Subscription $1.50 prr year, in ndvunvt.
V, A. STI'.rilKNSOS, Kdltor and lnb.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30. 181)2.
Pampnirer tralnii nrrlva at the Reynoldn
vllli) Mullen tin follows!
Train , - - 8.M n m.lTinln fl, - - 7.20 ft. m.
Train I, - - 1.00 p. m. Train 2. -1.42 p.m.
Trnln 3, - S.W p. m.Troln 10, - - O.iih p. m.
Mnlls arrive and and leave the post-office an
nun tiiii viwt. rnn Tint kakt.
l.W p. m. - - 7.no p. m.
row THK HART.
7.00 a. m. - 2.00 p. m.
(l.io n. m. i;.:mp. ni.
ron tii witst.
00 n. m. - - 1.13 p. m.
Arrive from Kathmi'l and l'lrm-oltvllle
11.30 a. m.
Arrive from I'anle TmKdnjfx, Thunlaya
and Hatnrrinya at 2.:m p. m.
I 1rpart for I'rcscottvllle, rtnthmcl, I'nnlc
8.00 p. m.
office hour 7.00 a. m. to 8.00 p. m.
Money order office open from 7.O0n.m. to
7.iK)p. m. rtcKlstcr office open fnnn 7.00 a. m.
to 8.00 p. m.
Leitul llolidiiv from 7.00 to 8.00 a. m. anil
from 12.00 toH.liop. m.
Office open Sunday from 0.00 n. m. to 10.00
a.m. J. W.IOi kt. D. M
Many gobblers were gobbled here Inst
Roynoldsvillo is very much In need of
s board of trade.
Tho December term of court com
mences next Monday.
The jingle of sleigh bells was heard
on our streets Monday.
Mrs. Scott McClelland fell and injured
hor back last Saturday.
The Epworth League held a social
at D. E. Jones' last Thursday evening.
. A. G. Brown, the miller at Preseott
ville, was dangerously ill several, days
. last week.
Rev. Jas. H. Jelbart is holding a
protracted meeting in the Syphrit
church at Paradiso.
H. Alex. Stoke's new brick is under
roof and will now be finished, though
the winds do howl and the storm rago.
Tax collector E. C. Burns calls
attention to the fact that all state and
county tax must bo paid within ten
The Jefferson County Medical Asso
ciation held its regular monthly
meeting at Hotel McConnell last Friday
Casper F. Hoffman, the jeweler, has
moved his family into the house
formerly occupied by Rev. Crewman on
Mrs. A. E. Hetherington will sell her
ladies' and children's hats at cost. Now
is the time to get a cheap hat. Corner
4th stroet. Rovnoldsvllle.
The Christian Endeavor Social, of
the Presbyterian church, hold in
Centenniul hall Thanksgiving evening,
was a very pleasant affair.
The Order United American Mechan
ics, of Reynoldsvllle, will attend the
morning services in the Baptist church.
1 - 1. .1 . . C .1 TV-. 4.1.
Robert and David Hill is, of Paradise,
who had a contract for putting a large
amount of hemlock in Trout Run for
A. C. Hopkins, completed their job last
Rev. P. J. Slattory hold communion
services for the Methodists of Sandy
h ' Valley Sunday morning and Rev. J. C.
McEntire fillod the M. E. pulpit at this
The best is always the cheapest and
" we make It a rule to give you the best
goods at the lowest prices. All goods
guaranteed as represented at Robinson's
Walter Spry, the assessor, is devoting
his time this week assessing, and will
commence after the first Monday in
December registering all who are old
enough to vote.
The postoffiee now known as Jefferson
Line will Boon be honored with a new
t name. When the new railroad to
Clearfield is completed the office will
be oalled Brady Junction.
L. Stroup, of West Reynoldsvllle, who
worked In the woods for Bollinger, out
his right foot very badly last week.
v Mr. Stroup is a member of the Jr. O. U.
