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The Forest Republican. [volume] (Tionesta, Pa.) 1869-1952, July 03, 1901, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026497/1901-07-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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SMART &
OIL CITY, PA.
The Coolest Store in Town.
Wlintftvpi is uondod
had best and cheapest here.
If its a Hal, Shirt Waist, Fair of Shot's, Summer I'n
dr car, or anything for your personal needs shop at Stuart 4V Sil
birbcrg'N. If it's Carpets lings Malting, Curtains or
auytliiug required to complete summer
V Silbcrberg's. Our constant
least cost to the customer.
Winsome Wash
Are also wiusomo in price, for we have made some special reduc
tions that cannot fail to bo uoticed. We believe in niakiug the
department renowned for its good values, and the following are
fair examples:
Printed Organdy, light and dark grounds, fiue, sheer cloth, c'.oice styles,
value 15c, at lOo a yd.
Colored Dimities, light and dark effects,
Embroidered Liucn Finished Batiste,
and small polka dots, value 25c,
Mercerized Foulards, look like silk,
cost much less, from 3 c and 40c, reduced to 25c a yd.
ltoal Irish Dimities, the fine sheer cloth that always sells at 20c, in hand
some patterns and colorings, at 13o a yard.
Haudsorue Embroidered Swisses, the
gnwus, in 25 or 30 styles, worth GOc, at 3."c yd.
Fiue Imported wash ooda, Lace Stripe Organdy, Silk ami Cotton Grena
dine, etc., all our 75u and tl goods, at 50c a yd.
I'riuled lialiste, light and dark grounds, haudsome colorings, excellent qual
ity, value 20c, reduced to 13c a yd.
Two Specials in White Goods.
Two lines at l'Jo a yard that are worth considerably more. About a
dozen patterns in Lace Stripe l'ique and about ten patterns of Soft Fiuished
Madras Cloth. These latter are particularly in demand, and have always
beeu much higher priced.
30 Dozen Sample Sailors at 50c Each.
The entire sample line of the largest straw hat manufacturers in Jial.
timore, including every style they make. The cheapest hat in the lot is
worth 1, while many are worth $3.S0 aud St. All will be sold at 50c.
The early comers get good picking here.
Smart L Silberberg.
OIL CITY, PENNA.
BITS OF OLD CHIN A.
IT MAY BE THAT YOU SHELTER A
RARE PRIZE IN YOUR CUPSCAR3
Earl? Pperlmrat of I)m4fl Wirf
"rr " " -
Marc Tkaa It. lkl la tl4-
Oil ctii La " i ut Si w: it
Lit LZ rti- t.i Itjt -..-k-V--i i'i
are i.- .wx r.iry .f juvw I'm-
1L' 1.. It-ii Jr l.V. tit l ili-
W-t.;r. lff.iK-j. n4 ienit gr:;i..l
I'-j r-J Vn a tuir" j-ar u
t- r-v ' l jrar twj cviiiujii
xxh- I f i.i.L yjvi'A. It wis a unde
ii ti ('i;u'- wire U-vit
twl t V liutMrivr. a tbou
Hi.. ;-ur. I jj U U L4 IfA U-ro (or UU
2..r;.ri-i.r T'lv X 'fT-.L-nu i4ii'-d Uvtt
cir K ur .utMf U rt.
lAZ'i v i. tut a.i.1--r-' ai'pru
tn h. a ij J'r-j--i'-a i-jwb. Hi. b:ii
bc t-tr-r'.zjm' Vh .lnu.i'-ah rativ
i lji t'wiu;-. Xt OVLar- him a wiz
ard, no L- ra awajr t't Ir-i-n. wln-r
tbr lii.tr t Uau to work tu trjr to uiuke
fold. -p,u afterward a ricli Jjrii"l'ti
irouumi-t.-r numi-d tVhuoor in riding
acroi! his land wan boi'ip-d iu a l-d of
soft white cluy. TbiuitiuK it uiit;ht do
for bulr powder, lie took isouie of the stuR
bouie o ml dried it ami scut It tu the king.
