Newspaper Page Text
DANVILLE, MONTOUR COUNTY, PA., SKPT lti, 'O4.
D. All ST LUTZ, Editor and Proprietor.
TLIK INTKI.I.HJKNCKK is the oldest and best weekly, Democratic
newspaper in this section of the.State. It enjoys tin- distinction of
bavlng a larger county circulation than all the other weeklies com
bined. Itgocs into the homes of all the best Democrats in the county,
and is read by thousands of Its Republican friend* weekly. Published
every Friday at Danville, the county seat of Montour county. Pa., at
91.00 a year in advance or $1.25 if not paid in advance; and no paper
Will be discontinued until all arrearage is paid, except at the option
of the publisher.
Kates of advertising made known on application. Address all
THE INTELLIGENCES Danville, Pa.
The farmers' picnic, held at Hunter's park Sat
urday, was pronounced a decided success. The day
was an ideal one, which brought out a largo attend
ance. From all sections of the surrounding country
came the grangers with their families, sweethearts
So well pleased were all over the day's delight
ful outing that it was proposed to organize and es
tablish it as an annual event. Several opinions were
expressed and then the organization was effected.
Persons, from different sections, were named as a
committee to meet some time later and appoint the
various committees necessary to manage such an or
ganization and attend to the future arrangements.
Mo doubt different topics on advanced agricultural
questions will be assigned to a number of the mem
bers to prepare for discussion, and a general pro
Our rural friends will anxiously prepare for
this event next year, after bearing in mind the
grand time they experienced this year, and they can
look for greatly increased crowds to bear down up
on them. We know full well the sociability and
kindly feelings of the farmer, and only trust that
this knowledge will not lead to imposition on the
part of others by trying to set themselves too heavi
ly upon their hospitality. It is these good people,
who, on such occasions try to "stuff your dinner
box" until the sides and top bulge out with good
Hunter's park seems to have been settled upon,
or at least favorably talked of, as the place for
holding the next year's picnic. It is easy of access
and its location is a consideration. The beauty of
the surrounding scenery attracts and all in all it is
The final conference between Senator Penrose and
the trades-Unions that have protested against employing
non-union workers on the Capitol at Harrisburg, has
ended in a complete rupture and the American Federation
and affiliated bodies have begun a hot campaign against
"the party in power." They declare that they will defeat
the Republican candidates in from twelve to fifteen con
gressional districts in Pennsylvania at the November elec
tion. This threat may not be quite realized, but there is
A LITTLE DIFFERENT NOW
There is plenty of evidence that we tiro living
in an age of style. Display is what is now most
required, whether it lie a private demonstration or
a public function, a wedding or a funeral, the dedi
cation of a church, or the commencement at an
educational institution. Things are different now in
this respect from what they were a generation ago.
Speaking of the unnecessary display, pageantry,
and lavish expenditure which in these days attend
the laying of the cornerstone of any public building
with which the State or Government may be con
nected, as contrasted with the simplicity that pre
vailed at the laying of the corner stone of the Dan
vill Asylum, a State institution, a gentleman con
versant with the incidents of that occasion, remark
ed, the other day, that the Governor of the State at
that time, who was General John W. Geary, came
lip from llarrisburg to perform that function. He
came unheralded and alone, riding in the smoking
car. When he reached Danville there was no ob
sequious committee waiting to receive him. lie
didn't want any fuss of that kind. He climbed into
the old omnibus at the Station and was taken to the
Montour House where he spent the night. The
next morning he was conveyed to the site of the
Asylum, laid the corner stone, and as soon as that
had been done he started back for Harrishuag, rid
ing in the smoker as before. In these days, on such
an occaison requiring the presence of a Governor,
there would bo any amount of pageantry, paiade
and expense. Things are different now from what
they use to be. Is it for the better or for the
Our pledge of independence to Cuba made peace and
harmony, but Secretary Taft warns the American people
that a pledge of independence to the Philippines would be
followed by tumult and war. Will the Secretary please
WORK ON MILL STREET
All along the thoroughfare, from the Montour
house to the I)., L. & W. lly. crossing, you will
lincl things "up-side-down-sid'e."