' A. M. and that lodge is looking after
John F. Mulhollan has moved into
the house on EaBt Main Btreet formerly
occupied by Dr. A. H. Bowser and the
doctor has moved into his handsome
new brick house, which is not entirely
' finished yet.
There will be communion services in
. the Presbyterian church next Sunday
" At ll.flO A. M. PrMnamlnrv HArvlnnii
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday even
ings. Rev. P. J. Slattory will preach
. Friday evening.
C. F. Hoffman wants all the ladies to
call at his jewelry store next Friday
and look at his display of holiday goods.
On this, his second annual opening, he
will present to every lady that calls a
The school directors of Wlnslow
township met at Hotel McConnell Sat
urday and paid the township teachers.
Hereafter their pay day will be the first
Saturday of each month in place of the
Jit, as has been the oustom.
Tho small boys who have been con
spii'iioim by their nlwence from Sunday
schools all your, will commonco to be
faithful now for a few Sundays.
The Christian Endeavor Society of
tho Bapt lot church furnished music for
the services at that church last Sunday
evening. Rev. Dorr preached a special
sermon for the Endeavor.
W..T. Cox, of Sandy Volley, drove to
town in a sleigh Monday morning and
when asked, "How is the sleighing?"
sold, ''Its splendid. I drove a mile and
a half in tho sleigh while Henry
Stevenson was driving two miles in a
Pedestrians have found the sidewalks
in Rcynoldsvlllo to bo in good condition
for taking "a tumble" tho past two or
threo days. 'Tis to bod wo hove no
ordinance compelling people to clean
their sidewalks, or hove we such an
There Is an old man in this town who
limps when ho walks that needs to
bo taught, in no gentle manner, a
lesson of civilization. If he has lost all
resHct for common decency he should
be given to understand most emphat
ically that the citizens of Roynoldsvillo
All the hotel men of Reynoldsvllle
have received a special invitation from
tho low to appear before the Judge at
Brook vllle next week and answer to
the charges of keeping their bars 0en
June 25th, i8n2, tho timo for the special
election in this borough for school
Henry M. Isemnn, tho accommodating
American Express agent of this place,
who is a great hunter, had a valuable
spaniel dog stolen from him about threo
weeks ago. It was a splendid rabbit
and pheasant dog and Mr. Iseman
would not have parted with It for
almost any price.
Allen Cathers, of Wlnslow township,
made us a call last Thursday. Ho enjoys
tho distinction of being the only
Democratic Cathers in Jefferson county,
and is therefore the only one who
can rejoice over the result of the
recent presidential election. Brook
Henry Dolble came very noarly
having a rnnoway on Thanksgiving
Day. His horse had not been driven
for some time and was rather frisky
and when Mr. Doible was ready to go
the horse started up Grant Btreet at a
reckless speed but was controlled before
any damage was done.
There are a few people who have
been taking this paper for almost seven
months who have neglected the
important part, that is to pay their
subscriptions. To all who know them
soIvob Indebted to the The Star for
roadlng matter this is a gentlo hint
that it would be thankfu lly received
The proposed Reynoldsvllle and Rath
mel electric railway has not been
knocked into "innocuous desuetude,"
but is gradually gaining strength by
new subscriptions. Arrangements were
made for a two thousand dollar
subscription Monday evening. The
citizens should not lose sight of the
thought that we must have the road
for the future benefit of our town. Take
"Old Farmer HopkinB," produced by
tho Davidson Comedy Co., was greeted
with a large audience at the opera
house Thanksgiving evening. Mr.
Davidson is a jolly comedian and his
singing was excellent, and his imper
sonations of tho simple hearted old
farmer were true to life. The entire
company proved thomsolvos much above
tho average performers. All who
attended wore delighted.
A man wearing good clothes, fine
linen, and who was a "jolly good follow,"
so considered by his assoclutos, who has
been sponding considerable time in
Reynoldsvllle and several othor towns
near here, has "skipped" for new
scenery. An officer with a warrant for
his arrest for embezzlement is looking
for the gallant chap. Several of the
landlords with whom he stopped have,
as a memento, an unpaid board bill.