The kiui; huudi-d it over tu his new
chemist, wtiu burned smic anil linn
found, to his ainuzi-iiiilit, that the stuff
was reul knolin, or cliiuu chiy.
When the king saw the value of the
discovery, he shut up Kottcher In the
fortress of Kmiit-'striu to conliiuie his ex
it'rliiK'iits. The clay was carried to him
lu barn ls iiihIit the royal seal, the work-
tneu sworn to HtTrcey anil a uotlre hung
in evi-ry riHiiu, "He si-erit unto ilvath.
1'oiir yoiiiH lutiT, iu 171!', a workman
nauiril Stohzfl esiiH'iI tu Vienna and
ktnrlrd a china faetory then-, uud from
that town the secret was rnrrii-d tu Kiir
land.
Karly kih-Wiiii'Iis of this Dredi'n china
are of iiiuuiTise value. A little U k
dated was lioiieht by one of the
ItothschililH some yi-ars uku for $KH uud
i worth tiNlny f l.-.Ml. A alr of euudle-
stlrks wi re hold lit the saini- tune to the
Maniuis of Ilath for fl,l... t!i-uiilne
I'ndru work ran easily be told by the
"hall mark" it lirjirs of a rotipli of tomh
ed I'h'i'torii! swords.
Thr prlii- miutiotii'd are uothine efmi-
parrd with thow paid for Eood Kn'li h
porrihiin ki1i- lit t'liidwn. A sit of
Bevi'u vasfs wild for $l.",lPO. A dins)
Service specially Hindi for the Duke of
Mv 1,1, nl.nri' in 17'':; rost fli.lNMI at the
faetoty. If any of it Is still In existence,
It will l rh.-nii lit JF1 .'Ki a plate. Then
is a ?ood deal of old Chelsea china lu
private hands. (Mvini; to the fact that
the tnakiii'- nf it ceased in 17i.i, it is
worth more tlinii its wcij-hl in p. 1,1. It
is deep Mue--oftcn a little wavy claret
red, canary yellow or sea cn-en. and the
frililing Is sH'iially heavy. Each piece
bear Uniterm -u til the rcjrular Chelsea
liiark, an an--hor in red or eold.
Stralfoid. KtiL'laijd, once had a fam.iuft
hin factory. lion china, as it is railed.
Is second only to Chelsea In value. Then
Is a painted bowl of Itnw china iu the
British museum worth over 1 1,000. A
pintle trimitrli, ur sometime two tri
ftnrlis In a circle, is the usual mark of
Row china. Hut s nue spw iineiiM have no
marks tinderneu'!!, but have instead a l'e
niiNlrlcd or pttited on some pnrt of the
HpMT surface. Thew ure specially val
uilile. Auothir way of tcllini' Ih.iIi
lliel.s.ii an, I Itow ctiinn U l,r if, ex-
SILBERBERG,
for Summer can bo
homo furnishings shop at Smart
effort is to give ouly the beet at the
Fabrics
the regular 121c line, at 10c yd.
different grouud colorings, with large
at ISc a yd.
handsomer than silk, wear as we'll, but
season's most popular fabric for swell
finlslte WMtene.
Th litter D rp.srd by an aochor on
any old nip ur miiot is the mirk on the
war tnrc-d tit by aD-.th-r bnr xt:nt
fi-t-ry. th Tl.- lrtT. 1t. J .hn
n t tt Ut t.ttt tT'3-"'il in 1777
tlat tat-jt.ful 'jJ V-ar as xlid
. 'T. I a., t 3d t-lsy.
TV tu'. ir;er!'.t wurk. iu
t .-i y tne lii to WorcTer.
K:t-it.u f r ariy oatpnt are as
vi lKJ iiie f ahiKt st y old china in ex-l-l,..
tir'y VurnT rhina. made by Dr.
Vi!l, f.iL'Jsl the works. Is, most
f h. U'v and white, like Chinese ware.
It ran ea-ily 1 identified liy the heavy,
im ftilar black crescent nt the iKittom of
each jiiece. All the saucers have this
mark, but the cups hnve sometimes only
a tiny letter "b." Worrester of a fev
years later has an oddly yhaped "V."
upon it.