It appears privileges have been granted the
street-paving contractor, by our borough officials,
that would have received 110 recognition by any
other city, and the same have been eagerly grasped
and are being worked—we almost said to advan
To see Mill street paved is our ambition, but to
have it torn up from one end to half or two-thirds
of its length brings forth a "kick." The spirit of
patience rebels in our hearts, and we believe it an
imposition to favor one to the disadvantage of the
Our merchants are entitled to better protec
tion. Their trade is damaged and how soon will it
again be satisfactorily adjusted is the question.
Other cities in undergoing the same transform
ation, allow only one side of a square to be worked
at a time, thus keeping the roadway open to travel,
and more or less protecting the business man's in
terests, who lives in that section. A long time has
been spent in the work thus far completed, and wo
cannot blame the merchants and others living in the
disheveled district for wearing a discouraged and
dissatisfied countenance, and oven expressing them
selves in open disapproval to the imposition.
Poultney Bigelow proclaims that this country should
keep an army of 770,000 soldiers, and Richmond Hobson
wants about fifty new battleships immediately. They are
ail inflammatory couple.
SO GAY 1
No accusation is commoner among intimates
than that of spreading gloom. Each member of a
family privately feels how cheery he or she would
be if only the others would make an effort to be
"I am naturally of a gay disposition," said u
young 1111111 to his friend as they walked sadly along
together, "but I require nn echo." "And I can be
very gay too," said the other, "but I also require
an echo!" They continued their walk in dreary
THEY DO IT ALL
Well, Mr. Roosevelt has accepted the nomination for
President 011 the Republican ticket. Ilis Utter of accept
ance covered an entire page of a large newspaper, and the
most striking thing about it is its utter lack of Roosevelt
iau rampageoiisncss, a lack so marked and »o remarkable
that it leads some to speculate as to the real authorship of
portions of the document, which are certainly not in the
tone and style of the rampageous Roosevelt, although
they are the very portions where IK- might have been ex
pected to prance and paw the air in his most picturesque
Consider the Panama paragraph, for example. There
U nothing but a mild mannered defonse of the prompt
recognition of the republic of l'anauui »•* an act well with
in the rights of the executive, and fully warranted by
both justice and expediency. Jjiter on he refers to"the
presence of the warship at Colon" at that critical moment.
One would have expected Theodore Roosevelt—the bold,
blunt, straighforward rough riding Theodore Roosevelt—
to state the plain facts frankly and defiantly, and to stand
by them proudly, as the mau with the big stick, for surely
he cannot imagine that all the world has forgotten that
not one warship, but two fleets, and a handy shipload of
marines, with more to follow, were all ready to pounce
upon the isthmus when that precious "revolution" was
sprung upon the startled natives.
He cannot suppose that the situation was so dimly
viewed at the time, or is now so nearly forgotten that pec
pie will be ready to believe that our armed menace of
helpless little Columbia, forbidding her to suppress the re
volt of her own state, was a polite anil perfectly legiti
mate proceeding towards a friendly nation, with due re
gard to international law.
No, he could not suppose the people so forgetful of
events so recent and perfectly clear, so thoroughly in
Roosevelt spirit; and his natural impulse must have been
t<> recite them gleefully and stand by them manfully, with
a "There you have me. That's my policy. That's
what I mean by treading softly and carrying a big stick !
If you a want a thing, go and take it. Any other course
The Presideut has evidently suppressed his natural
impulses, all through his letter, and particularly at the
points where he would have pranced.
He is strongly impressed, without doubt, by the evi
lence of a revolt of public opinion against his strenuous
uid heedless methods, as illustrated at Panama, and de
cides to remove the impression that he is inclined to vio
lent methods, ami may lead us into more Panama ad
Mr Roosevelt's letter, however, leaves 110 doubt as
to who makes the sun shine and the grass grow airtl the
rain fall, the corn to ripen and the hogs to get fat. The
Republican party does it all under the indispensable boss
ing of T. R.
