icriplinn tlM) )cr yrnr, in mb'iinrr.
V. A. HTl:rilF.0, Killlnr li ltd Pub.
WEDNESDAY, MAY Z 1W2.
I'mwiMim-r trciltn arrive at thi Krynnld-
Tllli' Million as follows:
Hastirnni. I Went mi rl.
?mln (I. - - S.S2 a. m.Trnln (I, - 7.W a. m.
mini," - l.nn p. m. Trnln t, - 1.4! p.m.
ruin ft, - - B..TO p. m. Trnln lo, - - lux p. ni.
Mull arrive and lcnvo the poM-oflli-i' n
Arrive, I Depart.
rnoM tbk wkst. I run TMK RAHT.
l.l.V m. - 7. on p. m. 6.10 a. m. - - 12.) p. tn.
riu h tii a k ast. ! riH Till! WKST.
7.00 n. ni. - -t.no p. m. 7.00 a.m.-- LIS p. m.
Arrive frnm Kiitliniel anili I'rrsoott villi
II HI a ni.
Arrlvi- frtn fnnlo TiU'wInys, Thursday
and Hntiinliirs nt S.:m p. m.
Departs for I'n-si-olt villi', ltiillinii'l, I'linlr
now liniirvT.ooa. ni. to s.oop. m.
Money itnlrr oftVc nn-n from 70On.ni. to
7.30 p. m. Ilculmi'r oilier oM-n from 7.00 n. in.
tos.im p. m.
1,1'ifnl llnlldnv fnim 7.00 to 8.00 a. m. and
fnini f.'.on to :t.ii p. m.
IMlli-e open Sunilnvs from fl.on . m. to 10.00
a. m. .1. W. Kin-KT. I'. M.
Kd. Sohultz, tho butcher, has a neat
and convenient shop now.
THE STAB force are thunkful to Aainn
Rixlgoi-s for a pitcher of cool lemonade.
Joseph Strauss Is having a mill built
on his lumber tract in tho Paradise Het
tlemont. Tlio corner stone of tho now Presby
torian church at DuBols was laid Mon
Owen Fox wuh badly bruised by a fall
of coal in tho Big Soldier mino Monday.
No bones broken.
S. T. Roynolds expects tomnko threo
hundred and fifty thousand brick nt bis
kiln this summer.
New Summer Millinery goods just
received at Mrs. Kate Smeltzor s, Kant
End Jackson street.
A. O. Milllren, of this place, is cutting
four hundred acres of hemlock timler
In Clearfield county.
John Lowther, has not jjono to
Manitoba, Canada, and has given up all
intentions of going.
' The Commercial Hotel of Hi-ookvillo,
undor.tho management of Jhh.II. Clover,
is doing a good mminoHH.
A DivlHion meeting of tho A. O. H. of
this district, was held in tho old G. A.
R. hall Sunday afternoon.
Miss Maggio Schultz assisted in the
transaction of business in Sooley, Alex
ander & Co.'s bank Monday.
A twenty-five cent supper will bo
served at the Guiding Star festival in
the G. A. R. hall this evonlng.
The large candle in Boll Bro's window
burned out at 8:37 A. M. on tho 24th
inst., making, 7 days, 18 hours and 7
M. C, Coleman, of tho firm of King &
Co., has a rare collection of gold and
silver quartz and other minerals from
H. W. Horpel, tho barber, has had
his shop repapored, repainted and an
other window put in It. A great im
J. B. Arnold & Co., lumber dealers of
Roynoldsvllle, sold 100 car louds of
lumber to a I'lttsburgh firm last Tuos
Villa, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Andy Denny, died Friday morning and
was buried in the Catholic cemetery
Thore will be a reunion of tho surviv
ing members of the 211th Rtigimont,
Pennsylvania Volunteers, at Brook villo,
on Tuesday, June 2nd.
Tho school directors of Winslow town
ship will meet in the school house in
West Reynoldsville next Saturday to
ettlo the years' account.
