Page 3 of 6 Dec 1906 Issue of Danville Montour American in Danville, Pennsylvania

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Danville Montour American (Newspaper) - December 6, 1906, Danville, PennsylvaniaMontour american. Csank c. Angle proprietor. Danville. Pa., dec. 6, 1906. As to presidents message no citizen should fail to give the message transmitted to Congress tuesday of president Roosevelt a careful perusal. The president discusses Many of the questions which Are today before the country Aud it is improbable that Congress will enact into Laws All the recommendations he makes. Upon the subject of Lynching he makes some very sensible observations Aud if Bis ideas Are adhered to and his counsel taken there is no reason Why Lynching should not become a thing of the past and one of the darkest blots on our civilization erased. On this question As with the others with which the message deals the president s remark Are for the perusal of his countrymen at targe As Well As fur their chosen representatives. This is apparent in Bis remarks concerning capital Anil labor wherein he takes occasion to administer a few hard raps to preachers of discontent a the men who seek to excite violent class hatred against All men of his words on this subject should be carefully pondered. Of the subject of the regulation of corp rations the president gives Congress to understand that its work was not completed when the railway rate Bill the pore of <1 Bill Aud the beet packing Bill were passed. The passage of these measures simply marked an important Advance in the proper direction but he does not urge immediate legislation on the subject. He however at considerable length tells of the enforcing Aud actual working of the Laws that have been passed. The feature of the message which will doubtless elicit the most comment and perhaps criticism is that relating to an inheritance and income tax. The president goes on record As favouring both although on this subject As of that of the regulation of corporations he does not urge immediate action of the part of Congress. It will be time enough a when next our system of taxation is in the meantime he gives is something to think about. On the question of marriage and divorce the president hints at a constitutional amendment so that the matter May be dealt with by Congress instead of by the various states with the resultant differences in the Laws and the scandals and abuses. In the matter of the subsidy shipping Bill which passed the Senate last Spring he urges its passage by the Honse at this session. He also earnestly recommends changes in on currency Laws so that some very serious defects May be remedied and he is equally emphatic in urging the passage of a lower Tariff for the Philippines and the conferring of american citizenship on the Porto Picans. Those people who Over six years ago were wout to say that Theodore Roosevelt was impetuous Aud would precipitate this country into War at the first Opportunity ought to read what he says about on relations with the japanese. In dealing with this delicate question he displays diploma v Aud statesmanship of the highest order Aud his recommendations ought to be speedily enacted into Law by Congress. On the subject of Cuba the Rio conference our foreign relation Saud various Domestic problems not already enumerated the president writes most interest ugly his views of All Public questions Are sound and if Congress will but heed his Eraci into Law the recommendations he makes we will Advance to a higher i me thru we have yet Attaie i. Look ahead t the a i music at the Institute continued from first Page. 0 it uld be prevailed upon to expend a Small sum of Money for supplementary Reading if the teachers showed the proper enthusiasm Aud tactfully presented the matter to the school directors. Oral Reading is general in the school room although after on school Days nearly All our Reading is professor lose advocated at least Oue exercise in silent Reading during the week in order to Drill the Pupil in getting at the thought. Professor will be wit i the Institute All week has attracted much attention by the depth of his researches and the originality of his thought. His concluding talk yesterday afternoon was a Marvel in its Way. His topic was a the literary instincts of a child. A the treatment was psychological in its nature. The literary life of a child lie held begins with its first cry. This first cry lie held invariably represented a Vowel which explains Why the Vowel sounds predominate in on language. In the american babe the sound is that of Short a a Quot in the babe of Italy the first sound uttered is that of italia a a a. The first consonants uttered by the child Are �?o1�?� a a my and a up Quot and they Are the manifestation of the first operation of instinct along certain lines. The literary life of a child begins at the age of three years Aud Succes ively passes through the rhythmic stage the Mother Goose stage the fairy tale stage the Santa Claus age the stage when it should read All the great myths of the world after which comes biography which in turn should Lead into history. No attempt is made to produce anything like professor Lowder s full talk Here the above outline will suffice to show the originality of thought and the boldness with which he treats his themes. The Story of Light Early sconces and lanterns candlesticks and lamps. New York churches. 