Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, January 19, 1911, Image 4

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Cameron County Press
Kditoraml i'roprletor
Obvillk Phoudfoot, Assistant and Manaßer
Ravmonk Ki.bes, Assistant Foreman.
W. Scott Htebmf.R, Assistant Local Editor.
II Breezy 1
I County I
I Nerts |
Harriet Nefey of tliis place spent
day Sunday at Driftwood, guest of her
Abel Hartrnan who has been in San
Francisco. Cal., in the aruiv was obliged
to resign his position en account of his
health. He is now visiting his brother at
this place.
Ed. Caldwell of' Sinuamahoning was
a vi>itor in town over Sunday.
Francis Doyle of Caledonia is visiting
her sister at this place.
Mrs Janu liarr wa> .i Falls Creek
visitor last week.
The young ladies of this place will
hold a supper in the band hall Tuesday
the 24th, for the benefit of the Band.
The band will furnish the music.
Where is Dudley.
Mrs. Joe Riss who has been siek for
.some time does not improve as well
as her friends would like to see.
Susie Kussell'is some better at this
writiiiii: she has been in very poor health
for some time.
Silas Muun was seen on our streets on
The band boys held a dance in the
hall Saturday evening for the benefit of
the band. Quite a crowd was in attend
ance and all enjoyed the evening.
Ezra Peter? was a visitor in town Sun
Dan Bliifi "11 of Trout Run.was a ;
agues' at the home of W. 11. Kri-e and
family >er Sunday.
The Pocab Titi~ held a supper in Rob' '
inson's Ha Wednesday evening. Quite
a crowd was pri'si-iit (is thi* is just i new !
order i-farting W'e wi>h tliotn success. |
They have about lit ni i beta.
Ed. Moure. David ('ban and Jacob j
Davis ;t» :!i|c"l tl i!.<•.() I L dir< at 1
Bene* n<-, Sunday evening.
Mrs. Lloyd Mohuey of Dußois visit
ing her parents at this place.
Will Pistner was a business visitor at '
Dußois Friday.
Bert Russell and wife have returned
from Potato Creek. They intend to stay
here at their home until sprint:.
Mrs. George Seely of Delaware is vis
iting relatives here. She intends to soon
leave for her southern home.
11. R.
Miss Nora Ostrum and Miss .Mabel
Edwards tv,o of Emporium school
■rs, attended revival services here Wed
lesday evening.
Mrs. Rurkland went to Portland Mills,
between trains, on Wednesday. Reports
Kev. Sunday Smith improving.
Revival meetings are still going ou.
Stormy weather and icy roads does not
prevent the people from coming out.
Larirc attendance every evening. Rev.
Lehman i- a man ol God, and is laboring
very hard for the salvation of souls.
Ei.'lit hav ■ prof vied salvation. We
wonder why there are not many more
brought to Christ, after listening to such
trui'- a- he presents to them. May
God ble«> nis efforts.
Innrtit' Mat ecu <n. -ond trick oiier
erator. spent hi- re, t day at 1.-liua, N.
Mi.ii (■! u-e <«• •. "ii r»t I! ;hw > id.
attended the u. tii._- veral nights last
week, and was guest of i >.. d' 11 On>e.
Mrs. George Mattiie,v.i»u and*
tor Myrtle spent lust V edoesday in Km
pt»i itn, yui ts of A I. t ioodwin.
Mis. Wm. 11 Jo) un and daughter
Ireie ,of Rrtan II ' vi-itedher m< ill i,
Mii. I'll e, SetWiM tr.«ii - Saturday
M» S. A 11 tr Ml iml Mi-- I' i• • i■«
Edwards, nude a busiue** trip to St
Mir. -ii Saturday and returned Sun
day. \ornO-iruw and M i-s Kdwurd*
remained over and attended revi
val services here.
Mrs. Clfijrlt n Toner was ijuite -iek ou
Saturdu), but i- now much l> Iter.