Rev. F. H, Beck, presiding elder of
the Clarion District of the M. E. church,
is an assistant secretary of tho General
Conference now in session at Omaha,
W. H. Stuckey, an employee at Ar
nold and Sensor's mill, was knocked
unconscious for a while one day last
week by being hit on the head with a
Reed F. Rowland and Ned. E. Smith
of Bradford, D. S. C. of the Knights of
the Macabees, have been in town the
past week trying to organize a lodge at
The Young People's Socloty of Chi-h
tian Endeavor, of the Presbyterian
church, held a Progressive Novelty par
ty at the home of Miss Belle Arnold
Jackson street from Fifth to Sixth
streets will be well stoned this summer.
Eighteen feet in width and an average
of one foot in depth of stone will be put
upon the street. ,
Monday evening the monthly meeting
of the Reynoldsville .Building and Loan
.Association was held in the hall over A
E. Dunn's hardware store. Thirty
shares were sold.
The young people of the Epworth
League netted a snug little sum at the
festival in the rink Saturday evening,
considering the atmospheric) chilliness
II . 1 . J A, i
luai pervaueu tue town.
J. C. Williams, tho photographer,
received wnno flno speclmonsof (fold and
silver quartz ln.it Thursday. Tho silver
was sent frnm Davidson comity, N. C,
mid tlie fluid from Hotith Carolina.
Now schedule wont Into effect on tho
1)., It. & P. R. H. last Sunday. It hud
lxen announced through tho newspapers
tlint a Sunday trnln would ho put on tho
road, but tho ri'port was a mls-$ko.
Seventy members of the I. (). O. F.
attended tho morning services. In n
Imdy, nt 11m Presbyterian church Sun
dny. Iti'V. If. (!. Fnrbiiy, tho young
mid eloquent pastor of tho church.
llvored nn ahlo sermon.
Allx-rt Reynolds, Notary Public, and
Miti'lii'U, attorney-at-law nre get
ting very stylish. They hnvo rni'liono
purchased a now Wooton's rotary desk.
A vast Improvement over theories thoy
hnvo Ix-en using tho last quarter of a
Tho following changes liavo taken
pliu-o with tno mino nosses Here: loin
Wondlo fiinn thoHtandnrd to Now Ham
ilton: llii'hnrd Tnafo from Now Hmnil-
m to Spritguo. and Mr. Lylo, mi-., for
merly mine boon at Hpraguo, will go to
Dr. .1. S. Mod-eight, the dentist, who
makes a H)Helalty of crown bridge work
and Irregularities of tho teeth. Is busy
now days looking after tho wants nf his
many patrons. Tho doctor's office Is
ipposlte Hotel Helnap. If you are desir
ous of having nny work performed give
him a cull.
Fnglno "1. on tho Brookvlllo accom
modation, bad a tussle with seven
bovine in the cut In-low I'enlleld Friday
night. The engine succeeded in killing
three of tho cows and biidly wounding
others. Tho stenm horse ran somo dis
tance with tho jMrny whoolB running on
Y. Hugh Robinson had his left hand
badly bruised while coupling cars on the
A. V. R'y nt Wlnterburn ono day last
week. Mr. Robinson was an eniployeo
of tho Low Grade for several years In
tho early days of the road's history,
and caino back just recently to again
cngnge In tho same service.
S. E. Brewer, judge of election In
Vest 'Winslow, t). H. Hi-oadheail, judge
of election In East AYInslow, V. H.
Ford, judge of election In Reynoldsvillo
lxmnigh, Thomas Adams, jr., Inspector
of election In East AVinslow, were at
Brookvlllo Friday trying tho ex)orl
mental election of tho Baker Ballot
An experimental election under tho
Baker Law systom was held in tho
Court House at Brookvlllo Friday
afternoon. Tho workings of this sys
tem are simple, yet a voter must Ikj
posted boforo ho goes to the polls an to
whom ho wants to voto for, unless ho
votes tho straight ticket according to
his political desire.