2 Brick court. P a in Elt t i it ii Xvi in i i Idi the p Reta tic Matiun n surplus i decide by gratify aug it must be h Irue m Miguil that p rods of Tempres iou May come lieu there Wili be a very mat Erial reduction. It would be a wide stretch of the imagination to always expect Hult h Good times use Are now enjoying. In whatever Matier the appropriations Are increased by toe con aug or be a quest Legislatures there May in the years to come he the necessity of reducing them to a basis proportionate to less favourable Iuda trial conditions. We Are now at to Good tule. A a the record s word9 Are Wise. Tivey should be heeded. The coming appropriations committee shoo d be composed of men who Are disposed to mix Wisdom with liberality. The newspaper for All. The Mckeesport news makes some remark which everybody ought to be acquainted which some h Ive yet to learn a the newspaper is for everybody and hence must publish something for everybody. If you see something which is of Little interest to that there Are others and that the entire paper is not printed especially for you. The very thing that is Dull and uninteresting to you May be the one thing in the paper for some other readers. There Are whole pages in the daily papers that Are of no interest to some but they Are to it is very True that a newspaper which tried to please every Reader in every item it contained would soon have very few readers. A proud Mother. 8. B. Khawn. Of Catawissa is the owner of an energetic and Froug a minded Hen which retired to private life some to it re weeks ago so effectually that she could not be found of last wednesday she reappeared in Public but not alone. For with her were sixteen Lively Little Chicks of which she was the proud Mother. Those late Corners into a Chilly world Are Likely to be snuffed out unless the efforts of their Mother to care for them Are Sun a plume used by Liomati kindness. It. Carmel Justice guilty. The Case against eur Coli Ososki Justice of the peace Hayden of it. Carmel Aud Anthony Shultz of Franklin township Columbia county took up the attention of the Columbia county court the greater part of yesterday. Ososki is charged with assault and Battery by mrs. Joseph pottery of Franklin township with Hayden Aud Shultz As accessories. Hayden Aud Ososki were found guilty Aud were fined $50 each. Shultz was acquitted. Upheld fathers rights. The Columbia county jury yesterday returned a verdict of a not guilty Quot in the Case against contractor Elmer Kelly of West Berwick confirming his position that the father has a right to inflict Corporal punish meet of a minor daughter when the girls moral conduct is such As to require drastic action. The Case was brought by mrs. Halloway agent of the society for the prevention of cruelty to children. Kelly was i barged with whipping his 17-year-old daughter so that her Hack was la rated Aud Black Marks were left there for several Days. Help the clerks. In some of the cities the friends of the shop clerks Are engaged in a concerted Effort to persuade the general Public to do its shopping Early in the Mouth. In new York the wives of the lab in uni ousts Are being systematically asked to make their purchases not 1 later than the 15th. The idea is to give the clerks a Little less strenuous time during the last ten Days of the pre Holiday season Aud it is a splendid one. Can it he imitated to any extent in Dauville How May Are willing to try 9 sued Borough. The Borough authorities of Sudbury Are now c a fur med with a problem inv Diug file rep is ability for injuries i or i in i by pedestrians of a i be it of ii i Veu i Lewalk. Figo i. Suu born property i r. A ii it Lewalk to a Grade a. I Borough i Surveyor. His d net raise the adjoin aug a it i Fry. In my Piug. K o in other sprained Aud now eks to recover damages to the Euleut of her doctor s Bill and to pm for the time she to work. Real cd a City it occurs to the Scranton Tribune that a the Charity of Early shopping consists in the Relief iat would be afforded to salespeople Deli very men horses. Consideration for the Wilhugh workers who distribute Christina cheer should he extended. There will be plenty of work at be Prosper Ous times have tilled purses Aud the approaching holidays will witness greater expenditures for gilts than Ever before in the ratio us a history. Let this immense work be spread Over the month instead of concentrating it into three or four Days. of the Public Aud Imp Sittou upon faithful servants May he avoided by a Little of a Sih v her ankle. Tidal flux and Reflux. Bishop a c Mccabe addressed the methodist preachers of Philadelphia last monday and made an Earnest plea for of Effort toward the extinction of the debts of the churches of the pity. movement of the Billows of tilt Ocean. Those Olio see the Rise and fall of the tides in our Atlantic harbours Sel a dom think of the wonderful course of the Ocean Waves which cause the tidal flux and Reflux. Such Billows not Only Cross the sea hut flow from Ocean to Ocean in this Way complicated j movements Are set going. Thus for instance once in every twelve hours the Moon raises a tide billow in the Southern Indian Ocean. When this Hilow passes the Cape of Good Hope at noon its successor is already born and by the time the first billow has reached the azores islands at Midnight 1 he second a round lug the Cape and a third Lias come into existence in tin Southern Ocean. By 4 o clock in the morning following its passage of tin Cape the tide billow reaches the English Channel and there the shallow Waters delay it so much that it Doe it not arrive at the Strait of Dover until 10 a. In. Ilene the narrowing Channel causes the tide to Rise very or h and almost puts in end to the wave. In the meantime another Branch of he billow runs around the Western Side of the British islands rounds the no i Point of Scotland and moves Quot a a 1.