A noted character who lives hurdby
Reynoldsvllle, who carries "tanglo-foot"
with him as he travels to and fro in the
country, because he is "noted," was one
of the "spectacle man's" victims in
Reynoldsvllle last week. The "noted
character" can not read a word and the
"fakir" cornered him up, got him to
try on a pair of glasses and then gave
him a newspaper to read. Our country
friend took the paper and could read
with the new glasses on at least
pretended he could and was so well
pleased that he bought the spectacles
The Y. P. S. of C. E., of the Presby
terian church, had charge of the
sorvioes In that church last Sunday
evening, it being tho second anniversary
of the organization of the Endoavor.
IV was a consecration meeting for the
Endeavor workers. R. E. McKee, presi
dent, A. J. Postlethwait, Miss Ella
McKeon and Rev. H. G. Furbay made
short addresses. Two letters, one from
Miss Bell Arnold, of Boston, Mass., and
the other from John B. Whltohill, of
New Athens, Ohio, were read. One of
the prominent features of the meeting
was antiphonal . music, which we
explained last week. The church was
paeked. The people were pleased with
the second anniversary services.
A number of our citizens looked lit
tho celestial pyrotechnics lost Wednes
day night and pronounced it one of the
grandest heavenly dlsploys .they have
ever gazed upon. Those who were not
looking heavenwards between ten and
twelve o'clock on the night above
mentioned missed seeing a beautiful
'Tis the Truth.
The editor of the Indlanla Gazette
looks at tho situation in tho following
philosophical manner: "If the editor
gives the news ho is abused for it; if he
foils to give it. his newspaper is
pronounced n. g. Ho is bound to meet
so mnny kickers, anyway; so his best
course is to print a fair and impartial
A Genial Host.
Frank J. Block, proprietor of Hotol
McConnell, sent us a cholco piece of
venison yesterday, for which wo are
thankful. The host of Hotel McConnell
is a genial young man and runs a house
that will compare favorably with many
in large cities. An agent remarked to
a business man in town several weeks
ago that ho would travel a hundred
miles to stop at Hotel McConnell undor
its present management. Mr. Black
hod nine kinds of meats, besides most
everything else you could think of that
was eatable, served at his tables for
Gone to Pittsburg.
Mrs. Margaret R. Gorsllne and son,
Reynolds, went to Pittsburg yesterday
morning where she will keep house for
her brother, W. S. Reynolds. Mrs.
Gorsllne is a daughter of Thomas
Reynolds, deceased, and was born in
Reynoldsvllle. Sho has been a faithful
worker in tho Woman's Relief Corpse
ever since it was organized here, and is
always ready to aid an old soldier or
his family. Mrs. Gorsllne is a great
reader and has considerable ability as a
writer. The Star joins with her
many friends in wishing hor abundant
success in hor new home.
Mrs. W. C. Elliott, wife of the editor
of the Volunteer, met with a mishap ono
day last week that might have proven
very serious. She had her little
daughter in her arms and a shawl
thrown over her shoulders and in
attempting to turn the gas down
in an open grate fainted and fell.
When she returned to consciousness her
little baby was lying on the floor
beside her making the best possible
use of its crying machine. Mrs. Elliott,
of course, has no Idea how long she
remain unconscious. She might just as
easily have fallen into the fire and both
she and the daughter been cremated.
Formerly of this Place.
Willie Brinton, fourteen-year-old son
of Mat. Brinton, formerly an englneor
on the Low Grade who lived at Reyn
oldsvllle for years, now an engineer on
a shifter noar Brockwayvlllo, mot with
an accident on Saturday, Nov. 19th,
which may cripple him for life. The
boy was riding on the motor of the
electric tram road at the Brock mines,
and in jumping off while tho motor was
going at full speed the lad was caught
under the wheels and one of his legs
badly mangled. The flosh was stripped
from tho knee down and the bone
exposed. A portion of the bruised flosh
and musclos wore romoved, and twenty
throe stitches wore required to closo up
Will Decide by Ballot.