Tho DuBols hotel porters beeamo so
boisterous In their efforts to get patron
age for tho house ench ono represented,
thnt tho A. V. R'y authorities wore
compelled to forbid such a nuisance on
the company promises. Our hotels are
represented at tho trains by polito and
gentlemanly young men, who do not
have to bo "called down" for thoir bols
Tho burglars who have been robbing
tho jxist-oflleos in dllToront parts of tho
state lately, among others Reynoldsville
was visited, also Rldgway, were ca
tured several weeks ago, through tho
efforts of Inspector McCalmont, and are
now in the Franklin jail. Two of them
are notorious characters, and aro old
crooks whose career in crimo date back
Into tho sevontlos.
T. & S. McCroight, proprietors of tho
large grist mill at Prcscottville, are go
ing to have the mill repaired. The job
has been given to Goo. Campbell. This
mill is well equipped for doing good
work, and the miller, A. G. Brown, is
an experienced man and understands
his business. It will be well for the
farmers of this section to make a note of
tho fact that good work is done at this
Alvin Brumbaugh and Isaiah Wolf
were engaged in driving in posts ono
day last week when an accident occurred
that might have cost Mr. Brumbaugh
his life. He was holding the post and
Mr. Wolf was swinging the heavy maul
when it became detached from the
handle struck the post and then tapped
Mr.Brumbaugh on the forehead cutting
an ugly gash three inches in length
Had tho maul struck the forehead
first tho people, of Paridlue settlement
would have been called upon to lay
aside the every-day duties of life and
attend a funeral.
Jacob Henninger, the street commis
sioner, hurled two hogs near the run
below the opera house Saturday.
The hogs had been haulud there by
some one who was too lazy to bury them
and were not discovered by the author
ities until - they were so decomposed
that it was impossible to remove the
swine and, therefore, a hog cemetery
on a small scale, was established. If
those who be in authority were sure of
the guilty parties, they would think it
an expensive burying ground. Not
long since five or six hogs were thrown
into the Sandy Lick near the place
where the two were found making so
much noise, stinkatively speaking.
Accept Our Thanks.
The exchanges that como to this
office have given very complimentary
notices of the bright, newsy, and neat
typographical apiearanoo of The STAR,
and not only our newspaper brethren,
but many tieoplo of Roynoldsvlllo and
lsewliero have kind words to say for
the twinkling Infant in newapaperdom.
'or tho words of praise we are very
grateful, and will endeavor to keep
apace with tho times that wo may
always merit the distinction of being
orthy a place among our oxchnngQS,
and that tho jx-oplo of Roynoldsvlllo and
icinlty may appreciate The Star to
tho extent of a years' sulwcription.
FoimI given to a hungry man, with
words of sympathy and encouragement,
an apH'aso the cravings of an appe
tite where words of sympathy would lie
f no account, so words of praise ainrom-
pniiied with an order forayears'sulwerip
tlon, advertisement, or job work will
go farther In a newspaper office In
fact touch the vitality of the office
ban wards alone for thoy aro "as sound
ing brass or a tinkling symbol."
Tho BtiWrlption list is growing. Wo
have stiliscriliers at Washington, 1). C,
Brooklyn, N. Y., Niagara Falls and
Wo again say wo are thankful to our
exchanges and friends for their praise
Oct the Western Spirit.
One of tho noeossary moans adapted
to the welfare of a town is local prldo
aud zeal. Boston has tho reputation of
being tho"hubof the universe, "but every
resident of every town and city should
consider his own particular homo tho
hub." It Is especially true of the west
that local pride builds up the new places
and sustains the old. Roynoldsvllle
should bo txthlnd no town In this re
spect. Fow places have a larger possi
bility of growth and prosperity than
does our town. We ought to look to
the future as well as the present in
making plans for building up the inter
ests of Roynoldsvlllo. The proper pride
and enterprise on tho part of our pooplo
would add largely to our population
in the immediate future.
Lot no town lead us In matters of
improvement, let no town load us in
efforts to give employment to labor and
oulld up homo industry I Let us get tho
breezy, progressive wostern spirit and
thou, though Royuoldsvlllu may not be
tho "hub of tho unlvorso," we will
rejoice in being, figuratively speaking,
tho felloe; for through wo may refuse to
bollovo that "tho sun do move," we may
discover that we do niovo in the right
direction on in growth and success,
towards the goal of our fondest desires.