� Down the Eastern con a of England unil it i ally flows up the and laps 1k wharf of Lon Bocard i Tiik a in i it Lent of tie Afie Tomt cum Tom of carrying Finin Hennum it fent Valm a Orlady of the in Iraq a a Holuin a Canille to there was a panic of a curious origin shout the beginning of the eleventh Century. It was widely believed that the year 1000 would witness the end of the world and this superstition caused a very general stagnation of Industry Aud Commerce. Sulci panics have occurred at irregular intervals Ever since the last one being within the memory of the present generation and inspired by Mother Shipton s prophecy the world to an end shall come in eighteen Hundred mighty one. However As soon As people became convinced that the world was not really going to come to an end in the year 1000, they resumed their work and play and the making of lamps and candlesticks like other manufactures entered upon an Era of Prosperity. Monasteries were famous schools for this work As for All other forms of handicraft and paid Peculiar attention to the beautifying of lamps and candlesticks because of their usefulness in Church services. During the eleventh Century Dinvaut in Belgium became famous for its Copper work and some of the most Beautiful chandeliers of this period were made there. At about this time the a scour time Des Lumiere a or Circle of lights Hung from the ceiling became a common device for lighting a Church and some of these Are exquisite works of Art. In this period too various devices for improving and shielding the Light came into use. Our ancestors were very practical people and if some of their utensils appear to us somewhat singular it is because we do not understand the purpose for which they were used. It is rare indeed to find any cumbersome addition to a lamp or candlestick which has not its use. The old time silversmiths Aud Copper workers lid not spend their strength on Mere decoration. The sconce and the lantern were in general use throughout the Middle Ages the sconce was a Light covered and guarded from the wind lifted Down by a handle and distinct from the lantern serving somewhat the same purpose lint Hung by a Chain. Lanterns in the thirteenth Century were made of Gold Silver Copper or Iron according to the Means of the owner. The Light in them was shielded from the wind by thin sheets of Horn. Lantern making was an important Industry in Paris. At this time too. Noblemen and Rich merchants took to having luxurious Little travelling equipments made for them and among those were travelling candlesticks and Wash basins in this Fine enamelled work the secret of which is now lost. The custom of having servants carry Flambeau at festivals also became general about this time and a strange and tragic incident is connected with this fashion. At a Ball Given by Charles i. The torches carried by some careless servants came too near the headdresses of certain persons dressed As Savages and vet them on fire. The unfortunate guests were burned to death and the King at the sight lost his reason a madness which had a serious effect of the history of France. Magic lanterns were invented in the time of King Francis i. A device of a somewhat similar plan was used As a sign before shop doors to attract custom. Lamps fell into Disfavour at the beginning of the seventeenth Century and were used Only by the poor and in passages and stables where the smoke could evaporate and a great Deal of Light was needed. Candles had then reached their perfection and candlesticks their most exquisite form. A candlestick of Crystal Given by Louis Xiv. To la Valloere is still in existence Aud it was it this time also that the Crystal pendants came into fashion. Street illumination was not seriously attempted in Paris until about the Middle of the seventeenth Century. In the first years of that notable Century the streets of Paris were dark. The Rich were escorted by lackeys hearing torches the Middle class Folk picked their Way. Lantern in band while the poor Slid along feeling their Way by the Walls. In Bis edict of september 1007, the King provided that candles la closed in a Cage of Glass should be Hung by cords at the height of the first Story of the House three lanterns for every Street one at each end and one in the Middle. At the sound of a Bell struck by a watchman they were lighted. Paris was. However considerably in Advance of other cities of the world at this time. In London link boys stood about in Public places calling out in lugubrious tones a a Ien Tismeu a Light a the origin of the phrase a holding the Candle to you Quot is somewhat doubtful but some authorities Trace it to the fact that As the Small Light stand had not yet been devised any Oue who desired to read in bed had to have a servant stand beside him to hold tie Candle. One cannot imagine that Reading in bed under these circumstances would be very enjoyable certainly not to one who had been accustomed to Solitude and a Gas Jet easily turned on or off but there is everything in ins logic. Indu Arlous 1in<� children. The chinese Are a wonderfully industrious people and Ali in children learn very Early to make themselves useful. In the streets of a chinese town it is no uncommon sight to see two children who Are so Young that they can hardly talk trotting along with a Bamboo pole on their shoulders by which they Are carrying Home a pall of water. If one child is stronger than tin other the pail is Hung near his shoulder of a r thus lie take the a heavy end of the the Orl ii 1al am coi ill cd us b. A left i it 3 in a to. T but a ee�7 pm of in oses a Ottis. A a r Yvo j a. Rave t Ustiy �?