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The Forest Republican. [volume] (Tionesta, Pa.) 1869-1952, May 25, 1904, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026497/1904-05-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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RnpreNontx all the lending Fire In
fturnuue Companion of the world,
and can ItiHiire ymi Btfiiliint Irma at
lowext rates obtttlnithle. We are
alHo anoiiLa In Foient county for the
wliiiih furnishes aeuurlty fur Conn
ty and townxhlp otDclala. Also
furnlMhea bonds lor
' at a nominal foe. A nice line of
Keal Kttate Doaln alwayn to be had
at thin u()ticv.
T.anunora. Ad.
Hopkins. Local.
Diivoe A Co, Lettor.
I'enn'a lty, Kimdern.
It iliinson A Son. Ad.
l'rof. 0. Hlock. Local.
Smart it Sillioi herir. Ad.
l.nwroncB I'aint. LocalH,
Itovard'a Pharmacy. Ad.
Joyce's Milllnpry." Loealo.
Dnnn'a hrujr. Store, Locals.
White Star (irocnry, luteals.
Tlie Dr. IIomu1 Co. Header.
Co, Cointn'ra. Appoal Notlco.
Oil market closed at $1.02.
Nnw ImtH, now hata at Feit'a.
Oil and ias leases at thin ofllce.
Hopkins Bella the Douglas bhoos tl
Ciot your carpet of II. ii. Feit Co. It
Wall paper at Dnnn'a drujr store. It
You can (rt line duck aklrta from
f 1.23 up at II. o II. U. Felt Co. It
Kat more vegetalilea and be healthier.
The White Star keeps tho freshest to be
had. It
New lot of latent styles ladies' and
(rents' bolts Just roceived at Hopkins
store. It
Costa no more to apply Lawrence
than a cheap paint. Dr. J. C. Dunn has
tne bost. It
A now supply of lace curtain are
now ifc stock at prices that suit all. II.
B. Fel Co. It
Two games of ball are scheduled to
take place bore next Monday between
Tionesta and an Oil City team.
Childreu'a Tuscan hat stylishly
trimmed with ribbon mid flowers, from
tme dollar lip at Joyces' Millinery. It
The Lndy Maccabees will hold a lawn
fete on the lawn of J. II. Hohoitson, next
Friday evening. Ice cream and cake
will he sorved.
Detar A Harkloss have opened
flourishing drug store at Kollettville,
where tho wants of the peoploof that vi
cinity will receive careful and prompt
When you are looking for that sum
mer suit you will find It to your advant
age to call at the iron building. If Hop
kins can't tit you in ready-to-wear cloth
ing ho will take your measure and make
you a suit and guarantee a fit. It
It is reported that a new schedule
will go into piled on the l'ennsy next
Sunday, when a morning train will run
from Oil City to Clean and tho regular
summer Sunday train between Oil City
and this phico will be put on
There is nothing new to report on the
well on the Fray.ee tract, Hickory twp.,
monliontd last week. Fresh water is
bothering the drillers, and it has not been
drilled as far into the s.ind as the opera
tors would have it before tubing.
The trustees of the Odd Fellows'
lodge, desiring that the cemetery Khali
look lis best on Memorial Day, request
all lot owners to have their lots put in
nice condition before that time. Their
ropiest sho'iild not go unheeded and we
don't think it will.
A fire at Ligonier, where our former
townsman, K. C. Heath, is located, de
stroyed the livery barn connected with
the hotel of which he is landlord, one day
last week. The loss to Kory was slight,
but had tho hotel takeu tire as it threat
ened to, his loss would have been a ser
ious one.
The convention of tho Forest County
Sablkutb School Association will be held
lu Marienville this year, June tith and
7th, and not the W. C. T. U., as the Rk
i'Ublican errouoously stated last week.
Misses liortua Vought and Kate Arner
have been elected delegates Irom the
1'rexbyterian Sabbath bchnol of this place.
Peter Klabbatz, a brakeman on the
freight train of the 8. & T. railroad, had
his hand badly lacerated while making a
coupling at Nebraska last Saturday. He
was taken to Kellottville and Dr. Detar
found it necessary to amputate the little
. finger at the lirt joint. The other lingers
were severely hurt, but tho Dr. thinks
they can be saved.