Where Shall it Be t
Tho location of school building is
before the school board and as all tho
pooplo aro, or should bo, Interest
ed, thoy should now havo their say
and then hold their peaco. The
old Sandy Lick property Is ono
location spoken of, tho Logan property,
back of tho Catholic church, is another,
Wo would venture a wagor that eight'
tenths of the tax payers would say lot
us have the present location with its
disadvantages to either of the proposed
ones with their miasmatic surroundings.
To tho south of those tho town cannot
extend on account of swamp and water
To tho north of the present location
every advantago Is now open for build
lng with tho very important ono of good
drainage. It should only be noeossary
to cite the taxpayers to tho extra cost in
buying a now location within a stones
threw of the ono thoy have. If the
people say change, so be It.
A Competent Judge.
Hon. W. O. Smith, editor of the Punx-
sutawnoy Spirit, and candidate for sec
ond term to the Legislature, in noticing
the appearance of THE STAR, gives
expression to the following in regard to
the benefits a town derives from a news
paper. A man who Has the anility that
Hon. Smith has knows whereof he
"The first number indicates that the
merchants Intend to patronize it. And
they should. Reynoldsville is one of the
largest and best towns In the county.
and thore is plenty of room for two good
lapers mere, mere is no Detter way to
lelp your town than to sustain your
home newspapers, for good newspapers
an v. ....,. .,f .. i i .... ... -in.
aro the soul of a live town. They
attract enterprises to it and Di-lng trade
to the merchants. Thoy sot forth its
advantages, and Induce people to become
residents. By helping your local news
papers you help yourself, and it is your
duty w support mem.
K. O. T. M
To be organized in Roynoldsvlllo
Thore will be a mooting Thui-sday eve'
nlng at the G. A. R. Hall for the pur
pose of organizing a branch of the
Knights of the Macabees, one of tho
best and cheapest Insurance orders in
the world. All interested aro invited to
Another Brick House.
A real estate dual occurred last evon
lng that will be for the good of Reyn
oldsville. F. K. Arnold sold the lot ad
joining his Main street residence to Dr,
A. H. Bowser, who will building a fine
brick dwelling upon it. Let the good
worn go on.
A Special Election.
A notice to voters of the Borough of
Reynoldsville of an election to be held
in June to increase the Indebtedness of
the school fund of the Borough, will be
found In this issue of THK btak.
Want a Reynoldsville Minister,
Dr. Wm. A. Plfor, of Philadelphia,
editor of the American Mrchanic Advo
cate, the founder of the first Odd Fel
lows' Home In America, also a Grand
Chaplain In one of the high dogreej in
the Masonic lodgo, Sient Sunday at
Hotel McConnell. Ho has travoled
through Euroe and other countries.
This distinguished gentleman came
oin Philadelphia as a representative
of a large Presbyterian church in the
Ity of Brotherly Ijovo, for tho ex
press purposo of hearing Rev. H. O.
urbay, pastor of tho Presbyterian
church of Reynoldsville preach, and In
vestigate the standing of the reverend
gentleman with a view of giving him a
call as pastor of thoir church. Dr.
Pifor camo to town unannounced and
Rev. Fnrbay was first apprised of his
preseneo when ho discovered him tt
tlng in his congregation Sunday morn
tug when about to announce his text.
Dr. Plfor Informed a representative
of The Star Monday morning that the
Philadelphia church would give Rev.
Fin-bay a call. Also stated that tho
'(lurch projierty Is very valuable, the
congregation nuinlx-rs 2T) members,
and thoy pay thoir pastor 12,800 per
Whether tho Presbyterians of this
placo will lose thoir pastor or not, time
will reveal. Rev. Furbay does not
state whether he would accept a call If
ono were given him from this congre
gation. He has the ability to fill a city
Merchants' Protective Association.
Twenty-five business mon of Reynolds
ville aro members of tho Merchants'
'rotectivo Association. This associa
tion was organized just recently and
meets tho second Tuesday evening of
each month. The object of this organ
ization is to protect the merchants from
that class of pooplo who buy and never
pay, or, in other words, "professional
dead beats." The names of those who
refuse to pay thoir acount are sent Into
the association and tho delinquents are
notified by tho association to call
and sottlo tho amount or mnko satisfac
tory arrangements for the settlement of
tho same. This notice Is repeated
several times and if no attention Is paid
to it then the name of the non-payer is
placed on the black list which is Issued
every sixty days and a copy sent to
each member of tho association. Thus
each business man Is mado acquainted
with those who refuso to pay thoir bills.