I'.its of Worcester rliinn of 1S) and
little later may be told by n mnxelike
siiore. This i nlways valuable. A din
ner nervier, even thoilL'll iniperfert, fetch
Mi Ht nnntly. The mark is always
in blue or red.
Kliirht, Ilarr St Itarr wen the next
ormni of the Worcester works. Their
name nomi'timc apHars in full on the
Ixitl im of their exquisite plates and
haucers, but more often pimply the ini
tial "I'.. It. k H." The painting on this
china In piimr of the finest in existence.
Two plati's noticed by a cyclist in a eot-
taire near rershure, in V orcostershire,
r.'ili:'.cil for their owner, who was tin'
aware of their value. $4,"i apii-ce.
A shield with "K. H." on the tup
means that the piece of rhina which
bears it was made by Kerr & Binns, who
owmil the Worcester works In the middle
of the last century. They were spivially
commissioned once to make fl dinner serv
ice for (Juecn Victoria,
If the crown, with crossed swords un
derneath and the letter "It" Move them,
Is marked in violet on the bottom of any
plate, it Is real Crown Derby, of which
there 14 still n frood deal iu existence.
Karly specimens are very valuable, sume
feicliinir more than four time" heir
ivMilit In volH Tendon Stnndard.
THE BEAUTIFUL ORIENT.
It I One of (he Hlilttir'i Iaterestlnu
Attraetloim.
Nearly :t.0oo,000 will be required to
construct niid equip the wonderful
Midway tit the ruii-Ainericuu Exposl
tlon. Tin.' (,'reutest can bus beeu taken
tu prevent uny upprourli toward the
"fake" show, mid the visitor tuny rest
ussuritl tltut be will not be Hiiliniltted
to frninl or extortion so Ions ns lie re
lii.'iins ttiKiti the Exposition grounds. It
Is ililii'-ult to Hlimle out any nttruetlon
In this section qm more prominent or
worthy tlinn nnother, for nil bnvc their
sks-I.iI merit mid novelty.
The Iteatitirtil Orient will represent
life ns It existed In the East before
tin advent of the modern tourist,
(iastuti Akoun. ilirector of this conces
sion. Is nrrni'triti'; to Imve native repp
scntatlve characters to convey iroper
impressions of oriental customs and
manners of liviiic. lie will have plenty
of room in which to display the differ
ent salient features thnt would appeal
lu the strongest terms to people ac
customed to our western civilization
A lioly Mecca will be the meetluit place
of tired and worn pilgrims who will
constantly arrive, make their offer
ings In the various uiosques or reli
gious templet) and disperse. Klglit
streets will diverge from thin objective
icdiit. eucU representing a distinctive
local aectiou 01 tne orient. A street
In Constantltioiile will le thoroughly
Turkish, eeu to the vagabond dogs.
Morocco will bo represented by a
street which will Illustrate the life and
habits of the Moore. Algerian life will
receive attention, and a street will be
tiorrowed. from Algiers for the pur
pose. Typical Illustrations iu a like
manner will be taken, from Egypt,
Tunis, Persia, Tripoli and Turkey In
Asia. While looking through these
sections visitors could easily Imagine
themselves lu the midst of the ancient
rlty the counterpart of which they nro
visiting.
A Itodouln Arab encampment will
loud variety, ami Sahara Desert uo
mads will live In their Interesting char
acteristic way. Natives from nil coun
tries will live on the grounds with their
camels and different domestic oriental
anltunls, cabins, tents and huts. Kes
taurautH, ten houses, shops nnd fruit
stands for the sale of oriental goods, of
great variety will bo provided. Tho
lleaittlful Orient Is under the same
management os the Streets of CnliM,
which was so popular ut the World's
f air, though It will be throe times ns
large. Almut 300 orientals will bo em
ployed In dlffereut wuys with this at
traction, a conglomerate eastern city
with distinct local features-a history
In a nutshell.
HOIST WITH' HIS OWN PETARD.
Hon- Reporter Kvrnrd Vp Matter
With a Caption. Kdllur.