The Sons of Veterans have engaged
that gifted elocutionist, llyron W. King,
to give an entertainment at the court
house Friday evening, Juue 10th for the
benefit of the Camp. Mr. King is not
unknown to the people of Forest county,
and will give a fine entertainment. Turn
out and bear him. Prices of admission,
25, 35 and 50 cents.
Joseph Wilkinson, a young managed
23 years, and whose parents reside at
Crown, Clarion county, died Sunday
from tho cll'octs of injuries received In a
machine shop near Butler. Death oc
curred after tho amputation of the young
man's leg, he being uuable to stand the
shock. Tho remains wero taken to tho
homo of his parents for interment.
Walter Shepherd, sawyer on tho mill
at Mayburg, met with an accident Mon
day that will lay him up for some time.
He was under the mill fixing the belt,
and in throwing it on the pulley his left
arm was caught and drawn over the pul
ley. Tho muscles of tlie forearm were
badly strained, mnking a very painful
injury, and one that will bo slow to lieaL
For tho accommodation of those do
siring to attend the Prohibition Stato
convention, to be held ut Uniontown, Pa ,
Juno 7 to !, t lit) Pennsylvania Kailroad
company will sell round trifT tickets to
Uniontown. J one li and 7, good to return
until Jiinn in, inclusive, from all stations
on its lilies in the Stato of Pennsylvania
at rate of single Tare for tho round trip,
minimum rute, -" cents. It
TIrere U great promise of a large fruit
yield this season, but there will be no
peaches In this lalltudo, scarcely a peach
tree having escaped the ligors of the past
winter, and there is not a peach blossom
In sight any where. Apple blossoms are
very abundant on almost all the trees,
and full and rich looking. If they es
cape tho Irest there will be au abundance
of the fruit.
An odd feature of tho return of the
tan shoo to popular favor Is that the de
mand liudi the manfacturers unprepared
to meet it. With the coining of the cro
cus orders poured in on the dealors in
such volume that In the words of one,
"the manufacturers were fairly swamp
ed " The prospect seems good for the full
restoration of the tan shoe to that place
which it should never have lost.
Last Tuesday, Daniel Jonat, a veter
an of tho rebellion was Inund dead out
side hie little home at Fagundus. What
caused his death is not k nown, but it was
evidently na'ural causes. He was a com
rade of Cobham Post, who attended the
funeral at Fagundus, with interment In
the soldiers' plot in Tidiouto cemetery
Thursday afternoon. He loft some little
property, but so far no relatives have
been found. Tld Unite News.
J. D. Prentice notified the Olean po
lice Saturday that ho bad soon the body
of a woman floating down the Allegheny
Iver while driving between that city and
Allegany, N. Y., about 0:30 a. in. He
was unable to leave his borso so he could
do nothing. Prentice is very positive
that be was not mistaken, as ho says the
face of the lloater was turned upward.
While it is hardly probable that the body
will reach this distance, it would be well
to watch for it.
Mrs. Render, wlfo of Jacob Ronder.nf
West Hickory, dlod at her home on
Tuesday night. May 17th, 1004, after an
illness of long duration which terminated
in dropsy. Deceased was aged 45 years,
and besides the husband, leaves two sons
and one daughter surviving. Services
were held at her late home on Thursday
last, conducted by Rev. H. R. Potter,and
the remains wero laid to res In Riverside
cemetory at this place. The bereaved
ones have the sympathy of all their
The Standard Oil cwnpany h is de
dared a dividend for the spring quarter
ol $s a share, which is f 1 more than tha
declared for the same quartor last year.
This makes f-l a share 'or theslx months.
Tho company will have to declare $20
during the next six mouts to bring the
dividends up to the amount paid lat
year, which was $11. 'I he total dividend
declared will require a disbursement of
$S,0lMI,0o0. Of this amount John D.
Rockefeller will receive $.I,200,000.-Ti-tusvllle
Those of our townspeople who ploas
antly reinomber the little Canadian lad
die, Johnnie McNeal, who, with his
mother, Mrs. Joseph McNeal of Chesley,
Ontario, visited at the home of his uncle,
Dr. Morrow, four years ago, will be sor
ry to loam that be was drowned on the
evening of the 7th Inst., whilo fishing
on a small raft in a pond at Chesley. He
was an exceptionolly bright little fellow
and gave promise of being useful in the
world as he e line to years of maturity,
and his tragic death has caused a heavy
weight of sorrow to fall upon bis family,
II. Stearns Smiley died at his home
in Franklin on the 18th inst., after an ill
ness of about three weeks. Deceased
was associated with bis brother, Hon. E.