A penalty of twenty dollars Is imposed
upon any momborof the association who
gives such persons credit. Whon a man
asks for credit the merchant gets his list,
looks It over and If the name of the one
who seeks credit appear thereon, ho is
informed that the list of creditors of
that establishment is as long as they
wish to make it, hence no credit is
granted to fellow who will not pay. If
all Roynoldsvlllo merchants wore to join
this association tho "professional dead
beats" would be' driven out of the town
and business mon bo mora successful
and costomers buy thoir goods for loss
A $a,ooo Wreck.
A wreck occurred on tho R. & F. C,
R. R. alxivo Prescottvillo at one o'clock
Tuesday morning that might nave cost
somo ono thoir life, but fortunately no
ono was Injured. Tho train was com
posed of r2 loaded cars coming down
from Big Soldier whon a brake beam
dropixxl down, throwing the car next to
tho englno off tho track, running some
distance on the ties until a culvert was
reached and tho car was thrown entire
ly out of the train. Tho truln was un
controllable and ran along until almost
all tho cars had passed tho ono thrown
off at the culvert, whon the front part
of tho train began jumping tho track
until eight cars were badly jammed and
broken up. Tho wreck will cost the
company in the neighborhood of $2,000.
Supt. Mellinger was on tho scone of tho
wreck early with a gang of men clear
ing the track, but Big Soldlor and the
New Hamilton mines were idlo yester
Escaped From Jail.
On Saturday the Chief of Police of
Roynoldsvllle received a postal card
from G. W. McNees, sheriff of Arm
strong county, giving the following
description of three prisoners who had
escaped from the Klttannlng jail Friday
night, May 20th, 1892, offering a reward
for their arrest:
Charles Danelson, small man, about
30 years old, dark complected, shot-
black beard; one of his arms tatooed
with lady's picture. Austin Cline small
smooth-fuced, light complected, and
about 18 years old; also has tatoo
marks on one of his arms. Wm. Sarvor,
small man, smooth face, and about 20 or
25 years old.
Cllne was re-captured at Brady's Bend
Cards of Thanks.
We wish to express our gratitude to
tho people of Reynoldsville and DuBols
for kind words, acts and sympathy ex
tended to us during our recent bereave
ment, hoping that amidst their hours
of sadness they may find kind and sym
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bonk.
Wo are thankful to all who were so
kind and helpful during the illness and
death of our little daughter, Villa.
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Penny,
AN EVENING! TRIP.
Thirty-five People Explore the Big Soldier
Last Thursday evening a party num
bering thirty-five, composed of the la
dles of the Utopia Circle and their hus
bands and a few friends, enjoyed an
exceedingly pleasnnt excursion through
the Big Soldier Mino, threo miles from
Reynoldsvillo. The excursion was
given by Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Brown In
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Elliott, of
Mansfield, Pa., who are thoir guests.
At 7:.KI an engine and coach on tho R.
F. C. R. R. was In waiting for the ex
cursionists at tho Company store, and a
fow minutes after that hour the Iron
horse was speeding along towards tho
mines. On arriving at Big Soldier
there tho party found nine coal cars thnt
had boon lined with new boards, with
throe sonts In each car, divided Into
three sections, two long cared animals
attached to each section, ready for tho
trip "underneath the ground." A dls-
ance of 2,iiH) feet In tho mine was
reached without any mishap, but a few
narrow esea)xs by those who wore a
little tardy about olxylng tho command
f "down heads!" Supt. Geo. Mellinger.
lvil Englnoer F. M. Brown and assis
tant, R. V. Pratt, and Mino Boss. Rich
ard Smith, were with tho party and
acted as guides. Tho party left the coal
mino coaches and walked some distance
to seo the iron-man, the old Harrison
mining machine, digging coal. This
machlno Is operated by one man and ro-
elves its strength from compressed air
that is piped Into the mino for power.
rem that point tho party retraced their
short walk and crossed tho main en
trance and visited a largo pump used to
koep tho water out of the mine, which
also receives its jxiwer from the com-
prossod air. This pump was doing
oublo service, forcing the water out of
the mine and manufacterlng ice at the
samo time, on a small scale.