American manufacturers are exporting their goods to
the ends of the earth at the rate of nearly $.">00,000,000 a
year. The question before the people is why tliese hoary
headed monopplies need to he forever coddled and pamper
ed on fifty per cent tariff pap, to protect them from com
positors who they are underselling in the markets of the
world. That's the question, brethren; read it over again
and solve the puzzle if you can.
THE MADE UP WOMAN
A very pretty subject for discussion has been
opened up by the assertion of a lady novelist that
the made-up woman invariably reigns supreme de
spite the rulings of moralists and the prevalent sup
erstitition that the sweet, gentle woman who is neat
in her dress and nothing more is really man's ideal.
That virtue is literally its own reward in such
cases is the substances of tho lady novelist's at
Certainly clothes alone will not give a plain or
an unpleasant woman the advantage over one whose
wardrobe is demode, if the latter have beauty and
grace, for it is possible to recall many instances
where the family governess or the vicar's daughter
has scored over a veritable bevy of faultlessly dress
ed women. Still, 011 the whole perhaps it is safer
for every woman to make the best effort she can to
enhance such charms as she may possess and to
simulate them as artistically as she can w hen nature
has not been liberal.
Beauty unadorned may and often does have a
very good chanci, but when by no manner of mean
can beauty be claimed, even in unadorned fashion,
then assuredly it is decidedly risky, and one might
almost say undutiful to one's neighbor, not to seek
artificialty's artful aid. No woman with the slight
est self-respect would go about toothless or bald:
she would assuredly expect if she did that the
"faked woman" would triumph over her. And if
she is justified and indeed compelled by the laws of
decency to supply dental and hirsute deficiencies,
why should not a woman who is pallid, inclined to
wrinkles, small eyed or of indifferent figure similar
ly improve herself
Republicans in Indiana are lying in ambush for
Bryan and declare that they will make it hot for him
when he mounts the Hoosier stump. This temperature is
to be caused, they think, by asking him questions about
silver, and Parker and the Commoner. These expecta
tions are evidently entertained only by yoels who have
never seen Billy Bryan on his feet in the presence of tui
REMEMBER, WE ARE DEMOCRATIC
The task of editing a newspaper is not what
many persons believe it to be. YOll can't please
everybody all the time. It matters not how truth
ful you may be in your articles there is room for
complaint, it appears, for many. To the inconsid
erate and false the truth hurts the most. We try
our best to please the greatest number of persons,
and dwell with articles in such a manner as we be
lieve will do tho greatest good to the greatest num
It must be remembered by our Republican
friends that while we are not only a staunch Demo
crat ourself, we are running a representative Demo
cratic paper. We do not resort to "mud slinging"
and refrain, to a great extent, from being personal,
yet, in our carefulness to not misrepresent, we find it
a most difficult job to even handle political matter
judiciously, for we are in touch with some political
friends of the opposite party that are entirely too
sensntive. They must not be so hasfy as to mis
judge us, remembering that we are Democratic,
both ourself and newspaper.
Senator Fairbanks weeps great salt tears when speak
ing of the decadence of American ocean shipping. Bu
as this branch of industry, by the unanimous testimony 1
ship-owners, pays only about one per cent on the invest
incut, the longitudinous statesman might well shed tear
because we have so much.
CHEAP WORLD POSTAGE BLOCKED
The American proposition of a universal letter-postage
rate of two cents will fail of adoption at the coming Postal
Congress. The French delegates will oppose it, our calile
despatches say, because they think it would he absurd to
send a letter from Paris to Chicago cheaper than to a
Quite true; it would be absurd. But the way to
prevent such an absurdity is not to block cheap foreign
postage but to reduce the French domestic rate. Nothing
keeps it at its present burdensome height except the cur*"
of militarism and those empty dreams of "glory" which
so heavily tax the resources which France needs for peace
If the United States prefers retaliation to recipro
city, Canada announces that rt has learned the trick of
building Chinese walls also. If we can penalise raw ma
terials from Canada, Canada can penahr.e our manufac
tures. And verily our need is greater than liers.
"THE DEMOCRATIC HOPE"
Written for Public Ledger by
HON. CARTER H. HARRISON,
Mayor of Chicago.
