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Danville Montour American (Newspaper) - August 22, 1907, Danville, PennsylvaniaMontour state . Vol. 53�?no. 33danville, pa., thursday. August 22, 1907 established in 1355 do. I Vino h. Jennings nhn�?T11st. Office hour a. M. To i m i p. V. To a. A a i min St. Dante lie. I. P a ill Ltd m. 425 Mill >t., Danville a. I use its of the stomach and intestines special items condensed. The Law has the obedience if not the respect of All Good citizens. Modesty of speech Aud conduct becomes the prudent Citize a. Uncertainty and suspense Are foes to the health of their victim. One usually resents being victimized by the carelessness of the other fellow. The attorney general is supposed to be in Complete readiness for a very aggressive move in the very near future. The census of 1901, the last officially the number of child widows in India under 15 years of age at 391,147, and 19,487 of these As under 5 Vears. Notice that the King of Siam has paid #75.000 for a thimble suggests the thought that a fool and his Money soon parted. The most profitable advertising is done in the newspapers. A citizen of Columbus Indiana has just discovered a very singular Bug which lie describes As a Cross Between a mud Turtle and a Porcupine. Congressman Bennett of new York is in Bucharest St Diug the question of jewish immigration from Rouin aria. George Vivian of Nanticoke aged a years died on wednesday from Burns received by scalding Coffee being spilled Down his Chest. Stone masons Are scarce in West Chester Aud Are receiving #4 per Day of nine hours. Avarice spoils every Joy of life Aud gives its victim a name. Ali a Eves entered the office of Moyers Coal Yards at Seiuli old a station Lancaster county and Siplo the brass beams from the Large Coal Scales. For the first time in ten years Greene county is without a single prisoner. Justice is an Adan Marble thing Aud yet some men want none of it. The Folly of the moment is sometimes followed by a lifetime of unavailing repentance. Many a dog believed to be made is simply the victim of cruel fright. The a a instinct of Many of the lower animals is like reason. Autumnal frosts Are already striking some sections of the continent. The new Harbor works at Tokio will Cost #10,000,000. The japanese government is raising the Money by a foreign loan. An Oregon Farmer Lias successfully grafted one Apple stump with Twenty three varieties of fruits including peaches plums prunes Aud even some nuts Lewiston. Me., has a Young woman Cobbler while new York state has a town in which the Village Blacksmith shop is run by three women. The people of England consume More Coal in proportion to population Thau those of any other country. Tobacco a been found growing wild in great profusion in the Montezuma Valley of Colorado. Mrs. Samuel a Eckman of Rush town is lying seriously ill at her Home. Mrs. Eckman is Well know in this place. Spiritual Sunshine casts a radiance upon everybody it touches. One Many a Comfort May easily be another s misery. There Are great bargain Days if one is to credit the advertiser. Race prejudice is the Parent of much injustice and Many crimes. There is no greater virtue than sobriety unless it be Charity. A Public teacher should be Wise discreet. And modest. It is noticed with regret that new Yorkus All night police court Isoroku de with business. Prosperity of this sort can t be commended. During the first four months of 1907 Chile exported �00 tons More of Copper than she did for the same period during 1906. The conduct of a Man usually determines the sentiments of his heart. Ignorance is More than a misfortune sometimes it is a nuisance andean exasperation. There is some reason to believe the looters of the state will be brought to Justice. Obligations rest upon the Public official which do not concern the private citizen. Thomas j. Rogers was reelected by the Borough Council As water commissioner Friday to serve for the next three years. He was nominated by or Jacobs Aud was unanimously elected. Peter j. Keefer As superintendent of the water works on motion of or. Angle was in turn unanimously reelected. It was the Date on which the engineers and firemen of the water works also Are usually elected but Somo matters came to the surface during the meeting that suggested the advisability of postponing the election of engineers Aud firemen until the next meeting Aud on motion it was so ordered. J. T. Magi 11 of the Board of water commissioners was present at the meeting to urge that a six Inch pipe be Laid on Beaver Street to take the place of the four Inch pipe which has been ordered for the new main. He had been waited upon he said by w. A. Sechler general manager of the Danville stove amp manufacturing company who is very anxious on the score of fire Protection to have a water main of increased capacity. He was followed by or Corman another water