Mi. L. third triuk up«r.<
tur. spent several day - last we-k at hid
Mr. l<e|M> Huffman, operator at lit-n
MBuer and son were gu i-. of N|r- Ii
Flakier on Still da} .
Rev. Ldiiuan Weiit to St. Mli\ 1 to
con-alt Dr Self 11 •> i» having wiiuut
Ifoktble with hi* eve* lliibe h> to iy be
)>* in-tiill>i and will not be obliged to el OM«'
tli> meet! ng*.
Th« Browning*.
Toitnjr w* all »»t nrowafax'a wlf«
klhwo nrawntny MinMlf la (Ha at anil making. t»n «k
|«w of 1 iiiv* tlt« <•. Mima* <o eon'ttaa
Ml" liOT trf Outlook
A very enjoyable evening was spent at '
the home of Mrs. J. D. Winslow on |
Friday last, by the girls of the Fancy 1
Work Club. Among those present were
Misses Lauraand Flora McDonald, Car
rie Corbett, Rotha Kreider and Clara
.Miss Collins, Supt. of schools of Cam
eron Co., was a pleasant visitor of the
schools of Driftwood and Castle Garden
on Tuesday.
Messrs. Thaddeus Brooks,!!. B. Mut
thersbaugh and Frank Crusoe spent Tues
day in Williauisport.
Mr. Eldred Kreider attended a dance
in Mcdix Run on Friday evening of last
Miss Bertha Corbett, on account of
illness, has been unable to attend school
for some time.
Revival meetings are being held in the
Methodist Church of Castle Garden.
Many of the Driftwood people have also
attended these meetings.
The Ladies Aid are giving a supper
ou Wednesday evening of this week.
X. X.
Mrs. Florence Cool is improving. Dr.
Falk is the attending physician.
Vere Swesey called OP Mrs. Carter
Friday and accompanied his sister, Miss
Myrtle, home.
Hex McLeod and bis uncle Henry
Carter transacted business in town Fri
day. Bex has been staying at Grandma
Carter s for awhile. He also made a fly
ing trip to town Saturday.
Willis McCleuahan, Wm. F. Lewis,
Ernest Ilousler, Ed. Morgan and V. M.
Dow transacted business in town Satur
Everal Ilousler and Ed. Morgan trans
acted business in town Wednesday of
last week.
V. M. Dow made some improvements
in his house recently.
One of North Creek's boys cauie
j' near being drowned on Saturday. lie
was double-dared to cross a swollen
stream. Not taking the dare he plunged
into the water at the risk of his life, went
under water but by and by. after a great
effort, gained the opposite shore.
Ed. Morgan and Walter Smith trans
acted business in the city Tuesday.
Krnest I lousier called on friends on '
West Creek Tuoday.
F. A. Lewis and Mrs Solveson attend- ,
ed the funeral services in Hi 'h \ alley
church, Sunday.
Kthel Britton returned to her school
i ti Clear Creek after spending a few days ,
at home and with friends here.
t)u M mij;:. Km -I Hcusler cut lown
a tree on his premises for kindling wood.
The tree proved to be ol use for botii
fuel and food. Krnest was very much
surprised to find it was a bee tree.
About forty-two pounds ol nice honey
was taken.
Thomas Britton has been quite ill the
past week, threatened with pneumonia,
L)r. Falk attended him and lie is im
Mrs. Bernice Moore of llich V alley
visited with her sister Mrs. Solveson Fri
day. ller mother Mrs. S. M. Hous
ler returned with her.
Kenneth Ilousler, Mrs. Britton and
Cleo Chandler are among those on the
sick list.
Mrs. Solveson and son Norman visited
iu the city Tuesday.
That "lost friend" has returned.
Skuuks and wild cats are getting
scarce around here.
Henry Carter transacted business in i
town Wednesday.
Mrs. Chandler has been quite ill the
past week suffering with a cold, an attack
of tonsilitis, but is somewhat improved.
Bluk J A V.
An eight-foot Hood Sunday morning
which cleaned the ice and rubbish out of
Creek in good shape.
Duell IS. Johnson of Lock Haven wa
a vi-itorin town a few Hays last week.