~11 a a to us fur Salo a by Paules a to Trinity unil the it occupies in led it si-."00,000. Trinity Church is valued at $12,500,000. This estimate includes the Laud occupied by the churchyard. It is in the most valuable part of new York if not in the most valuable division of property in the world. St. Paul a Church is valued at $5,500,000. A race Church at what was once described As the head of Broadway is valued it $950,000. The first presbyterian Church on fifth Avenue Between eleventh and twelfth streets is valued it $750,000. St. Marks Church on second Avenue nil old landmark in that neighbourhood is valued at $275,000. The Marble collegiate Church fifth Avenue and Twenty ninth Street is valued at $1,000,000. The Church of St. Paul the apostle the list Church at fifty ninth Street and Columbus Avenue. Is valued at $700,000. To a West presbyterian Church on West forty second Street is valued at $450.000, St. Thomas of $1.700,000 and the fifth Avenue presbyterian Church 9 and 11 West fifty ninth Street at $1,000,000. The valuation of the Temple Emanuel is $1,530,000, of St. Patrick a Cathe dial $0.000,000, of the by Nal Jeshurun synagogue $500,000, of the Temple Beth Al at the Corner of fifth Avenue and seventy sixth Street $1,300,000, of the Broadway Tabernacle Broadway and fifty sixth Street $700,000 and of the Christian scientist Church Central Park West and sixty eighth Street $300.000.�? new York Sun. Practical pictures. Odd 1 Arlor ornaments and a very sunt Rutial dinner. There is a practical minded millionaire who Lias invented a substitute for valuable pictures which it is hoped will not commend itself to others. He has bad a Large number of Bank notes framed and these Are Hung upon the Wall where the pictures should be. In the drawing room is one Frame that contains a Bank note for �100.000, and he says a there is the Money in Case i find a picture which is sufficiently valuable to that Price for it meanwhile tin note tells its own tale and saves me from explaining to my visitors that a oils picture Cost so much As most Oiler Rich men do. A the chief pleasure of these collectors appears to arise not from the Beauty of the work but l Roin the Cost of it then Why not have checks or Bank notes for a Large sum Hung of the Walls is i do besides i find that it is much More interesting to my visitors for most of them look Long Aud carefully it the Hank notes who would but glance at the work of this eccentric Man gave a dinner on the same principle. In the soup plates there was no soup but sovereigns for Fisli were served five Pound notes for game checks and for sweets shares in a thriving company and there was not a guest who did not enjoy this entertainment More than any he or she had Ever before been present truth. D no i Al on spel Liik. Dean Swift kindly denounced the poets of his Day who had introduced the a barbarous custom of abbreviating words to fit them to the measure of i heir Swift instances a a Drudge do and a a disturb do As mortal offences. The custom so introduced had begun to dominate prose. Another cause borrowed Swift suggested from the clipping process which he held had contributed to tin maiming of tie language a is a foolish opinion advanced of late years that we ought to spell exactly As we speak which besides the obvious inconvenience of utterly destroying our etymology would be a thing we should never see the end the growth of Trout. Temple Hambri in which Oliver Gold Iii i ii amused himself. Few buildings link the London of the present Day with so Many of the literary characters of the London of the past As Doe the House at 2 Brick court. Middle Temple. The dominant memory which clings around it is that perpetuated by a handsome Tablet on is front Elevation hearing the words air. Food and tempera ure seem to have of Itea Rizik on size. The Sal Elinus Fonti Nalis which is currently hut inaccurately called Brook Trout was supposed for Many years to be a Small fish. Agassiz was largely instrumental in exploding this falhtc3�?T. It is not an uncommon filing for an Angler with Ordinary Luck to get a six or seven to ind Trout of this variety. It is known that a Trout May grow to weigh eleven or twelve pounds. There is however great difficulty in accounting for its variation in size. In northeastern Canada there Are Lurge streams and lakes in which Only fingerlings have Ever been found. In the immediate Vicinity of such water three and four Pound Trout Are quite common and seven and eight Pounders i ure not phenomenal. In All these Waters crustacean do not abound there Are no Small fish of any kind except Small Trout. All the fish Are pure Fly feeders. At some places it is True frogs abound but taken As a whole the difference in food Supply is not ail adequate explanation for the difference in growth. There is no substantial difference in the Waters As to temperature size origin and course. Climatic conditions Are the same. The Small Trout taken to Virgin lakes in which there Are no fish have sometimes grown to a great size have sometimes remained Small and sometimes have n it thrive. The an Giers who haunt these Waters have not yet found a satisfactory explanation of this Peculiar condition of things. It is of the mysteries which lend la it Iii Iii to it the Art. A you never can Tell a i t h going t it happen when Yon a of Iii it Paul dispatch. Sealed proposal Commonwealth of Pennsylvania state Highway department. Harrisburg. Nov. 24tli. Sealed proposals will he received by the