commissioner who vigorously opposed the six Inch main. On motion it was ordered that a six Inch main be Laid on Beaver Street provided the Danville stove amp manufacturing company at its own expense install another fire plug. On motion of or. Schatz it was ordered that the fourth Ward school building be connected with the Borough sewer at Ash Street. Or. Jacobs reported that a foul stench arises from the sower at Mill and Mulberry streets and he moved that the sewer be flushed after which an examination be made Aud if it be found that any one has connected with the sewer at that sewers be plugged up Aud the parties be ordered to connect with the sanitary sewer. The motion carried. Or. Dietz called attention to the condition of the Crossings on East Market Street. He moved that the Danville and Sudbury transit company i notified to relay the stones Between the rails satisfactorily in ten Days t in or Everhart called attention to the deplorable condition of East Market Street which at some Points is Well nigh impassable. The people he said Are highly indignant Aud Are not in a mood to endure it much longer. The remedy he said lies in paving the Street which could easily be accomplished in his opinion if the people were Given the same terms As the property owners on North Mill Street Aud would be obliged to for no More than the curbing. On motion of or. Schatz it was ordered that bids be invited for placing the curbing on East Market Street Liis fall preparatory to paving the Street next Spring. It was ordered that a petition be circulated immediately wherein the property owners shall release the Borough from All damage and agree to for the curbing and to keep up repairs on the paving. On motion the p. Tic r. Railway company was ordered to clean out the Gutter along the tar a pavement on East Market Street. On motion Council adjourned to go into executive session at which it was understood that some matters Wen to be considered pertaining to the unhealthful condition on West Market Street caused by the Borough sewer. The following members were present Sweisfort Pursel Jacobs Ever hard Dietz Angle Moyer Hughes Aud Schatz. The following Bills were approved for payment Borough depot. Regular employees. #265.00 labor Aud hauling on streets. 103.38 George f. Keefer. 56.50 labor in Light depot. 48.95 labor Aud hauling. 91.96 labor on streets. 42.00 George Sechler. Ts5 Danville Fudy amp Macii Ine go. 24.40 Standard Elee. Light co sewer Extension. 53.00 b. B. Brown. 16.30 water depot. Regular employes.#338.70 p. H. Foust. 159.55 labor on streets 73.50 Atlantic refining co 29.55 Friendship fire co. 31.84 Rensselaer mfg co .97.40 american car Ampf by co 96.68 Joseph Lech or. 56.47 p. Amp r. Coal amp Iron co 199.44 a. M. Peters. R>.84 Standard Gas co. 3 4 David c. Hunt. Danville Fdl a amp machine co 7 so1glass replaced. The Large plate Glass broken in the window of the Candy Kitchen on Mill Street owned by Peter Samset was replaced yesterday by George Reif imy Der. The Glass was broken by a sign which worked Loose during a storm Aud fell striking the window. L is e. S. Bream of Gettysburg was elected principal of the local High school on saturday night to succeed j w. Taylor whose resignation was noted in these columns last week. The Prin Opial was elected at a special meeting of the Board at which the following directors were present Pursel swarms Orth Burns fish Cole and Heiss. The Board found itself in a position which left it in some doubt As to what course of action in the premises was for the Best interest of the schools. There was a Bare quorum of directors present while of probably a dozen or fifteen applications received there were Only a couple that seemed at All available. Whether the Board should proceed to elect doing the Best that it could under the circumstances or postpone the election until some other Date hoping for a Fuller attendance of the school Board and the receipt of a additional applications was the first question that the boar 1 set about to decide. Chairman Pursel was of the opinion that the duty the Board was called upon to perform was of such i port auce As to require the voice of the whole body of directors even if it were not advisable to wait a Little longer to see whether additional applications might not come in. Or. Burns Rook the View that owing to the lateness of the season further delay might result badly for the schools Aud the probability was that we would lose the applicants at present on the list. Notices had been sent out to each of the directors Ami if any of these were absent it was their own for himself he had made some sacrifice in order to be Able to attend. Or. Cole thought the Board should proceed slowly huh is there was an Opportunity to make a Good selection from applications on hand. At this juncture Secretary Orth explained that in the Large Batch of applicants there was one at least which