Some of the fair sex wore vory timid.
One of tho ladys In going through a
room was afraid to touch one of the
props, fearing tho hill would fall upon
tho party. The outward trip was mado,
no one being any the worse for the
exploration of the mino, barring the
difficulty somo found in getting the
kinks out of thoir necks.
Tho party then visited the large
englno that keeps tho ptx:8 in the mine
filled with compressed air and that
keeps tho largo fans In rapid motion to
furnish ventilation necessary for the men
who work in tho mine. Tho engine and
coach started on tho homeward trip
with tho excursionists. Mr. aud Mrs.
Brown had not forgotten the old saying,
'The way to peoplo's hearts I find, is
through their mouths, or I mistake
mankind," for a supply of fruit had
boon provided and was passed around.
Arriving at the company store
thoy then visited the general office of
the company and were shown some of
the mups of the Company's mines and
lands. Tho largest map was a master
piece of civil engineer work that had
boon dono by F. M. Brown. This map
alone cost something over $2,000.
It was In the civil engineer's office that
a mischief-maker conceived tho idea of
rubbing his dirty fingers across the face
of a lady who was standing near him.
The party up to this time were compar
atively clean, but after tho first black
mark was made the greasy end of a
mino lamp was frequently touched by
fair fingors and a lively time ensued and
a dirty looking crowd left the office,
Those who had chargoof the excursion
viod with ouch other In trying to make
the trip an enjoyable one. All returned
to their homes with expression of
thankfulness to Mr. and Mrs. Brown for
the pleasant evening and pleasure of
such a trip.
Last Sad Rites.
The funeral services of John Bone
were held in the M. E. church Thursday
afternoon and the seating capacity of the
building was not sufficient to accommo
date all who desired toiemain for the
services, and a number were compelled
to stand. Rev. W. P. Murray conduc
ted the services in the church and at
tho cemetery, the I. O. O. F. performed
their ceremony over the earthly re
mains of one who had been united with
them In the fraternal bonds of "Friend
ship, Love and Truth." The Interment
took place in the Pleasant Avenue ceme
The floral contributions were beauti
ful, and were formed int ja cross and pll
low. Tho cross was presented by Will
H. Bell, of this place, and the pillow was
a token of the esteem and love of a num
ber of DuBois friends of the deceased,
The mines were all closed to give the
men an opportunity to follow the re
mains of a fellow laborer to thoir last
This young man who was so suddenly
called upon to try the realities of the
vast eternal world, was soon to be
married to Miss Emma Leo, of Durham,
Only One New Building.
The school board, composed of six
members, Dr. King, Dr. Neale, Dr,
Alexander, George Mellinger, David
Wheeler and John Fink, met at Dr,
Neale's office Saturday evening and de
cided to build one school house in Reyn
oldsville, to contain f rem 10 to 12 rooms,
to be built of brick, and to be erected
on vacant lots below the Catholic church,
The cost of the building will be decided
Scott MoClellnnd was at Brmikvlllo
Ed. Gocxler, tho jeweler, was In
it Bids yesterday.
htlndolphln this week.
Dr. W. Bi Alexandor and son, Frank,
were In Clearfield this week.
Dr. J. B. Sterloy, of Reading, Pa,
was In Reynoldsville lust week.
Clyde Smith, of Aliens Mills, visited
his parents at this place Inst week.
(.'has. Kltchartz and wlfo of Tionosta,
Pa., wero visiting friends In town.
Misses Nettle Rmlgcrs and Maud
Rlston were, at DuBols last Friday.
G. W. McKnees, sheriff of Armstrong
entity, was in Reynoldsville last week.