While ail prophecies arc more or
less iu the nature of guesses, and any
conjecture liable togo astray, the
prospect for Democratic success in
the coming election is good.
The personality of the candidates,
a question which has always entered
into every political campaign, lias al
ready been largely dwelt upon by the
press and by political speakers. A
careful analysis of the characters of
the two men will show them to lie the
almost exact opposite* of one another.
In the judgment of most of the Ameri
can people a President of the United
States should be a man of cool judg
ment, calm and equable us to tem
perament, and a man of firmness.
By firmness is not meant that lie
should carry a chip on his shoulder,
or that he should exalt the military
above the civil iu government; nor to
be governed by impulses which might
lead him into embroiling the United
States in wars with foreign nations.
That the candidate for President of
the United States 011 the Republican
side is a very impulsive man, his best
friends will not deny. That the
Democratic candidate for President is
a man of even, judical and conserva
tive temperament, even his worst en
emies will cheerfully admit. The
temperament of a man does not al»
ways change with advancing years.
It is possible for a man to retain the
sanguine and unfounded hopes of boy
hood until the last; and while this
quality is admirable iu a friend, it is
exceedingly unsafe in an official.
The manifold duties and responsi
bilities of the Chief Executive of our
country require the services of a man
who will bring to the position a just
and passionless view of men and mea
sures; a resolution to do right calmly,
and not in a spectacular manner; to
admiuster the laws with the least pos
sible leaning on the military arm of
government; to adhere strictly to the
policy of neutrality as to foreign na
tions and their wars; to pursue, in a
word, the even tenor of official ways,
devoting his entire time to the peace,
safety and prosperity of the American
people, without regard to the false
dream of making its a world power in
a military or naval sense.
As to the platforms of the two
parties, while they are similar in some
respects, t lie same radical difference is
apparent in them as there is in the
doctrines of Hamilton and Jefferson,
liie greatest menace now existing, or
ever existing, against the government
of the United States is the tiu-its.
The Republican party, as the father
of a high protective tariff, is respon
sible, more than any other cause,, for
the building up of the trusts. It is
not a logical proposition that a father
should destroy his own offspring,
particularly when the offspring have
grown and flourished to such an ex
tent as to be now the main support of
their parent. It is idle to look for
relief from the encroachments of the
trusts under a Republican administra
tion. ft is useless to talk of curtail
ing the power ot' illegal combinations
ALTON B. PARKER
it Y*S #
"I Read (he NEW ]M Vlllil.lt Every Day."
THE WORLD Elected Cleveland.
"If may be'said without reservation tlmt if the Democratic party in my
first campaign had lacked the forceful and potent advocacy of Demo
cratic principles at that time by the NEW YORK WORLD the result
illicit have been reversed."—GßOVEß CLEVELAND'S LETTER
TO THE WORLD, MAY 10, 1903.
Bryan on THE WORLD.
"THE WORLD never during the last twenty years considered itself a
party paper. It promised to spread truly Democratic principles and
truly Democratic ideas, and it has done so, and will do so, with entire
independence of bosses, machines and platforms, following only the dic
tates of its conscience."—QUOTED, WITH APPROVAL, BY
WILLIAM J. BRYAN IN THE COMMONER, JULY 10, 1903.
New York World
Send us $1 for THE WORLD and you will receive
THE WORLD Every Weekday for FOUR MONTHS from
the day your subscription is received, including every
day of Hie Presidential Campaign, or take advantage
of our club offer made below.
Both Sides of the Gregt Political Battle
Fully and Fairly Given.
Fl RST NEWS! BEST NEWS!
THE WORLD IN THIS PRESIDENTIAL CAMPAIGN.
THE WORLD, us the "Chief Champion in America of Democratic
Ideas,' will be the most interesting newspaper in the country in this Presi
It already has a much larger circulation than any other morning
newspaper in America.
It will tell everything that is done or said to the public by both Pre
sidential candidates every day until after the election.
Its editorial page will—as it always has—support Democratic plat
forms and Democratic leaders wheji they are right. It will not support—
and it never has supported—them when they desert true Democratic princi
ples and put themselves in the wrong.