The Democrats of Brockwayville are
talking of settling tho postoffiee ques
tion in that borough by ballot when the
proper time arrives. The Record soys:
"So many aspirants are in the flold for
the position that discordant strife Is
inevitable unless the matter can be
adjusted among thomsolves. With a
view of averting this fooling a plan has
been formulated by which the Democrats
of the borough are to decide by ballot
their choico for postmaster. The plan
is to hold a meeting at which nono but
registered Democratic voters are to be
allowed to participate. ,A secret ballot
will be taken and the candidate having
the lowest number of votes will be
dropped. The ballot will be continued,
dropping the lowest each time until one
has a clear majority. All petitions are
to be annulled and each candidate will
go before the meeting on an equal
The Protection of Game.
Stops are being taken to form a
society in Reynoldsvllle and vicinity to
enforce the game laws of our state. It
is said that the law Is disregarded by
many. The game in this vicinity U
almost extinct 'partially because of
illegal hunting. The law allows hunting
for animals as follows:. Elk and deer,
Oct. 1st to Deo. 15th; squirrels, Sept. 1st
to Jan. 1st; hares and rabbits, Nov. 1st
to Jan. 1st. The penalty for hunting
out of season la, elk and deer, 150,00;
squirrel, $5.00; bare or rabbit, $5.00;
and $10.00 for hunting hare or rabbit
with ferrets. The law specifies certain
times for hunting wild turkeys, ducks,
plovers, woodcock, quail, ruffed grouse
or pheasant, rail and reed birds; also
allows certain seasons for fishing. The
above mentioned society should be
organized and the law enforced.
Twenty-five dollars is the penalty for
shooting, hunting or fishing on Sunday.
Buried Friday Afternoon.
Mrs. Mary Jano Ferrlcr, who died at
3.00 A. M., Wednesday, Nov. 23rd, ns
mentioned In The Star lost week, was
buried In the Baptist comotery Friday
afternoon. Hor funeral so vices wore
held in tho. Baptist church, conducted
by Rev. E. T. Derr. Mrs. Forrler was
tho widow of an old soldier who has
been dead a number of years. She
never was a robust woman and it was
with difficulty that she gained a liveli
hood for herself and son, Will, who is
now about sixteen years old. It was
only a few months ago she received over
$1,200 pension money and wos on the
roll for $12.00 per month. Just when
she was ready to overcome the difficulty
of meeting tho every day wants of life,
she passed into tho haven of rest
where wonts and sodness are strangers.
Willie will make his homo with
McClelland Ferrtor this winter and go
A Mother Gone.
Mrs. Ellzaboth Beck, wifo of Uriah
Beck, of Horm Settlement, and daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Benowell Snyder,
was born in Elder township, Schuylkill
county, Pa., August 13th, 1850, Bnd
after an illness of about eight weeks,
died on Friday, Nov. 25th, 1802, at
the ago of 42 years, 3 months and 12
days, and was burled In the Smith
cemetery Sunday afternoon, her funeral
services being held in the Chestnut
Grove Lutheran church, conducted by
Rev. Jas. Jelbart, an M. E. minister.
Mrs. Bock has been a faithful member
of the Evangelical Lutheran church for
many years. She was married to Uriah
Beck Jon. 1st, 1871, and was the mother
of nine children, two of whom preceded
her to the Beulah land of eternal rest.
The parents, husband, seven children
and many friends mourn the loss of on
obedient duughter, ond affectionate
wife, a loving mother and a kind
The Doings of a Modest Man.