"lu one of our western cities some
ye.n-M ago," said a Kansas City man, "a
friend of mine wnn employed ns a report
er on one of the local papers. The next
man nliove him was constantly taking
him tu task fur alleged derelictions ill
dutv and especially for mistakes in gram
mar, punctuation und similar things. The
editor who was forever quarreling wuu
my friend, while a man of furee ami able
tu write In a virile manner, was never
theless detioieut In education, and his
grammar was occasionally as Laid as
seine cf that of Charles Dickens. Oue
day he bad lsen particularly vicious in
his criticisms of my friend. The follow
ing morning there npHiired an editorial
from his pen, in which the following sen
tence occuiTiil:
' To le a true American one should
visit the ltocky mountains and contem
plate its beauty and grandeur.'
"Here was the ch.-uu-e my friend had
Imh'Ii waiting fur, and so he cut the quota
tion out and sent it tu the owner of the
paper, to whom both men wen respunsi
Uc, with the following comments:
" "The first thought smrirested by this
strange statement is that its author
should visit a school of grammar and
contemplate Its beauty uud grandeur.
This originality In the use of a singular
pronoun standing for a plural antecedent
might be used to advantage in a reversion
of the style, like the following, for exam
ple:
" 'To be a true American one should
visit the editor of The Blank and con
template their beauty and grandeur.'
Aside from the offense to hnglish In tills
admonition to the American people, will
the sentiment itself stand analysis? If
the dictum Is true that tu he a true
American one should visit the ltocky
mountains and rontcmplate its beauty and
grandeur, what is to become of the ful-
luwimr:
'The tnau who rnnii.it nfTurd to In
dulge in this visit and contemplation?
"The busy man who rantiot timl tune
tu go on u mountain gazing tuur?
'The many good eitifteus who are
blind r
The attention of the owner wan ar-
nMcd, and he made iripiirl which re
sulted in his str.iltliti nii c out mutters
U-tw.-cti the ti tii.-n. While thi. drst-tlc
rr1ti'-ini i-erh.-ii. did Dot improve the ed
itor's grammar, it certainly did improve
toy friend's pottion while on the palter.
New Yoik Tribune.
ON WHOM WAS THE LAUGH t
Aa Artll' Attempt to Have Faa
With a Picture Dealer.
The following good joke on a party of
artists lor was it on the picture dealer?)
was told by licorge Hogci t, who was one
of the party, as an actual occurrence:
"One day," said Mr. Bogert, "Fred
erick Kust, Carlctuii Wiggins aud my
self were down town and fur a lark
stopped iu one of those cheap picture
shops where they sell oil paintings fur
alsuit Jl.!.'.'. After looking about a bit
Kost selected one, supposed tu represent
a der. Said be tu the dealer:
" "Beg pardon, sir, but 1 niu green ut
this business. Will yuu mind explaining
this picture? Tfe deer appears tu have
a melaiiehuly, hungry look on his face.
Am I right ?' '
" 'Ouite correct,' replied the dealer.
'Step over here. This is better.'
"'Von see, it's this way,' continued
Kost coiilideiitiiilly: 'My wife and I are
in the city for a few days to buy some
paintings for our new house iu Indiana.
I have to get a few bundled dollars'
worth, and I reckon I had as well get
them all right here.'
"The dealer nearly dropped iu his
trucks, but was equal to the emergency.
" 'Yes, sir,' he said briskly, 'you have
come to the best place in town, but le
fure we U-giu business, gentlemen, come
aver tu the Astnr House and have lunch
with me.'
" 'Thanks,' replied Kust without the
ghust of a smile, 'we had a late break
fast at the Waldorf-Astoria aud really
duu't care for anything just yet. By th(
way, have you any pictures by a niau
uamed Carhton Wiggins?'
" 'No; we had one by Wiggins, but
couldn't sell it. We don't handle his pic
tures.' " 'Anything by a fellow named Bogert?'
"'No. Never expect to either. His
are not worth having.'
"'Aheiii! Have you any works of the
tvlebnited artist Frederick Kost?'
"'Kost?' said the dealer, scratching
his head inedilatively. 'Kost? I don't
think I ever beard of him.'