St t Highway department of Pennsylvania under the act approved May 1st, 11 05, for the construction of 2,013 feet of Road extending from the 1 intersection of Centre and Mill streets. Along Mill Street to the Mahoning township line 1,2 h feet of which i to he paved with Brick in Danville Borough in the county of Montour. Plans and specifications can he seen at the office of the county commissioners. Danville pa., Ami at the office of the state Highway department Harris Burg. A. Bidding Blanks will be furnished by the state Highway department upon request. Bids must he endorsed a proposals for reconstruction of Road in Danville Borough Montour county Quot and received it the of i of the state Highway department not later than december 19th1906 Joseph w. Hunter state Highway con miss Ion Ltd Power of perfumes. In these Chambers died Oliver Goldsmith on the 4th of Apt. 1774. Aud a medallion of the poet. J it la Iii it Quot a. However was Seldom a lonely figure Ami he gathered around him at Brick court All the wit of the Metropolis of his Day. In 1765, of the strength of the Success of a the Good natured Many and the fact that be v. As making some �500 a year a a Goldie expended �400 on Chambers a up two pair right Quot and fitted them with showy carpets Gilt mirrors and furniture extravagantly upholstered in Blue velvet thus equipped lie embarked on a course of exit Mel tire in which Fine clothes for himself grand dinners to a literary coterie and pretty trifles for venal beauties All bore costly parts. Johnson i r. Arne Percy Reynolds Francis Ami Bickerstaff were among the frequent visitors to 2 Brick court but their arrival was not the cause of so much concern to Goldsmiths Coten auts As that of some other of the poet s guests. It was the Little supper parties to Goldsmith s Young friends of both sexes that Drew from the studious Biack Fatone hard at work on Liis famous a in the rooms below bitter protests against the Racket of his a reveling both a the travel re and a the Vica of a Celiel in were published soon after Goldsmith moved into Brick court but the income they brought him was insufficient to withstand the Drain made on his resources by his extravagance his generosity and his taste for gambling. Owing �2,000, unable to obtain further advances from his booksellers Ami seeing no Way out of Bis embarrassments Gold Mith broke Down in spirits and health. He had to leave those windows from which he used to watch the Rooks in the Grove which once stood where now is Elm court rn1 a wrote a often amused my be with observing their plan of j dds with returned thither a Lovert Hoh to die. And though lie was i ii led to i Hist i sting place through rows of women the benches a of the remide appear to have valued my a Little that the very place of Liis by be a ame forgotten. For that Negl t the Tablet name As tardy but Welcome Remiar tin Tendon Tribune. Riis Way Varin rim act on the Ken to ski Lorn in. Nearly All perfumes have Antiseptic qualities and Are valuable in keeping away infection. The perfumes u h Are the most agreeable to the a a o Are not always the most helpful to the nerves. Ambergris. For instance is positively offensive to Many yet it is said to pos Tess a wonderful Power of Clearing the brain and driving away the blues. On the other hand Attar of roses with the suggestion of glowing suns and gorgeous Eastern colors predisposes to tears. A faint odor of Musk acts As a tonic for which the Best antidote is the odor of sandalwood. The fragrance of Citron is As soothing to nervous Folk As the sound of far off music. The scent of Orange Flowers is so depressing to the action a the heart that it is not Safe for any one with disease of that Organ to inhale it for any length of time. Reviving perfumes come from herbal a plants largely fro i tie doors of Mignonette Rosemary and Lavender and soothe the nerves. The perfumes of lilies Jasmine and acacia Are pleasant and soothing to a healthy sense though delicate nerves cannot enjoy them even in their Garden freshness. Brought closer in clusters of Blossom their odor is narcotic and depressing so that persons grow faint at the smell of them and May he put into heavy slumber As if drugged by their express. Cliff vineyards. The Farmer the simple medicines. A tall Tiger. Tie Way it a sleek unite Impre med ii i 1 a Celiman. Tiger. Are Supre Dve creatures especially when of meets them in the fore George Maxwell writes of them there is Little doubt that almost a cry one Lias a Peculiar Sensa to t i of the almost godlike Beauty Power. Activity and strength of a Tiger. A Tiger a ill Ltd. A Ami make conscious of h i,.f-R�o,ily a built i who would he by the bulk of us elephant. A hie feeling is however elusive of description. And i can perhaps Best explain it in the words of a most Charm ing 1�?