\ndy .lulisou of Ilytier visited with
friends and relative in this place last
11. M. Fry, of Kidgway was a \i>it<»i
in tliis place Saturday last.
T. .1 Sinter of Beie/• si was a \i>i
tor on S iturday.
N.H II I Irum of llußois was a eallei
! h'tween trains one day last wi*ek.
J tie ( ui-iil and Mont IVasley caught
i the first •» triti_• of -ueki <- of lite season.
> Mi -\ : i'a of Ark*Udl i> visit
i II».- wiili Mr- M id on M 'iid iy.
i Ml->«"» 11. lii-uie and KrUiU IJellllett
m Hull wood c.t let- I riday.
Mi. and Mr». Kphruiin Walker and •' F • ii' i N N visii«4 I
in re I I Week
M Hl. i M ■ I'ltilip I i n»> i * 'in
ClllJVt I If. < '., lie fill lid- In#
tliif wick,
Tlioiim- Hill and daughter Kthel, ol
Hriltwixid, United Ii re Tut»day.
Mr. Muter id Halt-tun *i»itcd
luii' Friday of la»t week
• nor" He*!er e.f tialirt'iii vi»Med with
lo- family Mom lay.
Ira li. wt> a viiitoi over Suu
i day.
John l.ou. weiii tut lik lirirtt Mmi
, day fdi In I t , (I. John Stt.tii*
Wi lit m*l dt> to I" beat uiju at Iho in
J itsutiwd w<4di<i.'
\\ m. I ill Hum ley wt - in Uiiiii
: Tuesday purchasing some lumber for luh '
| new house.
J. It. Council was seen with a new
girl on his arm one evening lately.
The Sinnamahoniog girls are very en
tertaining. One of them entertained a
young gentleman Irotu lienovo one eve
ning last week until live o'clock in the
Several of the boys of Camp 88 of
lienovo got strayed away and the Drum
Corps had to hunt them up so that they
would not miss the train.
John Logue took a pup along with
him when he went to Oak Hill as a pre
sent to some of the hunters who were
out there last season hunting wild tur
keys. John says the pup will run any
thing from an English sparrow to a
freight train.
A petition against the proposed gun
tax is being handed around town by our
local hunters who do not favor the tax.
John IV,ley, best known by his many
friends as "Buttie," died at the Williams
port hospital Tuesday evening Jan. 10.
Deceased was seventy-eight years old,
a native of France. lie had been in
tlii* country about 45 years and had pur
chased a property at Sinnamahoning and
had made this his home for a number of
y jar-. Deieised had but one relation in
this country —Mrs. Adaleda Deloy, a cou
sin, of South Williamsport, who was ill
at the time of his death and could not at
tend the funeral. Funeral services was
held at the residence of Mr. Amos Ben
nett on Friday at 10:30 A. M. services
conducted by Rev. Lawson of Westport.
Mr. C. M. Wykoff had charge of the
funeral. A good many friends attended
j and burial was made in Wyside cemetery.
Thomas Pitts of Grove was a visitor
I in town Saturday.
J. Henry Logue and Jas. Donley who
j were turned out in the cold by the loss of
Hunter's Rest have gone to Potter coun
-1 ty to look up new quarters to spend the
i winter.
If Professor Killburn is visiting \Vy
' side with the expectation of taking our
| teacher away we will have to look into
! the matter a little as we respect our teach
! er at Wyside very highly and would be
J very sorry to loose her.
Mrs. F. McClain who went to Lock
Haven Hospital last week is no better
and will have to undergo an operation.
Her friends went down Tuesday evening
to be present during the operation.
It Brought a Proposal That She
Promptly Turned Down.
The bohemiaus wore making merry
In (lie dim lit studio discussing the lat
est novel that one of their number was |
trying to write. (he brutal editor who !
had refused the best article ever writ- !
t<'ii —a masterpiece of the host—be- j
moaning the nonintelligenee of the art j
critics, execrating the mercenary the- j
atrical manager and utterly repudiat- j
ing the general public—-the vast horde j
of the Philistines. By way of diversion |
the painter of pastel portraits said to ;
tlie bachelor maid:
"That's a charming hat you have on.