lie believed would fill the Bill perfectly. This was e. S. Bream of Gettysburg who Hail visited Danville previous to the election for assistant in the High school Aud made a very Good impression. Besides he had the endorsement of Borough superintendent Gordy. Borough superintendent Dii Feu Baulier being called non for an opinion said that he met or. Bream and that he was very favourably impressed with him. He described him As a Young Man of scarcely has had five years experience in teaching. He is a graduate of Gettysburg College. He is master of German latin greek Aud French in addition to higher mathematics. During last year lie was principal of the High school at it Grampian. Clearfield county. On motion of or. Burns seconded by or. Heiss it was decided to proceed to elect a principal. First in Oiler j. W. Taylor a resignation As principal was taken up. The Secretary and the letter received from or. Taylor which was As follows eagles More ba., August 13, 1907. Board of education Danville a. Gentle Ami i have just received notice of my election to a better position and therefore resign the Prius in Al shop of the Danville High school. I have notified set ral agony is so that you will soon have plenty of Good men 011 the ground. Sine reply yours John w. Taylor. On motion of or. Heiss j. W. Taylor a resignation was accepted. On motion of or. Orth the salary of the principalship was fixed at one Hundred dollars per Mouth. Or. Swartz nominated or. Bream As principal of the High school. Or. Burns seconded the nomination. A vote was taken each of the directors voting for or. Bream with the exception of or. Pursel. Who declined to vote. The six votes falling Short of a majority there was no election. A second vote was taken when each of the directors or. Pursel in the number voted for or. Bream. The seven votes constituting the minority of the school Board e. 8. Bream was declared elected As principal of the High school for the ensuing term. I it May interest a Good Many people to learn that Sand of certain Quality has developed into a new use that it May be employed in in aking Concrete blocks for building purposes. What May prove of Especial interest is the fact that there is a Deposit of such Sand unlimited in extent right Here in Danville More than this that Concrete Brick Are being manufactured Here with no other constituents than Sand and Cement Aud that two Large dwellings in which the Sand made blocks Are to be used As the building material Are in course of erection there is nothing new in the idea of building a Concrete House using blocks made of Concrete instead of solid Walls constructed with wooden forms. It remained for our townsman j. W. Phillips however to demonstrate that a much More Beautiful Block eau be made of Cement Aud Sand alone than of Cement Sand Aud gravel the constituents generally used also that the Sand Block sever Bif As hard and durable As those in which gravel is used. Or. Philips is erecting two Large dwellings on West my Honing Street. Both buildings will be wholly of Concrete. The first in which the Concrete Walls were constructed in the usual Way with the Aid of forms is completed cellar High. In the second building the cellar Walls Are Well under Way. The entire portion of both buildings above the ground will be built of Concrete blocks which or. Phillips is already manufacturing on the spot. The a Sand excavated from the cellars of the two dwellings is of a Choice and Peculiar Grade and proves the very thing that is needed to make Concrete blocks. Or. Phillips began his Experiment Early in the Spring although he has been much delayed by the non arrival of a machine. Using Sand alone he first produced a Block one part Cement and five of Sand. These mocks now lie of the ground inviting inspection. They have hardened into a mass resembling Rock itself aim would no doubt stand ail the Strain and pressure that they would Ever he subjected to in a building. To leave no doubt As to the tensile strength however or. Philips More Asci the proportion of be mint Ami the Brick that will be used in the buildings Are made of one part Cement and three of Sand which gives them a tensile strength of 230 pounds to the Square Inch. The blocks Are of two sizes those ten inches wide for the first Story and those eight inches wide for the second tory. Each Brick is hollow providing a continuous air chamber in the Wall the effect of which is to prevent dampness. As Well not to preserve warmth in the House in Winter and promote coolness in summer. The blocks Are very Beautiful in All respects resembling finely dressed stones of uniform size. An advantage not lightly esteemed lies in the fact that no lathing will be required in the co Crete House hut that tiie plaster will be applied directly to the blocks am none but a White coat will be needed. One machine is in operation now by which two experienced men can turn out