~renhi gentleman who was once manager of a great tin mining company in Berak we had in to finished lunch when 1m entered in a state of tremendous excitement. Walking alone and unarmed along an a frequented bridle path through the Forest he had walked almost on to n Tiger. A the gave us a most vivid narrative of the encounter How the Tiger had been lying Down concealed in some Long Malang grass Eside the path How he was within ten Yards of it before he saw it How then it Rose and looked at him How it yawned at him How it then walked slowly across the path in front of him and then stopped and looked at him again yawning and How it then deliberately walked away into the Forest whose Depths finally hid it from View. A some one asked the Frenchman whether it was a big Tiger. He a swered Well Messieurs i cannot say if lie is a big Tiger. My eyes see that he is big but i cannot say How big i see him to he. And if i say How big it is perhaps that 1 Tell you a lie. But i can Tell you Messieurs How big 1 feel him to be. Ulm i can Tell you the truth. When he is standing there in front of me i Tell you that i feel he is not less than thir try feet a a a Exchange. Remedies that May re found in nature a i Ruk store. If chemists and druggists disappeared from Trio face of the Earth humanity could still worry along with the simple remedies which nature yields practically ready made. There is nothing to beat rhubarb juice As a cure for gout or rheumatism except water from medicinal Springs. All kinds of scurvy and blood poisoning yield to the Julee of Lemons or of limes which Are the great t blood purifiers in existence. Even doctors acknowledge that natural. F Esh Cream front cows milk can give Points to cod liver Oil Aud similar Nasty liquids in treating consumption. Common Mustard used As a plaster or poultice is the Best cure for a cold on the Chest and the White of an egg with sugar is the finest Medicine for hoarseness. To cure a Burn an application of the White skin that lines the Shell of an egg is unbeatable while the raw Yolk is a capital tonic. In fact gardens and roadsides Are full of herbs of which the juice or leaves afford remedies or palliative for almost every disease to which humanity is York mall. The ii in Ine Mill lie surmount. Going Down the Rhine you get a Les it on in farming. If you wanted to buy a farm in America you would go out with a pick and Spade and dig holes All Over a 100 acre tract to make sure the soil was so Aud so and that there was not More thai Oue Stone to the Rood. Of these Cliff vineyards along the Rhine it looks to it it of As if there was not More than a Bushel of Earth to the Rood and that the rest was All Stone. In America you would t buy a farm on the perpendicular surface of the grand Canyon vet you imagine the Bluffs of the Rhine seemed almost As impossible bet it re the enterprising grapevines it a Start there. There May be i few Tebes of space on the Cliffs where some be an has not made a Terrace big Ciao Vii for a Hunch of or. Pes but if such spot has a a i overlooked Voe failed to discover Toi a your i ice is. J in a ire a and ago in owning a vis id on to h Ruo. Next to the in i. I return. To n chief advantage lies in the Glamour of Romance that hangs Over tin Bluffs. Frowning castles look Down on y a a from the most inaccessible pe�k.-. A by Iio lives in Ali r big Brownstone House Quot you a k a German passenger on yours or eras you round a Bend. A that 1� the East of an old Nobleman who i Ednaj de a Beautiful maid and held i a you Are in formed. A Bon Ali a knights of those it key it tried t i in her the old Nobleman would drop a big Stone or Only one. Sum to county Lias but Oue coloured person within her Borders says a ex-1 auge no Snyder county candidate tor Cau Ever receive the vote of coloured Man. Quot old Black Harriet a a a skin i Best known has resided at Hel Ingri be for at least 40 years. She save that sunday was her birthday and that she was 116 years old. Like nearly All centenarian negroes Harriet claims to have seen general George Washington. She declares that when sic was years �,1.1 she saw the father a of Liis country ride at Baltimore. Great Parade two up 11 t climb the i Stu Dov. A feel a it a a id n the place 1. How a nil a the it i idea a As they attempted to or Clay while rolling o a k Light the Noble a Oben Rve. A i suppose red. Do you know ii a. Lor a a wants for protective resemblance. Mimicry of color Anil form common Aiu oink inn Ctm. Aii official of the National museum at Washington who has made Many trips abroad in the interest of that institution states that in South american forests the butterflies and the Birds arc equally Brilliant in their colors but that the butterflies being weaker fall u prey to the Birds. One very Bright lived species of Butterfly however is not disturbed by the Birds on account of the disagreeable odor that it emits. Singularly enough some other groups of butterflies which resemble in color the spies just described also escape persecution by the Birds although they Emit no odor. It is evident that the similarity of color deceives the Birds and thus serves As a shield for the butterflies. This sort of mimicry of color and form which naturalists Call Quot protective resemblance a is not very uncommon among insects. Another form of a protective resemblance which exhibits much contrivance Aud skill is sometimes found among Birds. Some Birds hide to Weir eggs among stones that resemble the eggs in form and color. The Little a bottle tit Quot �11 England weaves a bottle shaped nest out of Moss lichens and spiders webs and when placed in t tree or Bush the nest so closely resembles its surroundings that it can hardly be detected. Tin color and appearance of the nest Are imitations of the pro mailing color and appearance of the particular tree in which it is placed. Orphan s court Sale of Val Labi e real estate estate of Mary Lockhoof deceased. By a a a tue of a order of the orphan s court of Montour county granted to him for such purpose the undersigned executor of the last will and testament of the said decedent will expose to i Public Sale freed and discharged Felt m All 1 ens Aud neum braces wha Soever upon the premises situate in the township of Derry in the county of Montour and state of Pennsylvania on Friday dec. 28th, i906 at ten o clock in the Forenoon of the said Flay the following described real estate of