Its news will be absolutely fair and impartial. It believes that the
truth is always to be told.
1 lie World believes lliat the triumph of the Democratic party on a
truly Democratic platform means a return to sanity and purity, a return to
those ideals which won for Americans the admiration of the world as a peo
ple who minded their own business, and were willing other people should
It is on these lines that the battle must be fought. The divergence is
sharp and clear. On one side are corporate might, the spirit of adventure
millions and yet more millions for army and navy, and a dangerous foreign
policy. On the other side arc equal opportunity for all, the free develop
ment of the individual, a just observance of the rights of others, and honesty
and moderation in the public expenditures. The progress of the present
campaign will always be told tersely, truthfully by The World. If you are
interested, as you should be, in a vital contest, you will need it every day.
No Democrat or Republican should be happy without it. The World "never
appeals to class prejudice.
To encourage the prompt formation of clubs for the campaign a
special offer is made, as follows:
We will send the Danville Intelligencer and the MORNING
WORLD every weekday for four months for 81.00; Regular price, §2.35.
This is a splendid clubbing offer. The New York World' is Amer
ica's greatest newspaper.
Sample copies of The World supplied free on application.
Every subscription will be for the DAILY Morning World for FOUR
mouths from the date it begins.
of capital by a party which owes its
continuance in office to such illegal
combinations. The trusts are the
immediate and vital concern of the
American people. And the people
will not be able to counteract or stem
this evil unless there is a change iu
Another salient point of difference
between the two platforms is regard
ing the Philippine question. This
question, forced upon the country by
a Republican President, has become a
most serious one, touching the very
core of. our existence as a republic.
The Declaration of Independence and
the Constitution of the United States
have been nullified, to the astonish
ment of the world and the lasting dis
grace of our country. Reparation for
this, while it cannot wipe away tlio
stain upon our national honor nor
atone for the blood spilled by men
fighting for their liberty, can conic,
even as an act of tardy justice, only
from the hands of a Democratic ad
The opportunity offered the Demo
crats in this campaign, both as to
candidate and principles, is excellent.
The Democrats are united to-day as
they have not been for many years.
The selection of Mr. Taggart as
Chairman of the Campaign Committee
was a wise and judicious one. He is
a man of great energy, large experi
ence and good judgment. He will
leave no stone unturned to achieve
Democratic success. The expressions
of opinion anil pledges of support
from prominent Democrats all over
the country are evidence of the fact
that the Democratic party will present
a solid force to the enemy next No
Tliere remarkable threat in the Re
publican platform, embodied in the
plank proposing the disfranchisement
of the Southern white, will not only
solidify the entire South, including
Kentucky, Virginia, West Virginia
and Maryland, but it will have a
wide-reaching effect, in my opinion,
on voters at large. Can a man who
would directly insert into a platform
a plank which might result iu civil
war l>e trusted at the head of the gov
ernment for four years, either in the
present unsettled condition of the
world's affiiirs or at any other
The President's predecessor handled
tlie intricate and perilous race ques
tion with wisdom and judgment. The
present adminstration has gone about
it with the infantile recklessness of a
child who plays with matches iu close
proximity to a barrel of gunpowder.
A rational and dispassionate study of
the negro question will force, any sane
mind to the conclusion that, however
the problem is settled eventually, the
white man will retain his plane in
civilization, and the black man will
hold his. This is simply a law of
nature, and can no more be avoided
than the laws which govern the course
and directions of the planets tliem
| With a candidate whose life and
record are beyond reproach, with a
platform which stands for the essenti
al principles of Democracy, with a
party united in every section of the
country and in every particular, I
believe that the prospect of a Demo
cratic President in the White House
is exeeediugly bright.
Is. the Republican Purty "Clean ?"