"We were nearly choking with laugh
ter Is-fore, but this last was ton much,
timl tiie laugh we gave Kost put the deal
it on, as the raying is. Without a word
he put on his hat ami. leaving his assist
ant in charge, marched out of the store,
wearing a very pained expression on his
face." New Yuri; Mail and Express.
Make Ilellrve MonrnerH.
The Chinese possess a great luve of
funeral ill-play and heartless crocodile
tears, ns they seem nt least to western
yes. All iiunien-'c trumpet is even
need raimctimcs, winch is worked like a
garden pump to sob out the "hoo-hoo"
of the nilliited relatives. The more un
earthly and licni'tri-iiiling its sobs the bet
ter they seem tu be please-l. Fur a great
funeral all the bcirrars unl ragaiuuHins
and impudent small lmy In the vicinity
are hired. They are decked out in
tawdry clothes, or perhaps their rugs are
not even disguised in any way, but they
are at least given banuern to carry and
lire lured to wail and sub as if tlu-ii
hearts were breaking. T1k' dull, indiffer
ent, stolid faces of the men and tlx
roguish, mischievous smiles on the Isiys'
faccii belie their wails and give a very
unreal air of hyiocrttical sorrow to tin
average Chinese funeral, though doubt
less there is much Kenuiiio sorrow uud
as many real heartaches us In other
lauds. Cosmopolitan.
TIIE OLD EXGRAYEUS.
THEIR ART IN THC WORKING OF
STEEL PLATES A LOST ONE.
It Uonafall W ItrouttM About t
the tatrodacttoa anil rirfetln of
Photograph)- The Work of Mailer
aait Morahra.
Twenty-five or nn..-v yiars ugu, wbcii
Art was not spelled with a capital letter,
uo self respiting ciliieu would have ven
tured to iurite his frieuds into i, "parlor"
not adorned with specimens of the alleg
ed art of more or less liiivtnpctrtit steel
engravers. "The l'ilgrlm's Progress."
"The Ou.irdiau Angel," diminutive uud
irritating children offering loaves of
bread to preposterously grateful and rtig
tvd "poor" such works of art as these
adorticd the walls of USt out of every 100
houses. It was depressing from an artis
tic point of view, but this feeble iniitu
tiou tfstilic.1 tu the supremacy of the no
tile art of steel engraving, of which the
masters wen' an inspired few. The en
graved atrocities have vanished from the
walls, and along with thorn the truly
beautiful sHvimeiis of the art hare
grown to Is less and less highly priird,
except by tin connoisseur. .Steel engrav
ing has come to lie one of the lost arts.
Iu a few years all its followers will have
passed away, and the good engravings
now extant will eveu mure distinctly In
come merely Interesting subjects for the
eulbvtor rather than fur the admiration
of the many.
Steel engravers have nut yet found
their occupation guile entirely. The old
men who once engraved pictures of ambi
tiuus sine and seove now toil such of
them a are left over the details of
bank notes. It is the one living branch of
stiel engraving, one worthy enough ill its
way, for the work is beautiful, but one
which w ill never win the admiration oin'e
showered on huge copies of great pic
tures. To the general public the figure
rather than the design of n bank note is
of liniHirtaiice, and few stop to uute the
delicacy of the lines, the grace of the
MiuHsilioii, nil engraved, very likely,
nith luviug rare by some old uuiu whose
pride iu his art remains, although the
glory of It has gone forever.
This branch of engraving lias reached
a higher development in America than
anywhere else. The delicacy of the work
is sometimes extreme and gives au idea
nf the standing of the artist in the days
when his sk II was put to hi-.-her uses.
The old litcti are growing fewer every
year. For t!:e sHsial prolcssiou of bank
note engraving young nieu are lci:ig
tiaiiiiil tu take their plan's, but for the
broader wuik. us it used tu U carti"d uti.
there will In' nu successors. The old en
gravers are the last of their ancient
guild, and with them the art of steel cu
graving ns it relates tu large pictnie
w ill die.