Who else would know enough to com- !
bine turquoise and old rose? You have |
a genius for color. What a pity you
only write!"
"Glad you like my hat, anyway. I
made it myself. I trust It will only
enhance its merit in your eyes to know
that it cost me but 50 cents."
"Impossible!" screamed all the bohe
tnians with one breath, ceasing their
Arguments in order to take notice of
the vastly becoming creation which
capped the bachelor maid's brown hair.
"Fifty cents, did you say?" asked the
man who once wrote a poem—aye, and
had it published. Then rising, placing
his hand above his heart, bowing low
and solemnly, he said: "Fair one, will
you be my wife? All my life I have I
been looking for a woman who could
trim her own hats for nothing. Pray j
be mine."
"Nixie!" scoffed the bachelor maid
cruelly. "All my lift; I have been look
ing for a man who would be willing
ami able to pay .*">o for my hats."—
New York Press.
Of Thing 3 Thnt Mut 8e Done Taclrle
thd Hardest First.
1 know a very sue . -<jful man who
early In life resolv. I that no matt
how hard in ulu be or how
M-cinliigi\ Impossible fir him to do !: •
would do it if the i!< i ig • »»l< 1 prove
of value to him, says Orison Swi ;
Mul'den in Success Mag>y.!nu. ll<
made this the test and would never
allow his moods or itjehiij;* lo stand
in the WIIJ of hi 4 Judgment, lie
forced himself in the linbit of prompt
ly doiug everything, n» mailer how
disagreeable. If it would further his
people who consult thelf moods,
tfA-1 r preference* ..r their ean«> never
make a *f**at success In life It is the
I . II T«' > <N tlrm . rip on hlm s e|f
MII ' » jiiiu >'|f lo il>> (he thing that
will ultimately In- best for him who
*ii' <*. The in iii w ho t.'' throiiu-li
life |t|cLlnu out the Howers and avotil
Int! the thorn* in In* <>< cupatluu. al
way* doiuu the easy tiling first titut
delating or putting off altogether If
po»«Hi|«. tin- hard thin„, »|oi - iioi ile
velop the Htreiigth that would tenable
lillit lo do llard t lilliU* w lieu lieeeKnit)'
forcei Ihelli Upou h 1111
It l<t pltiitliif to »ee yuiniK men and
women remaining far below the place
w here their abtliiy ought lo have ear
tit 'ii theiit ju-t lii-cuuo the)' dull lie to
«l«* illuMtireeable things until
lo I lie !)<•>( m ... jr alwaye la to tuckl«
the IttriWil ililHyi tnt.
Eight Easy Stages of tho Most Awful
Kinds of Torture.
The places of torment to which all
wicked Buddhists are to lie assigned
on the clay of final reckoning is a ter
rible place of punishment. This Bud
dhistic hell is divided into eight "easy
In the first the poor victim is com
pelled to walk for untold ages in his
bare feet over hills thickly set with
redhot needles, points upward. In the
second stage the skin is all carefully
filed or rasped from the body and ir
ritating mixtures applied. In the third
stage the nails, hair and eyes are
plucked out and the denuded body
sawed and planed into all sorts of
fantastic shapes. The fourth stage is
that of "sorrowful lamentations." In
tho fifth the left side of the body and
the denuded head are carefully roast
ed, Yema, the Buddhistic Satan, su
perintending the work. In the sixth
stage the arms are torn from the body
and thrown into an immense vat
among the eyes, nails and hair pre.
viously removed. Then in plain hear
ing of the sore footed, blind, maimed,
roasted and bleeding victim the whole
horrid mass is pounded into a jelly.
In the seventh stage the other side of
the victim and his feet are roasted
brown, and then comes the eighth and
last stage, in which the candidate is
thrown into the bottomless pit of
White Damp, Firedamp, Black Damp
and the Fearful After Damp.