Discussing an article from I lie pen
of President Roosevelt's itilimulo
friend William Allen White, in Mc-
Cluiv's, on Koosevelt ami the Postal
I irauds, the N Y. Times, in its issue
of August 28th, quotes therefrom the
s a cment that Congressmen and
Senators went storming the White
House in behalf of Maehen and
Commenting upon this particular
statement of fact the Times verv
"We do not see where, except at
the White House, it was learned that
'Congressmen and Senators came
storming there in behalf of one booil
lor, or that the two Senators from
New York and every prominent Re
publican in the Stato 'begged for
mercy,' anil then 'threateneil Presid
ent Koosevelt' for allowing the indict
ment of another. We should like to
know what Senator Piatt, Senator
Depew, and Chairman Odoli have to
say to such a degrading accusation,
made with the inevitable implication
of authority from the President him
"If this is n correct picture of tho
demoralization of (lie Republicans in
high places, would it not be well to
change the party in power, and to
plni o in the Whilo House a President
to whom the Senators and Congress
men of that party would not venture
to address either supplications or
threats in behalf of public thicvos?"
Oosl ruglon constables are busy serv
ing court sabpoenas for the torin of
orimtnal eourt Iu Northumberland
ounty whioh opous Monday, Soptoui
ber JBth. Tlio nnmber of litigants,
criminal and otherwise,that will pour
into Sunhory will break the rocord
Thomas Graham, of Norristown,
thinks he is the oldest Methodist in
the State, having connected himself
with this church 72 years ago, when
he was 18 years of age.
WILL SELL COAL
C PI K A 1 5 K R
than any other coal yard in Danville
FIRST CLASS QUALITY.
T. A. Schott
p airs iiii SII * j
The wind-up ot
The Season with )
112 Prices at less than j
Manufacturers can produce them.
C Q ce G UF tf a i ns
Mattings! Mattings! Mattings!
1 HOUSE FURNISHINGS, E
H DISHES, Ac., all reduced. u
M N. B,—Cash balance paid on Butter and Eggs. 1
■ I?armors will find our store tho head centre to do their I
| trading. The largest stock to select from ami at prices B
B that out-distance all competition. Q
I REMEMBER THE PLACE 8
I DMVILUS GREATEST STORE
P. C. Murray & Son
FARMERS AND DAIRYMEN!
Orders will ho taken for a guaranteed
43 per cent. Protein Brand of Cotton
■Seed Moal, delivered off tho car at Potts
grove, at a reduced price.
Send inquiries and orders by mail to
Pottsgrove. Persons having orders in,
will be notified on arrival of the car
| C. H. TlcMahan & Bros.
Special Dairy Foods and Dairy Supplies,
HAY AND FEED
| Pottsgrove, Northumberland Co., Pa.
! * SIMPLY CUT OUT THIS COUPON, "i
: And mail to The Cal-cora Company, Kennedy •
: Row, Koudout, N. Y. •
• Dear Sirs: I think lam •ufferinß from j
; Please provide me with .
: week's' treatment with CAL-COBA SOLVMT, :
: PRBB OF ALL COST.
\ Address J
Any sufferor from Kidney trouble, Liver
complaint, Diseases of the Bladder, Oo* 1 "
at i pat ion, or Blood irapnrity who really
desires to find a rermanent Cure, may
obtain FREE TREATMENT with CaUura
Solvent, Dr. David Kennedy's new medi
cine. Simply cut out the coupon above,
and mail to the Oal-cura Company, Ken
nedy Row, Rondout, N.Y.
Cal-curfc Solvent is unequaled by any
preparation, and is Dr. Kennedy's greatest
medicine. It acts on an entirely new
Mr. William H. Miller, of Matteawan, N
Y., says: — 4, 1 was seriously troubled wiili
my kidneys and bladder for over threo
years. Many doctors and various kidney
remedies, gave me no relief. But I finally
bought a bottle of Cal-oura Solvent of my
druggist,used a few bottles, and I am cured."
MA^P R BALSAM J
YoulhM* C<& J
W. M. SEIDEL
344 MILL STREET
Latest Improved Sewing Machine.
We can furnish you with a $50.00
Sewing Machine, new from the factory,
at jnst half price. It is a Llght-Ruuing
Champion Drop-Head, one of the very
latest patterns, an<l made by the New
Home Sewing Machine Co. "(Jail on or
address this oflice.