But. narrow us is their tield, it is inter
esting tu timl that these old artists recog
nize one unot Iter's work by the minute
details of the bank note or stock certifi
cate. Much of it is done by geometric
lathe in the hands of apprentices, but the
touch of the true artist is i-m-itihle to
Ills brother, just as it is pos-sible to dc-
tis-t iu ii moment the style of a painter.
llirre is always Infinite put tins ab-uit
the idea of the world' losing anything
beautiful it once possessed. It diss not
mutter whether or not there lias c-uue
something tu take its place the sadness
is there. As a matter of fai t st. el en
graving has passi-d away Is-causc somt
thiug as satisfactory and far ehe.iiier
has Is-eii discovered. Photography in
a good enough substitute for the interior
wurk which was so familiar n (n.t.ti-r ef
a century ago. The rnge for etchi.ig
ulsu hclH-il tu overthrow steel engrav
ing fn in its Kisition of security, but the
dovwifnll was brought uliont t hictly by
the invention of photography. The plates
engraved by really gisid workers cost a
large sum of money and an amount of
time disproKiittonate even to tile hi:ll
price. Midler spent six years iu pe. fed
iug bis "Sistiue Madonna," and the pih-e
paid for it rewarded his time at a less
rate than that ef an ordinary dry goods
clerk of today.
Such works were, indeed, a lalior f
love, and to them there attached a si nti
ineiitnl interest that can never cling
nrouud the photograph which has driven
the engraving from the tield. Au ordina
ry photograph' r that is, a uuiu will) no
special artistic iuspii-atioii can produce
the beautiful work vliicli hangs in the
place of tlnise once honored i spies of
great pictures. Of course, steel engrav
ings are still bought and sold and still
hang ill the bouses of artistic pis, pie. put
those who buy ure iu the main collectors.
The general public no longer bsiks ut the
old time favorites. To take up some vd
utile of a gisid art journal of j.i years ago
aud compare it with recent issues is tu
meet u forcible reminder of the way lu
which taste has changed. A ipiarter of a
century ugu the pages of sm h vuluuies
Were tilled with steel engravings and
uothiug else, while now dashing color ef
fects, daring "studies" iu charcoal, till
puge after page.
The position in the art world of the
great engravers is ipiite Is-youd dispute.
There is no ipiestioti of whether or not
there is general interest iu their manner
of work.
The value of their engravings is fixed,
nnd their service to the world is beyond
(jnestioti. Were it not for Morgheii we
night have had no idea of the beauty of
Leonardo da Vinci's "Last Supper." The
true spirit of nrt has been nolily preserv
ed by such engravers and their followers,
nnd there is about their work a charm
which fashion cannot affect.
But these works lire too high priced for
the public tu know much of them, and ev
ery year will increase their valm. For
an engraving, if it is tu Is? perfect. nmt
be printed nt the time the plate is made.
Copies made after many years are, from
the point of view of the connoisseur,
worthless. Again, many plates have Is-en
retouched by some clumsy hand and thus
ruined, or worse than ruined, since they
still exist to give u false impression of
the work of u true artist. The engrav
ings for which art lovers seek must lie
those made at the time of the making of
Hie plate. Since there are no t e en-
Irurers and the work of the muster is
Ii the course of nature becoming inure
V rishable with every year, one may ob
Ciiin au idea of the value lo the artist of
these Tew great works. New York Trib
une. Aspiration ami Itrnllsatlon.
''Ah, yes," she sighed, "when I was 22
I thought I hud a mission."
"And now?" lie said.
"Now," she replied, "I have a family
and am able to keep only one girl."--Chicago
Tiiucn-llcralil.
The Mckel Main Una!
oilers low excurasioti rates to Denver,
Colorado Springs, (ilenwood Springs,
Col ; Ogden and Salt I,ke Citv, Ctah ;
Hot Springs, S. I).; St. Paul and Iiultith,
Minn. Tickets on sale from June lnth
to Sept. loth, good to return until Oct.
list. Wriie, wire, 'phone, call nt er ad
dress City Ticket Office Ml Stato Kt
Erie, I'a. 11. C. Alton, U. 1'. .t T. A. '
No. m t'jio
H
OW atsiut your mUm-U nf StHlioiiarrT
W .1,. i.i..l. -.1 l-l. :. J
.-, iiiKii i-innn ,tm r riming.