Over a Hundred Brick per Day. Another machine will be installed in a few Days which will double the Cap Acito of the Plant in the course of a few weeks All the blocks required for one House will be completed then will Tollow the laying up of the Walls which will be smallest part of the proposition. Or. Phillips expects to have both dwellings under roof before cold weather. Iff it is sad to relate that jumbo the proud old Elk belonging to Hon. Alexander Billmeyer which so lately returned from his triumphal tour to elks convention at Philadelphia has been subjected to the crushing humiliation of being attacked Aud soundly thrashed by his Young rival Job which of monday suddenly conceived the rash idea of asserting supremacy. The qualifying word a a rash is advisedly used for Job the younger Elk a few hours after 11 is Victory paid the penalty of his indiscretion in attacking the King by being divested of his Antlers. Job has attained the same size As jumbo both weighing about 1200 pounds. If there was any difference Between the two it Lay in the fact that jumbos horns were a trifle larger than jobs. Up to the present week the Antlers of both elks were a Diu the velvet a when the Noble animals Are docile Aud kindly disposed. Both elks were a a shedding the velvet however and which would finish up the process first was a question to which much importance attached As it is always understood that the moment the Antlers Are free from a velvet a the elks Savage nature asserts itself Aud his horns having became As hard and rigid As Bone the animal is in a condition to do fearful execution should he get Ion a rampage. Job it appears a cleaned off Quot his horns first while yet the a a velvet in Long strings adhered to jumbos massive Antlers. Job decided to celebrate his state of exaltation by vanquishing his sire. Jumbo being us prepared for War the Battle was Brief and the Victory was wholly of jobs Side. Then came the humiliation. Job was driven into the narrow pen used in de Horning the elks. A rope was thrown Over his Antlers the other end of which was wound around a Windlass. By Means of the latter the Elk was pulled up in one Corner where he could not help himself his haughty head was drawn Down and in a few minutes while the expert Dehorney plied the saw the regal butlers. Which for thirteen weeks had Cost the Elk so much care and solicitude were removed from his head. They Are splendid specimens each Antler weighing some Twenty pounds. When Job realized that he had been shorn of his Power he was crestfallen indeed. Thero was no longer any fight in him and he was permitted to join Tho rest of the Herd. Later he was seen eating peacefully out of the sane trough with jumbo which seemed to look <111 his degraded and humiliated rival with deep compassion. Previously it was old Jambo which went of the rampage and which paid the penalty by having Liis Antlers sawed off. Jumbo will become Savage a Little later but or. Hill Oyer this year contemplates penning the old Elk up and thus obviating the necessity of de Horning him As his Antlers Are exceedingly Fine specimens and there is a general desire to see them Reading for fire at Columbia Park. The following party from this City enjoyed a Day s noting at Columbia Park yesterday misses Mattie Ruth Aud Stella Sandel mrs. Stephen Johnson mrs. William Maiers mis. B. W. Mussel Nian and children. Mrs. George reefs under mrs. D. A. Sanford mrs. Howard Reppert. Aud daughter Ethel Frank Swartz mrs. Charles Brobst soldiers Monument at Bloom. In Columbia county the matter of appropriating #s,000 by the county toward the erection of a soldiers Monu ment in Bloomsburg is affording much talk about the county. The great majority Are in favor of it Aud there seems to be no doubt but that the next grand jury will Sanction the by bees. While a lowing on the farm of his father Carroll Wagner of near Ottawa yesterday afternoon struck a been a nest Aud was so severely stung that it was necessary to summon a physician. Or. Wagner received the Brunt of the bees attack about the head and neck. His Back also was a mass of stings. Or. Snyder of Washingtonville rend a of attention. Through her attorney Fred t. Ike Lor mrs. Margaret Downs yesterday brought suit against the Philadelphia and Reading railway company for damages alleged to have been done to her property from the defendant company a engines 2 the amount of damages desired is not set Forth nor was there a plaintiffs statement filed. It is understood that the company a claim agents will try Aud make an amicable settlement with out letting Tho matter get into court. The Laud in q question is that which abuts the Catawissa Branch and is in Cleveland township. A Sparks from a Reading engine set fire to growing Timber on the land destroying several Hundred dollars Worth of the after the weeds. Many instances of civic Pride can be seen in a stroll Over on different