the said decedent to wit All of that certain Messuage or tenement and tract of Laud situate in the township of Derry in the county of Montour and state of Pennsylvania bounded and described As follows that our american forests abound in beginning at a Post in line of land of Jolius Morrison thence by lauds of John Blue jr., South seventy three degrees oat Twenty eight and a half perches East sixteen Aud a half perches South thirty six degrees East sixty Aud k it u tenth perches South sixty eight Aud a half degrees West forty seven perches South Twenty five and a half degrees East eighty seven perches Thuc by lauds of John w. Gou Zigal North sixty eight degrees East forty Aud a half perches thence by lands of William Mcnultz North eighteen and one four 11 degrees North forty eight it rein North sixty nine degrees East five Aud seven truth perches North Twenty Cue degrees West thirty nine Perchis North fifty three degrees East nine Aud eight tenth perches North six and a half degrees West Eig it perches North forty degrees West seventeen perches North sixteen Aud a half degrees West ten perches North thirty one degrees East eighty perches and by lauds of Peter Schultz North i Ort three and a half degrees West seventy one perches and by lands of Philip Schultz sooth forty five degrees West sixty four perches Ortli forty four degrees West nine and eight tenth perches and by lauds of John Morrison eleven Aud one fourth decrees West ninety four perches to the place of begin using with the appurtenances containing ninety three acres and sixty eight perches and whereupon Are erected a plants which pc sess the most valuable medicinal Virt v is abundantly attested by scores of the most eminent medical writers and teacher. Even the untutored indians Hud discovered the usefulness of Many native Plant a before the a vent of the White race. This information imparted freely to the Whites led the latter to continue investigations until to Day we have a Rich assortment of most valuable american medicinal roots. Or. Pierce to Elleves thut our american forests in most valuable medicinal roots Foa the Cut of most obstinate and fatal Dos earps. If j properly investigate them ant of this conviction he poli cures eff Truffi by but t. Var Ator. Pieart Tome and regulator an 1 blood Cleanser kno Juji to r. A eat Subj a a. By Pep Sia. Or Indig Obuon. To Pix liver functional and even valvular and other affections of the heart yield to its curative action. The reason us by it cures the e and Many other affections is clearly a own in a Little Book of extracts from toe Standard medical works which is mailed to any address by or. R. V. Pierce of Buffalo n. A. To All sending request for the sumo not less marvelous in the unparalleled cures it is constantly making of woman s Many Peculiar affections weaknesses and distress eng Deri a cements. Is or. Pierces favorit a re Scipuo Kas is amply attested by thousands contributed b\iv3teful Pattum who have been cured try it clcfrtapha.1 Nelver drains. Pain list Perny Jas to Gulatt �es., pro Lap Lens and Oft a did 1 Ace elects <,aieo7t_by_ weakness ulcer a ton of uterus Fec tons. after Many other Advt raised medicines and physicians had failed. Both the above mentioned medicines Are wholly made up from the Glyceria extracts of native medicinal roots. The processes employed in to Weir manufacture were original with in a. Pierce and they Are carried on by skilled chemists Ami pharmacists with the Aid of apparatus and appliances specially designed and built for this purpose. Both medicines Are entirely free from alcohol Anu All other harmful habit forming drugs. A full list of their ingredients is printed on each bottle wrapper. English sport. I Linthi nixed in . Mauv people a re unaware of the fact that the sender of an unstamped letter a an in proceeded against for the postage. The moment n person posts us unpaid letter he becomes a debtor to the Post office if it is refused by the addressee tin sender is liable for the postage. A enormous number of unstamped letters Are posted every year. No record is kept of the exact number. Many Largo firms give instructions at the Post Offlee that unstamped letters Are not to a a delivered to them they Are then returned to the senders Aud in the Case of frequent offenders Legal Steps Are taken London lady. Ii he Dill Kot . Sir William Wight Man held office in the old court of Bench far in a Pond the proscribed time and at last 011 the eve of the a Long vacation Quot lie took a sort of Farewell of ills brother judges. However when a the Morrow of All a a a Ulso Quot. Une around lie turned up smiling at Westminster Hall. A Why. Brother said sir Alexander cock Burn a you told 11s that you intended to Send in your resignation to the lord he Anzellor before the end of a so i said sir William. A shut when went h r 1 Aud told my wife she so d v a a i Lium what on Earth do you Ini we can do with you Messing. Out the House All Day so. You Ltd of. I was obliged to Conn Down to court Dundee advertiser administrators notice. of Mary Crossley late of the Borough of Danville in the county of Montour Aud state of Pennsylvania deceased. Notice is hereby give 11 that letters of and Mist ration upon the above tote have been Grant d to the undersigned. All persons indebted a the s a id estate Are req tired to make payment and those having claims or demands against the said estate will make known a lie same with m delay to. J p. Bare admin Sii Ator May Crossley deceased Edward s Yre Gearhart counsel. P. O. A a dress. Danville a it Al it graft to jul would not lie tolerated Here. If Tsiores Man