The Standard Railway oi Thie
PROTECTED THIIOUGHOLT 1)V 'i'ilE
Interlocking Switch & Block Sifcnai System
Schedule In Effect Nov. 29, 1903
STATIONS A.31. A.M. P.M. V V
Sunbury l*nvo | 045 | »55 | ami | 5 26
K line's drove 1 II SI I 1(1 in ' , V' Z'
Wolverjoli 1 (158 fIIKKI f2IO I 687
klpp'H Hun | 7U(| fion ... r tit
Booth Danville 1 ... " "••• ,SH
Danville / ' ll I°'7 221 6GO
Boyd ......... r7 hi mi2l 1225 i5 63
Kim ring ( reck 112 7 211 rio 2H 1 2 HI fool
(HtuwlßKtt Arrive 782 1035 a:«« «OS
Catawlxaa Ix'itN'c | 7 w I lo 36 I " *tii « h iw
lUml lllaoniHtiure.... 11„ . I -JU S 808
ItliHimsliurK / 1041 243 016
n>Py !■•■"*■■■ ' 7 w no 17 i o i#
Htonylown Kerry I7 50 rlO 53 \1! i?
llerwlek 112 802 1100 ,105 040
Neseopeek ..... I,.nve J HO2l 11 06 JBO6I 040
licucli Haven Ferry., I'B oil 1 l'iV.r'"
l'iV.r'" , * 1,1 11 ai "3 20 862
uquuV.::-.-.-.-.v.i ' n,ai:i2i " M
MlilekHlllnuy ; *3l 11 32 330 701
(ftnTfc * l,! 1142 3| o 710
Hm'uJ., •; f »«riiSS, .?ig r ?g
SwUSiir;;:. F VS, r I? 1 '] $
UHflemreet II (h 12 £ \JS 7$
Wllkes-liorre... Arrive »10 12 10 405 735
STATIONS A . M . A M P|| PM
iilliMi wteiWrfi" Vm SS "S
;;;y." V utl. Kerry r 782 112 1044 f2 $ 112 UOT
Sunt ~k, 1 v ' 112 264 111 0»
„'". 1 7I - 111 ■*> 801 II 17
.swSi,i,;,Vy.v..v:'Y ,31 ,USB 3IU 828
Moeanumia 1107 3JO (J 37
si?" u , "I! 1 r H '*"» r1111f325 10 42
KSiVHU'ES? VOX:: si " :i: " 847
Ne«i'"|Hek Arrive 818 11 20 312 700
Herwlek > .
te;„!bS£r:::::::: v s 4 - 1 11,attl *»
iuast Hlooiiisbiir^.... / 1150 108 725
Cala\viH«a Arrive 855 1157 113 732
Catawissa.......liCave K,V» 1157 413 732
Koariiig ('reek 112 !Hm 112 12 05 112 I ly 112 7 3»
'» 10112 "' 4 •«' 7 4«
South Danville.!!!..} " 11 1216 431 761
Kipp'H ltun f0 10fl2 20 f435 112 7 66
u/; , V V r V n ry2511228r 442! K 0«
K line s Grove I »»27 11230r445 112 800
Sunbury Arrive S 0 35 5 12 40 | 4 55 | 8 10
| Dally. $ Dully, except Hunday. 112 Stops
si nal' 11 1 e Condwclor or Agent, or on
TmlnK leave Soulli Danville nx follows:
lyr I lltstuti ami Seruntou,7 II 11 in mid 221
ana > /) p 111 wcck-ilayii; 10 17 ain ilully.
Kor I'ottsvlllc, ItemlliiK and Fhlladclplila.
7llii in and 221 pin week-day*.
Knr IlHzlelon, 711 ain anil 221 and 650 pm
Kor Lewlshurif, Mlllon, Wllllnmaport, Ixx-k
llaven, Iteuovo and Kane, 12 15 pin week
days; l.<M k Haven only, U 14 a m and 4 31pm
week-days; lor Willlatnsport and intermedi
ate stations, l) l-i a m and 751 pin week-days.
I Hellefonte, Tyrone, I'lillllnsburg and
I Clearlleld, 911 a in and 12 15 pin week-days.