streets. Some Yards Are Well kept neat and clean while others exhibit a growth of weeds which would do credit to an Africa Jungle. Why not make a crusade of the weeds and thus enhance property Street Aud Grange picnic. The annual picnic of Pom Niia Grange of Montour and Northumberland counties will be held saturday August 31st, at Milton Park. The meetings will he Public and everybody is invited. There will be an attractive program of music recitations and att dresses. The principal speaker will be or. Titomas f. Hunt Dean of the school of agriculture it state College. The individual who Dilly dallies about his work soon has no work. Tiie succession of showers yesterday morning with a lowering which portended a Rainy Day was not sufficient to chill the enthusiasm Felt by Farmers and others in behalf of the tri county picnic Aud while it was still raining innumerable vehicles with Dowitt spark As their objective Point might have been seen streaming along Tho roads in every direction. It is Only natural to infer that Many families especially those from some distance were deterred from attending the picnic by the unfavourable weather. Nevertheless tiie throng in attendance was As Large As at any time in the past. Two thousand six Hundred tickets were sold. No charge was made for children. Allowing for these Aud others who gained admittance without paying it seems Safe to estimate number who were of the ground at Between four and five thousand. The picnickers arrived Early. Eight two horse carriages were at the Park before 7 of clock. Fortunately the rain ceased before noon. Tiie sky was Clear during a portion of the time in the afternoon Aud the Sun shone brightly. In most instances dinner Aud supper were partaken of in the Park. The music was an enjoyable feature. Both the Mechanicsville Aud the Exchange baud played in Danville during the Forenoon. The Exchange band was organized Only last fall. Yesterday afforded Tho second occasion in which it had Over played away from Home Aud was the second time that it had Ever marched. The baud played Well. As might he inferred there was plenty of music at the Park. The two hands each escorted by four members of the tri county picnic association marched around the course playing alternately dancing went of merrily All Day Long Aud afforded no end of pleasure to the Young people. Those younger in years found Delight of the merry go round which was kept working overtime. The races embracing several contests thar were new Aud Hud the Charm of Novelty seemed to he the Center of attraction Aud were witnessed by at least one thousand people. The Junior race in which their were eleven contestants was won by Raymond Ammerman of Riverside. The Victor in the senior hag race was Charles Scruton of Riverside. There were ten contestants. One of the most exciting a cuts proved to he the potato race which was won by Harry of Brien gof Danville in one minute and thirty seven seconds. Charles Thomas of Grov an in a who won in the first part was a close second in the race his time being one Minuto and thirty eight seconds. In the ladies wheelbarrow race Rhode were nine contestants As follows mrs. Charles Arter Annie Springer Margaret Beyers mrs. Ella Kauffman mrs. William Paugh mrs. Sadie Sun Der mrs. W. Walters mrs. Amos Wol Forth and mrs. W. L. Kauffman. This race was likewise very amusing the Winner being mrs. Charles Arter probably Tho most interesting of All Tho contests was the chinese Luteru race which is something new in this Section. The Winner was a Lark Block-1 or of Grovania who ran Over the coarse of one Hundred Yards lighting the lantern of the Way and returning i with it in forty four seconds. Wil a Liam Kindt of Mausdale was a close second and would probably have won had it not occurred that he had had Luck in lighting the matches and was obliged to Nike four attempts before to succeeded. The Fine vault erected in the Odd Fellows cemetery by tiie u. L. Johnston family of this county is now completed and of monday the remains of Charles l. To Huston Aud Mary a. Johnston husband and wife were removed from the lot adjoining and placed in the vault. The vault is situated near the mausoleum erected by mrs. Geisiuger Aud like that Structure presents an imposing appearance. As its Naim implies it is partially below the surface of the ground ouly about three fourth of it being exposed to View. The vault is fifteen feet six inches Long and thirteen feet two inches wide. The height of the Structure in front is ten feet in the rear ouly about four feet is above the surface. The vault is built of it. Air Granite. Of the inside it is lined with the Unessee Marble and Brouza. The massive door also is of Bronze. The work was begun of april 1st. The vault contains twelve catacombs. The remains of Charles l. Johnston and his wife which were removed of monday Are the ouly bodies that the vault contains. The