Wanted-An Idea
Who rui hlnw-
of soiiiu sliui.ie
,1,1..
. . x ur." " ln" ""V l'lll
WKDDKHUl'KN A Ou .
. - s i--ii.r
miT way liriuir yu wenlth
r r-":"l'KN .. Hau nt alter
"",."l.W'".',ln"0"- u- ;-.' l.' prlMuarr
au u. u .no uiumna inTauiouj wmiusl.
A Great Discovery.
Not Made by Accident
Great discoveries are not always tnadt
by accident but often by perseverance,
constant study and experience. Such wa
the case that resulted in the discovery ol
Thompson's Itarosiua which is remarkable
for its cures iu Kidney, L-Wer and hladdei
troubles, also Sciatic Rheumatism.
ILirosuu is remarkable also in the fact
that the cures it make are Permanent.
A Serious Case Easily Cured.
The third dose of Thompsons' Harosma
niade me feel like a new man. I suffered
ahoutavrar with pain iu the back, side
and eroiu. My hands, anus, and side ol
fare became numb ; would wake up numb
all over ; had to get out of bed and go
through gymnastic exercises to get asleep.
I made up my mind to sell out the
jewelry business, as I lost thirty pounds
of llesh in oue year. I am very thanklul
I took Thompson's Harosma and shall
remain in Tilusville. Any person tlltcted
as I was can call on J. J. Hume, jeweler,
Jv) West Spring street, and learn what
Ilarostna, Backache, Liver, Kidney and
I.umbngoCure did for me. It is a valu
able remedy. The alnive cure was effect
ed five vears ago anil I have been well
ever since. J. . tiORNK.
Cured in Four Days.
AWit twenty years ago I contracted a
sprain and luiuli.igo, causing numbness
in back and hips, which routined mo to
my bed. Cnpt. S. R. Smith railed on me
aud said : "Get a bottle of Thompson's
Harosma," which I did taking large dotes
and to my surprise in ntiout four days I
rolled out of bed a well man. Although
this was twenty years ago, I have had
no return of the svmptouis since.
(Signed) JOHN 1'. 11 l-I'l'KK,
Sept. 1st. 1900. Selkirk, I'a
All druggists, f 1.00 a bottle or six fm
5-.
Yellowstone Turk.
Kxtendcd tour, leisurely Itinerary with
long slops at l'ark. Private coaches fur
exclusive use on the drive. Pullman
sleeping aud dining car. Kstablisbed
limit, to iiumuor going, r.soorl ut tne
American Tourists Association. Iteau
Campbell, Oeneral Manager, Mar
quetto Building, Chicago. Colorado and
Alaska tours also.
TICKKTS INCl-iri-K ALL KXI'KNSK
KVKKYWIIKKIi.
Train leaves Chicago via Chicago.
Milwaukee it St. Paul 11' v. Tuesday,
July I), 1U-.00 p. ill. 3L,
Painting and
Paper-hanging.
I have secured the aceticv for
the celebrated KAYSER& AIL
RUN wall paper aud cau show
you samples aud t-uoto prices
that will beat I hem all.
I make a specialty of artistic
house painting and inside (in
isniuf;. If you've anything in
my line lot me know and I
will call on you.
GEO. I. DAVIS, TIONESTI. PA.
CALIFORNIA
AND
30.00
FKOM CHICAGO.
Correspondingly Low Halci from
Intermediate l'oints Tickets 00 Sale
July 01 b and 13lh.
Personally Conducted Tour
to San Francisco, Cal., account
International Kpworth League
Cnuvention.
(A limited number ouly wiilbeao
comodated oil this tour, insuring per
fect comfort to members of party.)
Illustrated Itinerary and full partic
ulars upon application.
Very Low Hates to COLORADO
Points All 8 J miner
Quickest aud best l ne to the Fatuous
BEAUMONT, TEXAS, .
OIL FIELDS.
Superior Semce to OKLAHOMA
aud all iioiots North, West & South.