A gcntlcmon, blessed with a large
heart, who devotes his time tilling a
good farm near Panic, called at THE
Star office lost Wednesday and left a
box in which was a fat turkey. The
donor being a modest man forbid
us mentioning his name in tho
paper. Through his kindness we were
privileged to partake of turkey for
Thanksgiving dinner. The fowl was
loft 1c the office for several hours and
its "gobblo, gobblo" was so lamentable
that it touched a tender cord in the
office "devil's" heart and he would have
openod tho box and given the turkey
one more chance to escape with its life
before Thanksgiving, but he feared the
thirty-five cents coming to him would
be spent to furnish meat in place of
turkey. Wo are very thankful to the
kind hearted f armor who lives south of
here, and yet he Is always North, who
furnished us with an excellent turkey
Union Thanksgiving services were
held in the Presbyterian church. Rev.
P. J. Slattory, pastor of tho Methodist
Episcopal church, preached an excellent
sermon, and selected the following
verses as his text: "Blessed is the
nation whose God is tho Lord; and the
people whom he hath chosen for his
own inhoritanco."-Psa. 33-xll. "Right
eousness exalteth a nation: but Bin Is
a reproach to any pooplo."-Prov. 14
xxxlv. The congregation was about
the usual size for Thanksgiving, but
not what it should bo for a town tho
size of Roynoldsvillo whoro there oro
so many professed christlun people
Many women aro deprived of the privi
lege of attending church thut tho
husband and family may have a big
turkey dinner. Thanksgiving services
should bo attended by a lurgo congre
gation horoaftor. The Prcsbytcrlun
choir furnished good muslo for the
The DuBols Courier mode a weak
attempt last Thursday morning to
defond tho Mitchell Specialty Co., which
was managed by a formor "tea peddler,"
by trying to be sarcastic about The
Star's stage critic Our morning friend
was very careful not to mention tho fact
that the Big Co. was composed of DuBols
talent, but trifled with the truth by
saying that the company started out
from this place. The company, we are
pleased' to say, rightly belongs to
DuBols. Reynoldsvllle has no desire to
claim such a company. The manager
of the DuBols Mitchell Specialty Co.,
which showed at Rathmel,' Sykesville
and Big Run, made a statement in the
Courier Friday morning and said that
THE STAR and DuBols Express both
lied, and advised us to attend to our
own business, which we wore doing or
else our readers would never have
heard of the "tea peddler's" great
company. We were not guilty of
accusing the fellow of losing much in
the venture, because we did not credit
him with having much to lose. A
Reynoldsvllle gentloman advanced $1.50
to the manager on Monday to send
a telegraphic money order for $1.20
using 30 cents to send the message to
get his company from DuBols to
Rathmel that afternoon.
Ladles attend C. F. Hoffman's annual
opening of holiday goods next Friday.
We don't want you to buy, but look at
A Sly Fellow.
A genteel fellow"workod"tho borough
authorities lost week In peddling with
out a license, but as soon as he "smelled
a mouse" he hod business elsewhere.
He hod his overcoat pockot full of
spectacles and walked up and down
Main street keeping an eagle eye open
for victims, generally looking for people
from the country, ond he would "button
holo" them and offer eight and ten
dollar glasses for one or two dollars, the
price varying as tho victim seemed
willing to buy. The frames were gold,
at least so represented by tho fakir.
People are always ready for bargains
for tho sharper ond this follow found
salo for his spectacles. In the first
place, If a person needs glasses at all
they want to get their eyes examined
and get glasses that will bo of some
benefit and not ruin their sight entirely.
We only get two eyos in this world and
'tis best not to trifle with tho sight
thereof with something that is cheap.
Bettor buy from an optician. In the
second place, you can buy just as good
spectacles at our jewelry stores for
about twenty-five cents, minus the gold
wash which would cost five or ten
cents as the aforementioned fakir sold
for one and two dollars. Bo wary of
big bargains offered by smooth-tongued
Btreet fakirs or agents. Buy from
people who do business here and who
will give you tho worth of your money.
The great bargains offered by strangers
who ore here one day and gone the
next, are invariubly one sided, the
bargain goes with the stranger. Reyn
oldsvllle has not been infested with so
many Installment agents, fakirs, &c.,
since the three dollar-a-doy ordinance
has gone into effect, and it is a good
thing for the town and the people
The "Chestnut" Recital.