deceased couple were reside ust of West Hemlock township Montour county. Charles l. Johnston departed this life Twenty one years ago his wife died two Aud a half years since. Bot i were buried in the Large plot owned by the family just below the vault. The representatives of the Charles l. To Huston family by whom the vault was erected Are John j. Johnston of Valley township Aud Augustus j. Maus of West Hemlock township this George Rudy a exciting experience mrs. George Rudy of East Danville is suffering from the effects of a fall sustained in stepping from a trolley car while it was in motion on tuesday. Mrs. Rudy left Danville of the 10 o clock car in charge of conductor Frank Meuch who has returned to the Dauville Aud Bloomsburg line after an absence of some months. The conductor formerly appears was Well acquainted with mrs. Rudy Aud generally stopped tiie car at her Home which is near the school House. Mrs. Rudy did not Ali Ink it necessary to Tell the new conductor to let her off Ami he ran by her Home. Mrs. Rudy who is not in Good health became very much excited when the car did not Stop Aud ii sing called to the conductor. The latter instantly proceeded to Stop the car. But before he could bring it to a standstill the woman in a highly nervous and excited state dashed by him Aud jumped off the car which was still running at a fast clip. The woman struck the ground Aud rebounding was thrown some distance from the track the Force of the Impact rendering her unconscious. She a was carried to her Home where she finally revived somewhat but later suffered a relapse. Or. Curry was called who found that no Bones were broke in and that there were no symptoms of internal injury. She was still Ini disposed yesterday As the result of Tho i . Ida Strom departs this life new r. R. Telegraph Law. Railroads All Over the country Are making preparations to comply with the Law becoming effective next March that prohibits a Railroad Telegraph operator from we orking More than a nine hour trick in Twenty four hours. In order to evenly Divide the time among the three operators the eight hour trick is being made the Standard. In Many instances the Pennsylvania Railroad has put on an additional operator wherever necessary. The eight hour trick has been the Standard of the be Nus for some time but owing to the fact that the required number of operators could not be secured Many of them were required to work sixteen express Wagon. Horace b. for Adams express company appeared on the streets yesterday with a handsome new Wagon. The old conveyance which had been in use for the last two years was returned to Reading for repairs. Destiny is the sum of Many a daily life in the world.d1st attorney takes no chances District attorney Christian a. Small went to West Berwick of wednesday afternoon for the purpose of looking after the bail that was Given in a number of the White slave cases there on tuesday. The District attorney is taking no Chauses and he say the bail must be Good. In an interview on wednesday morning or. Small stated that no a a Straw a bail would be accepted in the cases. A number want to get out of jail and an Effort is being made to get them bail. However from present indications it looks As though they would stay in jail until their turn for trial is from Wagon. Harry Mahoning Street is suffering from the effects of a fall sustained saturday evening by falling from a Wagon. Among other injuries his thumb was dislocated Aud his face was badly Cut and bruised. Or. Shultz rendered surgical Aid. Mrs. Ida stroll wife of John c. Stroll departed this life at her Home at Drifton at 10 of clock tuesday night after an illness of several months. She was forty eight Vears of age Aud besides her Hushard is survived by one daughter. Miss Agnes stroll also by her father John Linker of this City three Brothers William and Fred Linker of Dauville and Luther Linker of Williamsport As Well As by one sister mrs. Joseph Epli Lin. Of Wilkes Barre. The deceased was i it oru in Dauville Aud for some years resided Here her husband being bookkeeper in Tho office of the Plant now owned by the Reading Iron company. The funeral will take place at Drif Tou on Friday at 2 of clock in the afternoon. It is estimated that 1,250,000 men Are occupied in digging Coal for the world. Visiting Danville. Misses Daisy and Alice Pancoast of near Cuba Missouri spent sunday As guests at the Homo of n. C. Prentiss Railroad Street. The misses Pancoast Are daughters of Charles coast a former resident of Dauville who emigrated West about forty years ago. The ladies were both born in Missouri. They will spend some time in this Section visiting their relatives of whom there Are Quito a porch. Ellis Reese has had a Fine concur a a porch constructed at his resident it. T the Corner of grand and re. T streets. The work was done b am
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