Fur Free descriptive matter and
full particulars regarding above ad
dress
E. A. RICHTER, T. P. A.
812 Park ISuilding, rittsliurg, Pa.
13 Weeks For 25 Cts.
rot tn DngnMJt, awiwi,eii
r"l an4 men I 'i-alf lexitmtkM
vowklv irortint ptrir tuLl.hd,
ifttithoritv OA Bkturt t4TUintn to MM
f f Uih Trip is tr -M.ru, Billurd, IJ
1 I ndkiodrJtfw.rU. Th kt pspwrvf ill
M iu kind 'iMiart4. Fr tb purfow fl
I of inttmdtirinr tl la row l'"rthtir-, Iff
ji wewillnriittriirtrii-Mkfr'ilV. lit
.r.-,u K.mr.1.. ,i.v fraa Ad.lr.aa M
Stliortliiir 1 '. 4UH Dnntlo IllUfX, I'lillo
bold one and one-half cars of these Roods last sesson. Every machine doing good
I also handle Spring Tooth Harrows, the old reliable Perry. Empire Corn Dtills, F
W'll drill lumpy fertilizer. Good Fertilizer always ou haud. Tliauking you for pas
Keep Gool !
If you can't succeed
we'll help you do it,
HOT PLATES
GAS RANGES.
We've got them iu all strloa and sell litem at small mar
gins. They solve 'he hot weather problem by keeping your
house cool while you are
COOKING THE
MEALS.
C'oiiH' III nnd !!'' TIm'iii
and Uvi I'ricf. ....
HARDWARE.
Our stock of Heavy aud Shell Hardware, I.uiubcrtueu's Sup
plies, Stoves, Ranges, F.tc, is the most complete in this section,
l'aiuts. Oils, and au artist to put it ou if yuu waul.
- Call and see the new Summer Gas Stove. It ia a marvel.
SCOWDEN
THE OLD RELIABLE
LIVERY STABLE,
OK
TIONESTA, - PENN.
S. S. CAMFIELD, PROPRIETOR.
l.ood SliM-k, (IimmI CarriaKes ami IIiik
fire to lei iihiii the iiiik-1 reasonable teriiin.
lo will also do
JOB TEAMING
All orilers left at the I'twt Ulllea wll
receive inniit stUuituni.
is what you can got
if you want a . . . .
or anything in tho
jewelry lino by go
ing to . . m
The LEADING JKWELEU.
VI KKNKCA Kt., OIL CITV, IM.
OFTICIAK
Ollice i t "X Nu'.ioiuil liiink ItuildiiiK,
Oil. ClA', IM.
Kyos examined free.
Kxeliisivvlv optical.
FARM IMPLEMENTS.
I am still handling the
cnMti tjd cocj-QtyiB mowers, srm ukiq,
DISK IfBBQWS AtiXi COW BYESTEBS,
J. C. BROMLEY, TIONESTA, PA.
entirely, keep as cool as you can toil
if you'll take our aJriso and use
AND
& CLARK.
A. C. UREY,
LIVERY
Feed & Sale
STABLE.
Fino Turnouts at All Times
at Roasonablo Rates.
Hr or Hotel Wruver
TIOnSTESTA. IA..
iiioiic o. ao.
Plav Ball!
HAVE THE FINEST STOCK OF
Base - Ball
Goods
iu the city. Couiplete Ojtlils, with
special rates lo clubs,
league Halls, Bats, Catchers'
Gloves and Masks. Id Fact Every
thing to l'lay Ball With.
FARRELL'S NEWS ROOM.
Opposite Union Depot.
OIL CITY, PA.
Telephone 20 1.
D. P. FREDERICKS, Zt D.
(Eye, Kar, None nnd Throat Special int.)
(illlco Hotirs-li a. in. lo 1 p. m.
(Kxcept Thursdays.)
Careful attention (jiven to furnishinn all
kinds of ulan-ies.
ARLINGTON BLOCK, OIL CITY. PI
il work. Macliioes warrentrd
armer's Favorite Grain Drills
ast favors I am yours rusp'y,

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