Mrs. W. O. Smith, of Punxsutawney,
visited Reynoldsvillo friends tho pnst
Charles Watson has gone to Brock-
wayvlllo to work at his trade cigar
O. P. Hunter, a lawyer of Warren,
Ohio, was In Reynoldsvillo several days
W. R. Chesnutt and Van Peters, of
DuBols, wero in Reynoldsvillo Monday
Miss Ella Gordon was In Punx
sutawney several days last week visit
Walter F. Arms, formorly of Roy
noldsvllle, now of Stanley, Pa., was in
town last week.
S. T. Daugherty, who is now engaged
n the lumber business, went to Pitts
burg this week.
J. Cyrus Swartz, of Big Run, Pa.,
isited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Swartz, Sunday. .
II. P. Sullivan, Mrs. W. P. Murray's
father, sixmt Sunday In Reynoldsvillo
with his daughter.
J. Van Reed was at Rimersburg,
Clarion county, during the past week
isiting his mother.
J. J. Sutter and wlfo are at Portland,
'.lk Co., visiting their daughter, Mrs.
Dr. H. P. Thomjison.
John II. Murray, of Horatio, at one
time principal of the Ohio town school,
was In town Saturday.
Miss Margaret Irwin, of Merrysvlllo,
Pa., is visiting her sister, Mrs. S. B.
Rumsoy, at this place.
Ed McKeo, tho assessor of Winslow
township, has been calling upon the
people of the townsnlp
Miss Minulo Truitt returned to her
home in this place last week after an
absence of many months.
Mrs. Kate Smeltzor returned from
Pittsburgh last week with a fine assort
ment of summer mlllinory goods.
Joseph Strauss, who has been a resi
dent of Reynoldsville since 1875, is mov
ing to Brockwayville this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mellinger and
daughters, Lydla and Mrs. W. F. Kreid-
ler, were In Brookvlllo last Friday.
R. S. Wolfe, of Rockdale Mills, was
in Roynoldsvllle lost Friday and had a
pet with him pet boll on his left hand.
John C. Corbett, after a three weeks'
visit with his family at West Sunbury,
Pa., returned to Reynoldsville Saturday.
J. J. Sutter, Samuel Lattlmer and E.
Neff were among the number who tried
the voting experiment at Brookvlllo
II. B. Vaughan, of New York, a mem
ber of Hall, Vaughan & Co., proprietors
of tho tannery, sr in Reynoldsville
Roman E. Koohler, of the Volunteer
office, and Milton Dompsey were east of
Benozotte on a two days' fishing excur
sion lost week.
Emanuel Thomas, a tonsorial artist
of Reynoldsville, was In the vicinity of
Brook ville last Friday to look at a horse
with a view of buying the beast.
Mrs. Chan. Arnold has been seriously
ill at Brookville, where she went sever
al weeks ago to visit friends. She Is
suffering with hemorrhage of the lungs.
W. C. Holmbold, of Curwensvllle, Pa.,
Democrat candidate of Clearfield county
for registry and recorder, was the guost
of Dr. Alexander one day last week.
John Fink returned Friday from a vis
it at Tyrone, Clearflold.Philipsburg, and
other towns in Clearfield county. Mr.
Fink thinks Phlllpsburg has the school
G. W. Arnold, of Clarion, president
of the First National bank of that place,
and wife, spent Sunday in Reynoldsville
with his brother, F. K. Arnold, tho
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ruster went to
East Stroudsburg, Monroe County, Mon
duy morning. They were called there
on account of the serious illness of Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Test, who have
been at Tawos City, Mich., spending the
winter with their duughter, Mrs. Geo.
A. Prescot, returned to Reynoldsvillo
Mrs. L. L. Seeley, nee Minerva Reyn
olds, daughter of Mrs. Wood Reynolds,
Is visiting her mother at this place.
Mrs. Seeley accompanied her husband
to Spivey, Kan., five years ago and this
Is her first trip homo during that time.
Mrs. Chas. Montgomery, of Sligo.who
has been visiting her mother, Mrs.
Wood Reynolds, the past seven weeks,
returned home Friday. Mr. Montgom
ery has been at Coburn, Wise county,
Va., the post few months where he has
an interest iu ooal woi lu.
xml | txt