badly demolished. Boland moved to Northumberland from near Pittsburg several months ago. Painters at work. The d. L. Amp w. Painters Are making Tho ii annual tour of this division. Yesterday they painted Tho Gates at the Mill Street crossing employing the regulation colors of Black and White. The Pix Araluce was mucin improved. School director William j. Burns of Tho second Ward whose serious illness of pneumonia was noted in these columns is convalescent and was Able to appear Down town for the first yesterday. Or. Burns who was very critically ill is still rather weak and it May to some time before to will be Able to resume Active employment. As a school director or. Burns has made an enviable record. Our readers will be glad to Bear of Bis for Coryell Harrisburg april it. Colonel James b. Coryell of Philadelphia. Commanding the sixth regiment Pennsylvania National guard was today appointed a brigadier general Aud will command the new separate brigade composed of the fourth sixth Aud eighth regiments. Colonel Coryell before removing from Williamsport to Philadelphia was colonel of the twelfth regiment with Headquarters at at Bank at a regular meeting of the directors of the Danville National Hank yesterday morning Frank Jameson for several years past Teller was elected assistant cashier to succeed the late George m. Gearhart. Adam mayan was elected Teller Aud Edward f. Johnson clerk. Eight thousand dollars Lias beet scribed by Elizabethtown Towai electrical Industry going there new York

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