For Ilniristiurgnnd Intermediate stations,
•'}» l l2 ' S l> lll '•»<> 7SI i> m week-duyn;
431 p 111 dnily. * 1
For I'lilliirti lphm (vlu Harrislimv) Baitl
in.nv and W asliiiinton, li I I a in and and 12 15
and /ol p m wei'k-days; 1 ill pin dally.
For I'ltlHburg (via llarriKlmru) H 11 a m and
7 611. m wivk-duyi;: I :tl pin dally ; (via Uw
iHtnwn Junrllo, i It II a in and 12 l"» p m week
days; via l.nik Haven jU I! ain and 12 15 p
m week-days. r
Pullman I'arlor nnd Sleeping Cars run on
through Iniln.s between Hunhury, Williams
|H)i t mid Krii*. between Hunlmry unci Phila
delphia iin< 1 Washington aud between Harris
burg, Pittsburg and tin* West.
For further information apply to ticket
W. W. ATTERBUItY, J. R. WOOD,
U ei lent I Manager. Pass'r Traffic Mgr
QKO. W. BOYD, General I'iuiß'r Agt.
Easy and Quick 1
BANNER LYE I
To make the very best soap, simplyH
dissolve a can of Banner Lye in coldfl
water, melt 5 lbs. of grease, pour thdV
Lye water in the grease. Stir and putfl
•side to set. J ■
Full Directions on Every Package ' B
Banner Lye is pulverized. The can ]
may be opened and closed at will, per- I
tnitting the use of a small quantity at a 1
time. It is just the article needed in J
every household. It will clean
floors, marble and tile work, soften water,®
disinfect sinks, closets and waste
Write for booklet "Uses of SOMMTU
Lye' ' —free. l jH
The Pens Chemical »Verka. fl
La t o 11 a
FOR THE TOILET. (
A Most Marvelous
FOR SHAMPOOING, 3IIAVING&CLEANSINO
A magnificent flesh food-feeds the akin and im-
P"'" s <'"mi«l«lon Used nnd recommended
by all physician*. I.ATOILA is dcU K htrul. fra
tt» a iiiVrils'' n * lIIK '' nd uatis<; l ,tlc Every trial prove#
Free Samples of Latoils may
lie obtained at the drug store of
Mrs. J. D. GOSH & CO.,
Shortness of Breath
Is One of the Com
monest Signs of
Notwithstanding what many
tans say, heart disease can be cured.
Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure has per
manently restored to health many
thousands who had found no relief la
the medlclftcs (allopathic or homoeo
pathic) of regular practicing physicians.
It has proved Itself unique In the his
tory of medicine, by being so uniformly
successful In curing those diseases.
Nearly always, one of the first sign*
of trouble is shortness of breath. Wheth
er it comes as a result of walking oc
running up stairs, or of other exercises.
If the heart Is unablo to meet this estrsf
demand upon Its pumping powers—thora
Is something wrong with it.
The very best thing you can do, Is t<|
tako Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure. I|
will goto the foundation of the trou
ble, and make a permanent curs byt
strengthening and renewing the nerves,- 1
"I know that Dr. Miles' New Heart
Cure Is a great remedy. For a number
of years 1 suffered from shortness ol
breath, smothering spells, and im
my left side. For months at a time ft
smother. A friend advised using Dr.
J?i«h ll f? rt Cure, which I dkft
with good results. I began to improve
ni ??« e tr« nd * % tcr & k,n S bottle®
«ii he *» Heart Cure th ® P atns In
and other symptoms vanished. I am
now entirely well. All those dreadful
ftno l thering spells are a thing of the
past."—F. P. DRAKE, Middle town, O.
If the first bottle does not help you,
the druggist will refund your money.
Write to us for Free
X XV£jJC« Package of Dr. Miles' Antl*
Pain Pills, the New Scientific Remedy
for Pain. Also Symptom Blank. Our
Specialist will diagnose your caso. tell
you what Is wrong, and how to right
Free. DR. MILES MEDICAL COZ
1 APOHil r rftßiF J> i K r v A IVTi JMlfc