"White d.-iiiyi is the gas most feared
by the miners, for its properties ren
der it difficult to detect, inasmuch as
it is tasteless, odorless and colorless
and when mixed in the proportion of
about one part gas to nine parts air is
called "firedamp" and becomes explo
sive to a degree hard to realize unless
one has seen its effects.
Black damp, unlike white damp. Is
heavier than air, a nonexplosive gas
which may be detected by its peculiar
odor. Again, unlike the other, its ef
fect is to suffocate and extinguish lire.
This gas is so heavy and moves with
such a sluggish flow that occasional
ly, when miners have been trapped in
a mine following an explosion and
have detected the black damp creep
ing in upon them by its smell, they
have been able to stop its advance by
erecting dams or barricades along tho
floor, building them higher as the vol
ume of gas Inereast il and keeping the
air within their liltle inclosure com
paratively clean by rude improvised
Following an explosion, ihese two
gases become mingled and form a mix
ed gas, possessing all the dreaded
qualities of each, which N known as
"afli ." damp." and it is the mixture
of g.-iscs which 0< :fro t vs nay life that,
may remain foil i-ving a mine disaster
—Atlantic Monthly.
Late Riswg Birds.
A pair of singing birds had been ad-
I vertised for sale.
"The property of a late rising fami
ly," the dealer stated.
"I wound up with that clause," he
said, "so possible purchasers would
j not be scared off" by the prospect of
an unearthly chattering at 5 o'clock in
the morning. Birds can be trained to
keep any kind of hours. If they are
brought up by a family of nighthawlcs
they learn togo to bed at midnight
and get up at 0 a. in., along with the
rest of the folks, but if they are tuck
ed In right away after supper they
wake up the neighborhood at a cor
respondingly early hour the next morn
ing. It is advisable for any person
who is likely to lie abed until noon to
inquire into the early training of a
bird before buying."—New York Sun.
American Golf.
Certainly you are in good luck as a
golfer if you goto America at all, for
they are gloriously hospitable in that
land, and. so far as I could see, the
idea that some have here—that the
American's notion of tho object of
playing a game is purely to win It,
not to enjoy the playing—is perfectly
mi i!;cn. I never had the impression
in ■re strongly anywhere of being in
tin- company of men who were play
ing the game for pleasure, not f'>r the
mere ike of winning the match. Unt
| then II is certainly true, as i heard one
! of their judge-: 11 mean a legal judge.
: though he a judge of golf, tool
say in 111 Iter dinner speech that it
; is "the cleanest -port In America."—
Horace ITui till 'it in London Tele
The Voice of the People.
Lady John Russell visited Paris as a
' nirl hi IKH) and witnessed the soiue
' what artificial enthusiasm for Louis
Philippe, v. ho had just been placed on
| the throne by the revolution. "It Is
said," we are told, "that any small
boy In those days could exhibit the
| king to curious sightseers by raising
' a cheer outside the Tllilerles windows,
1 when his majesty, to whom any maul
testation of enthusiasm was extreme
ly precious, would appear nutnmitti
t ally upon the Italcouy ami bow."
Oni Formality.
"Oh, |o\ ' She hi written n letter
' laylllff site will marry lue."
"< "< MI 1: r.'i 111 In I lon s \V lieu V"
"Well er ).in her father has to
Indorse 1 Ids proi»il»»"rj u<>t« lie for* It's
good " Cleveland leader.
Haw Ma Haaamblad Him.
"*1 "iiuuy, you don't tuUu nfier > our
fut her lunch, do •.»»>"
*'StlM iilit Hull M'*\ "»U ill lu
The Cadet Was Guilty of Dismounting
Without Leave.
While a student at West Point U. S.
Grant excelled In mathematics and
horsemanship. He jumped his horse
over a bar five feet six inche3 high,
which made a record for the academy
and a close second to the highest jump
ever recorded in America. He receiv
ed little houor for some of his efforts,
however, notably In the case recalled
by Nicholas Smith In "Grant, the Man
of Mystery." But perhaps the humor
of It reconciled hi in.