of this Earth White or bin of who insists that his expenses in competitive sport must be no Drain on himself that Man is the britishers. And he is quite right. An Amateur should be neither in nor out a Dollar. It is entirely proper that his club his College his association or such collection of bodies As he represents should his legitimate expenses when he is sent to compete for that College or club or association or Union. England goes much farther and gives much More latitude in the matter of expenses than we do. In Cricket for example a a Amateur players in England whose services Are desired for the county championship series Are literally Quot found during the entire season. No graft of tins kind could exist in America without raising such n storm As would blow the whole thing to kingdom Romo. N or would we tolerate the conditions that obtain in English track a s and Quot Amateur foot Ball. Bath. Which Are steeped in Covert prof i i i n. And As for junk Etui g Why. 1 hat comes near to being the i ishm nays alter ego it is a part of a e 1 game. You might As Well Cep him of his Dearest possessive. Prejudice for instance As . In. It of his junket. Let the St r a r. Tip How Many Good american dollars have gone to satisfy this National predilection through tha medium of cricketers golfers and other English athletes that have visited Whitney in Outing Maga Niue a cd Titi be Catarrh Ely s Cream Balm is quickly absorbed. Gives Relief at once. It cleanses soothes heals Ault i protects the diseased membrane. It cures Catarrh and drives away a cold in the Quot a �?o1 quickly. May fever stores tie senses of w taste and smelt. Full size 50cts., at druggists a or by mail trial size 10 cts. By mail. Ely 13 rot hers 56 Warren Street new York. Master s Sale of valuable real estate in equity. By virtue of a order of the court of common pleas of Montour county granted to him for such purpose tie undersigned will expose to Public Sale upon the premises situate in the first Ward of the Borough of Dauville. County of Montour and a rate of Pennsylvania of saturday dec. 29th, 1906 at two o clock in tie afternoon of the said Day the following described real estate to wit All those two Certa in town lots of Laud situate in the first Ward of the Borough of Danville county of Montour Aud state of Pennsylvania bounded Aud described As follows Viz the first thirty Aud five tenths feet of water Street on the South two Hundred Aud thirty two feet of Alley on the East Twenty seven Aud Niue Tutlis feet of Alley of the Ortli Aud two Hundred and forty Teet of lot of Laud Liere Itaf ter described on the West being lot number two in plan of lots Laid out by a. G. Voris. The second thereof of routing on water Street of the number four of Lewis Byerly of the West a Alley of the North Aud lot number two herein before described of the East containing in front thirty Aud five Tutlis feet of water Street two Hundred Aud forty eight feet of lot number four of Lewis Byerly Twenty seven Aud Niue tenths feet of Aliev and two Hundred and forty eight feet of lot number two above described being lot number three in plan of lots Laid 1 it by a g. Voris Aud whereupon Are erected a two Stor Brick Dwellis Hibbs and other out buildings with the appurtenances. To lie solid at the suit of Paul m. Smith is. Daniel Smith it Al. Terms of Sale a Twenty five it or cent of the Purchase Money shall be paid in Cash upon the striking Down of the property Aud the balance thereof shall be paid of the Confirma Tiou of the said. Deed to be delivered to the purchaser or purchasers thereof upon confirmation absolute of the Sale Aud tie payment of the balance of the Purchase Money Aud the Cost of writ ing deed shall be paid by tie purchaser or purchasers. William l. Sipler master. Michael b Reck Bill auctioneer. 2-si or Frame dwell no Bouse a Frame barn Aud Osiier usual farm buildings. By a i special order of the aforesaid court the said premises with the a Purdeu anuses will be sold freed Aud discharged from All liens and encumbrances whatsoever. Terms of Sale a Twenty five per cent of the Purchase Money shall be paid in Cash upon the striking Down of the property Aud the balance thereof shall be paid of the confirmation absolute of the said Sale. Deed to be delivered to the purchaser or purchasers thereof upon such confirm Tiou absolute of the Sale and the payment of the balance of the said Purchase Money Aud the Cost of writing such deed shall be paid by Sulci purchaser or purchasers. William Houser executor of to e last will and testament of Mary Lockhoof deceased. Edward Sayre Gearhart counsel. Nov. 27th, 1906. Executrix notice. Estate of Michael h. Walize late of the Borough of Danville Montour county deceased. All persons indebted to said estate Are requested to make immediate payment Aud those having Legal claims against the same will present them without delay in proper order for settlement to mrs. Mary Jane Persing executrix. Danville nov. 1st, 1906. Windsor hotel Bett 11 12fb and 13th its. On Filbert St in Philadelphia a. Thre a mud a a walk from the read ing Ivi Mina. Five minutes walk from 1 lie Pelma. R r. Depot. A u plan $ 1 00 per Day and upwards. / mexican plan $2.00 per Day. I i a an stables poc lors find a Ood prescription for Mankind. The 5-Feiit packet is enough for Usua i Vasio s the Maui in a bottle 60 cents Tail �1 Supply for a year. All do gifts to cure a cold in one Day take laxative Bromo quinine tablets. A seven million boxes sold in past 12 months. This signature cures Crip in two Days. On every Box 25c

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