The Woman's Relief Corpsof this place
has frequently given entertainments
In the Reynolds opera house but tho
"Chestnut Recital" last Saturday even
ing was the most successful, financially
ond for pure unadulterated fun, of any
previous ono. The opera house was
packed and many wore unable to got
into the building with any comfort.
The orchestra was composed of violin
ists who mode music for country "ho
downs" many years ago. The young
people who were on the program had
select Ions that were real old, but they
did so nicely that the audience was well
pleased, and some of tho older ones
who were put on merely as a huge joke,
surprised the people by surpassing what
was expected of them. Below we give
tho names of all who assisted in making
the entertainment a success: Cap. T. C.
Reynolds, Charlie and Edith Coax, Miss
Lillian McCrelght, Miss May Iseman,
Miss Ruth Reynolds, Miss Weston,
Goldlo and Fraukie King, Miss Mlnnio
Ewing, David Reynolds, Miss Sue
Reynolds, E. Will Green, Mrs. Margaret
R. Gorsllne, Walter and Willie Reyn
olds, Mrs. Dr. 8. Roynolds. All are
deserving of credit for the manner in
which thoy performed thoir parts. We
have talent in Roynoldsvillo if put into
use that would give the people of this
place many good cheap entertainment.
His. Life Crushed Out.
On Wednosdoy evening about 8 o'clock
as switch engine No. 67 was making a
trip to Adrian it ran over the body of a
man lying on the track. The engine
was stop)ed and tho engineer and
firemuii walked back to Investigate. A
few rods in tho rear of the waiting
engine they found tho lifeless body of a
man, afterwards indeutlflod as John
Vennowski, of Adrian, lying besldo the
track. Tho right leg was severed
abovo tho knoe and thcro was a frightful
holo in the skull from which tho brains
wore oozing. The probability is that
the victim had been drinking, and
becoming stupifiod from the effects,
laid down to tako a sleep. The friends
of the dead man refuse to entertain this
view of tho matter and are firmly
convinced that he was murdered and
that his body was placed on tho track
for the purpose of concealing the facts.
We received the following item from
Mrs. George Rhoads yesterday after
noon: "Chicken thieves have visited
my coop twice. I wonder if thoy were
not very thankful that old Mrs. Rhoads
Uvob on the hill yet and raises such nice
game chickens for their Thanksgiving
dinner. Such thioves, I think, would
rob and murder who would steal a
widow woman's chickens, especially her
gamo chickens when common ones,
much larger, that had the cholera,
could have been found a fow houses
away that would not have been missed
as mine were." The widow Is a little
cross about It, and we do not blame her
in the least, for a man who would rob a
widow's coop is a fowl thlof and
To taxpayers of Wlnslow township.
I will be at 'Squire E. T. McGaw's office,
Roynoldsvillo, Pa., each Saturday of
December, 181)2, to receive taxes
According to requirements of law all
township tax not paid will have five per
eent. added after January 1st, 181)3. All
state and county tax must be paid before
that date. JOHN Waite, Collector.
Wisconsin driving calks 50 cents per
100 at Robinson's.
J. F. Alexander was in Pittsburg this
A. H. Hoon was in DuBols last
Miss Jennlo Mottor was in DuBols
Mrs. Goo. Austin moved to Ponflold
Joseph Tcrpe, of DuBols, was in town
Miss Mary Cooper is visiting friends
Miss Ma Miles Is visiting friends in
DuBols this week.
Dn 8. Reynolds was called to Brock
Frank Alexander visited friends in
Brookvllle last week.
J. C. Swartz was in Punxsutawney
several days last week.
L. W. Robinson, of Punxsutawney,
was In town last Friday.
Tames W. Wilson, of Klttannlug,
siM-nt Sunday In Reynoldsvllle.
Mrs. Jas. Cothcart, visited friends at
Brookvllle during the past week.