The riding master was one Ilersh
berger, "an amusing sort of tyrant,"
| and on one occasion, whether seriously
112 or as a joke, he determined to "take
down" the young cadet
At the exercise Grant was mounted
j on a powerful but vicious brute that
; the cadets fought shy of and was put
1 at leaping the bar
1 The bar was placed higher and high
er as he came round the ring till it
passed tho record. The stubborn rider
would not say "'enough," but the horse
was disposed to shy and refuse to
I make the leap. '
| Grant gritted his teeth and spurred
I at it, but just as the horse gathered for
j the spring his swelling body burst the
1 girth, and the rider and saddle tumbled
| into the ring.
Half stunned, Grant gathered him
j self up from the dust only to hear the
I "strident, cynical voice" of Hershber
j ger calling out:
"Cadet Grant, six demerits for dis
j mounting without leave!"
I The Message That Got There Before j
the Patrolman Did.
"When I was a patrolman," says a
j prominent detective, "there used to be
! a sergeant on the force who had it in
I for me. He reported me for various
! delinquencies, and—well, lie's dead
1 now, and 1 won't say anything against
him. lie got sick, and it was reported
j at the station that he wasn't expected
; to live. So the boss called me aud
told me togo around and see if I
; coulil do anything for the old fellow, j
J I called at the house and asked If I !
j could see him. They let me in.l tip j
toed into the room where the sergeant ;
j was in bed aud said. 'The lieutenant j
sent me around to see how you were
1 getting along.'
"He spoke with difficulty, but I could
make out what he said. 'Go back,' he
grunted, 'and tell 'em that I'm getting
along line. The boys have fixed me up
all right, and I don't need anything.
I'm fueling better '
"So I went 1 nek to the station. I
; was stopped a c< uple of times on my i
! way and got in about half an hour !
later Then I ■: ide mv report 'He
says lie's better and doesn't need any- !
thing." says I. Thp lieutenant Jumped 1
up. 'Do yon moan to say that you |
i saw him?' says he '1 did,' says I. j
j 'And he told you he was all right?'
i 'Yes, sir.' "Yon blamed liar!' shouts
I the lieutenant "I got a message ten
] minutes ago that he was dead!'
I"And it was true. What do you
think of that old scoundrel trying to
get me in bad with his dying breath'/"
—Cleveland I'lain Dealer.
A Picture of Night.
Along tho high hedged lane John
I Strong swung, the June gloaming deep
ening into night. He loved to shovo
his face Into the night. He gloried in
the uncertainty of night, the iudefi
-1 nlteness of night, and his soul cried
j back a wild answer to the cry of the
j nighthawk and the owl Night is more
primitive than day; night is more
calamitous: night is a savage; night
I everywhere is the true aborigine. Day
j has taken on civilization Night hurls
the world back to the day of the war
I club, the flint arrowhead, the painted
visage. John Strong loved the night
[ with an almost malevolent love. In
■ the night he could hear the Valkyries
screaming, the witches riding their
broomsticks, the ghouls scraping the
mold from off the new burled coffin
John Strong swung along, his face set
to meet oncoming night.—Adventure.
Where He Drew the l-ine.
Thomas was an old gamekeeper on
Sir Grevilic's Scotch estate, says Sir
William Kennedy iti "Sport In the
Navy " When he was sixty years old
lit? contracted measles and was very
ill for a time. Sir Grevllle. ". ith char
act eristic kindness, sent the old man
some hothouse grapes and a pineapple.
The next time the two met Sir Greville
asked Thomas how lie liked,the fruit.
"Weel, Sir Grevllle," answered the
gamekeeper, "t'• • • plums was good, but
I 1 dinna think much of the turnip."
Ulterior Motives.
"See, here." said the kind hearted
lady. "I gave you u piece of pie two
i weeks ago, and you have been sending
one or more of your friends here every
clay since."
"Vouse do me a Injustice, ma'am."
replied the husky hobo "Dem guys
wot I sent wus ine enemies."—Chica
go News
Not Familiar With the Quotation.
"Mi. Mr Blink-.," said the fair MM
lightly. "I *e«» you wear your heart
j upon your sleeve"
Mr llllnks looked bewildered and
hastily pulled down Ills curls
"I sue** may lie II wus my red flan
nel underwear you noticed " he lamely
reiiiurked Cleveland I'lalu Dealer
Tho Bad
i'l<- I>l |a lan Ma uf paradoses.
m I
quit It with 11 >t we make up our
I uilitda ever) (tight to lenv« It enrly,
' tint hi- litKtt* up our btsile* utHfy
morning i» keep 11 lute < bli»ii
Council Proceedings.
Minutes of meeting of Borough
Council held Monday evening Jan. 2,
Meeting called to order at 8:150 p. m.
Members present: Messrs. Haupt,
Howard, Mullin, Mumford, Cummings
and T. H. Norris, President.
Members absent: Messrs. Cramer
and Pearsall.
Minutes of previous meeting read
and approved.
The following bills were read:
James Davin HO oo
Owen Nangle, 14 go
Dan Shugart 17 00
John Fleming 4 00
Mike Mulcahy, 1 oo
Wm. Murphy, 1 00
Stif Bednar, 3 20
Sttf Rosnack, 1 60
John Katoge, j oo
Joseph Waite 1 00
■Pete Rosnack, 4 00
W. H. Cramer, Invoice. Streets, 5 75
T. H. Norris, Invoice. Streets 2 28
T. H. Norris, Invoice, Expense, 3 36
St. Marys Sewer Pipe Co., Invoice 8 3X
Emporium Machine Co.. Invoice 3 90
Emporium Machine Co., 25
Ed. Extrom 1 50
Moved by Mr. Mullin,seconded by Mr. Cum)
mings til at bills be paid as read. Carried.
Ayes and Nayes were called. Ayes: Messrs.
Cumraings, Haupt, Howard, Mullin, Norris.
Bill of \. H. Shafer for services rendered ill
regard to the filing of the municipal liens
against property holders on Broad street was
Moved by Mr. Haupt, seconded by Mr. Mullin,
that bill of Mr. Shafer be referred to Street Com
mittee. Carried.
The report of the Burgess for the month of
Dec. 1910 was read showing sls 00 in fines and
|l9 00 in licenses collected.
Moved by Mr. Howard, seconded by Mr,
H aupt that report of Burgess be accepted and
[ placed on file. Carried.
Council then adjourned.
C. E. CRANDELL, Secretary.
It is Serious.
! Some Emporium People Fail to Real
ize tlie Seriousness of a Bad Back.
The constant aching of a had back,
The weariness, the tired feeling,
| The pains and aches of kidney ills
Arc serious—if neglected.
Dangerous urinary troubles follow.
An Emporium citizen shows you how
to ayoid them.
Mrs. «J. F. Peppcrraan, Fourth Street,
j Emporium, Pa,; says: "My back was
j weak and lame and my kidneys were in
| bad shape: 1 had but little strength
j and was lceling poorly in every way when
| 1 procured Doan's Kidney 1 'ills at Tag
gart's lb tig .Store. They benefitted nie
i greatly and in return I hartily rccoiu
! mend them,"
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents,
! Foster-Milburn 00., Buffalo, New York,
i sole agents. Remember the name—
J Doan's—and take no other.
(Jeo. J. Laßar
<?b ? V -• '
% M
The Set to Set Before You
I- waiting Jor voti in the shape
of a nice set of crockery. We
are now showing; a spleti iid stock
of good sound Crocker/, every
single piece warranted »ree from
fault or blemish. The finest as
sortment in the county at rea
sonable prices.
J. Miir
~ -W will b( Mill tu «U *lm will »>il«
|'„k\ 14 .1 M I I H N 1
* ' ™
»M PAKftt fi<«i lutiii ..»•!! 1 I
| ll««, Sh k 11 r#li| ♦
(1111111 till*. KMnry tad
Ill»«r I ruubh U ily ii CtiMi.