William Sehwcm was at Sykesville
and other places during the wock.
Miss EmmaUncaphor,of Appolo, Pa.,
is visiting friends in Reynoldsvllle.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zolner, of
Troutvlllo, were in town last Friday.
Misses Alice and Emma Wells are
visiting friends at New Bethlehem, Pa.
Abram Kolran, of Allegheny City,
visited friends in Roynoldsvillo last
W. B. Sutter, of Clayvllle, ex-sheriff
of Jefferson county, was in Reynoldsvllle
Miss Mabel Scott, of Brookvllle, was
the guest of Miss Maggie Lattlmer
Miss Lulu Cricks, of Punxsutawney,
visited friends in Reynoldsvllle during
tho past week.
M. J. Coylo, proprietor of the Racket
store, was in Pittsburg last week
attending a wedding.
Miss Col la Kuntz, of Westmoreland
county, is visiting her cousins, the
Strauses in Paradiso.
Mrs. F. A. McConnell, of Punxsu
tawney, visited friends In Roynoldsvillo
during tho past week.
Mrs. Maria Knox, of Cavode, Pa.,
visited her son, Hood Knox, in this
place several days last week.
Mrs. N. Hanau went to Brockwayville
Monday to see a little nephew that
come to Joseph Strauss' Sunday.
Peter Brugler, of Delaware, N. J.,
visited tho home of Davis McCracken
in this place during the past week.
Harry Copping, of Pittsburg, a
brakeman on the A. V. R'y, visited his
parents ho re during the past woek.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Coryell, of Pen
field, visited Mrs. Coryell's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Mllllron, last week
Rev. E. Cressman, who has been a
resident of Reynoldsvllle for almost
soven years, moved to Rldgway last
John H. Kaucher, of Philadelphia,
formerly a hardware merchant of Royn
oldsvillo, was in town during the past
Miss Myrtlo Bloom, who Is spending
the winter at Punxsutawney, was in
Reynoldsvllle ovor Sunday with her
Mrs. Chas. Montgomory and bright
little family of Sligo, have boon visiting
her mother, Mrs. Wood Reynolds during
Mrs. W. S. Ross accompanlod Mr.
and Mrs. A. P. Utter as far as Pittsburg
Monday on their journey to Middles
Mrs. W. S. Weaver and daughter,
Ethel, and her mother, Mrs. BIckwell,
of Brookvllle, visited Mrs. George
Mullinger last week.
Gus Craig, of Brookvllle, at one time
"dovll" In tho Brookvllle litpublican
office, was the guest of M. Fred Reed
during tho past week,
A. Wolfe, proprietor of the Cheap
John store, went to Baltimore, Md.,
during the past week and brought his
wife and little boy to Reynoldsvllle.
Mrs. C. P. Harding, of Summervllle,
returned home Monday after a visit
with her daughters, Mrs. Richard
Jennings and Mrs. Elijah Trudgen.
Thomas Kirk, one of the publishers of
the DuBols Local Neics, stopped off at
Reynoldsvllle Monday on his way to
Pittsburg and made The Star a pleas
Sam'l Matthews, formerly of Reyn
oldsvllle, but who is now located at
Thurber, Earth county, Texas, is
visiting friends in this section. Mr.
Matthews is well pleased with Texas.
George Mullinger, F. M. Brown, C.
N. Lewis, Henderson Sample and Dr. S.
Roynolds have gone to the head waters
of Dents Run, in Cameron county, on a
hunting expedition. They will be
satisfied with one doer apiece.
Hon. A. C. Hopkins, of Lock Haven,
Congressman-elect from the 16th dis
trict, an extensive lumber dealer who
owns the large mill near Reynoldsvllle,
was in town several days last week
looking after his Interests in this
Mr. N. Hanau, one of our leading dry
goods merchants, who has been at
Philadelphia for eleven weeks receiving
medical treatment for rheumatism,
returned to his home in this place last
Friday night. We are pleased to state
that he is muoh Improved In health.
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