W. Smiley, in the publication of the Ven
ango Citizen-Press for many yeais and
was one of the most popular citizens of
his city, in which he had spent nearly all
of his life, being agod 50 years at the time
of his death. He was employed With bis
brother for several months In the con
duct of tho Fobicst Hki'UIilk an many
years ago, when yet a young man, and
tho writer remembers him as a quiet,
kind-hearted, companionable gentlemen,
who made frionds that always aftor re
bpoo.ed him.
Wedding Hells.
Harry L. Smith, of West Hickory, and
M iss Sarah K. Hepler of near Strobleton,
this county, wero happily married at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Ledebur,
near Starr, last Wednesday morning, the
bride being a sister ol Mrs, Ledebur,
The wedding was a quiet and very pret
ty a Hair, only a few of the iminodiato
relatives and friouds being present. The
bride wore white and carried a boquet of
carnations. After the ceremony, which
was performed by the Kev. II. R. Potter,
a sumptuous wedding breakfast was
served. The happy young couple have
the best wishes of a large circle of friends
lor a long, prosperous and happy married
A very pretty home wedding was sol
emnized at the homo of Mr. and T. J.
Rruce of Whig Hill, on Thur-day, May
10th, when their eldest daughter, Ethel
K., and Charles B. Richards of Mayburg,
Pa., were united iu the holy bonds of
matiimony, Rev. Wm. Richards, fathor
ol the groom, officiating. After the enre
mouy the happy couple left for a short
trip through Western Pennsylvania and
Ohio, and upon their reiurn will reside in
Mayburg, where they will be "at home"
to their many friends after June 1st. The
bride Is well esteemed in this vicinity
where she is well known, and the groom
is a young man of most exemplary hab
its. To this young couple, starting out
in tlnir new life with earth's brightest
prospects for a happy and prosperous fu
ture, we extend best wishes. oukst.
A (Jood Woman Passes Away.
Aftor au illness ol nearly a year from
paralysis, Mrs. Lavtna Sterling Whitman,
wifeofSelden Whitman, was reliovod
from earthly rare and suffering on Mon
day at 0 o'clock, May Kith, 1001. For
nearly 50 years she had lived in Tionebta
township, where they had cleared and
cultivated a farm, and reared a large fam
lly. Deceased was born in Cliorrytrt-e
township, Venango county, May 2d, 1X2S.
her parents' namo being Sterling, and
threo of her brothers still resido thoro.
Sho was tho mother of 14 children, nino
of whom, six sons and three daughters,
with the aged husband still survive. Mrs
hitman was a woman of rare good
souse, ever kind to her neighbors and
loving and a Meet innate Willi her family.
Tho funeral was held last Thuisday af
ternoon, tho interment being in tho Wal
ters cemetery, at Newmansville. Rov.
R. A. Zahniser conducted the ei vices.
O, F. Watson la iu Pittsburg on bus
iness this week.
Miss Bird Foreman was visitor to
Oil City last Friday.
W. W. Hague, ofTidloute, w is a vis
itor to Tionesta Friday.
li. W. Robinson was a business vis
itor to Warren over Monday night.
Mrs. W. II. Stiles and children, or
Endeavor, are guests of Mrs. M. E. Ab
bott. Miss Hollo Joyce was a gue t of her
brother, John, iu Franklin over last Sab
bath. Miss Maude Grove is visiting her Bis
ter, Mrs. F, W. Hwanson, In Jamestown,
N. Y.
Miss Maggie Bromley, a student at
a Pittsburg business col logo, is home on
a vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Carson, of VVest
Hickory, visited Tionesta friends last
Miss Essie Scowdon left this morn
ing for a three weeks' visit wl:h relatives
in Meadville.
Rev. James T. Brennan of Warren
lilted Rev. Mr. Nlckle's appointments
here and at Nabrasha last Sabbath.
Rev. B. F. Feit assisted in holding
quarterly meeting in the Evangelical
church iu Oil City over last Sabbath.
Mrs. E. W. and Miss Fern Bowman,
and Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Wolcott were
among the Oil City visiters Thursday.
Mrs. Dr. Wallace, of East Brady, tbe
guest of her sister, Mrs. J. H. Dorickson,
for the past three weeks, returned borne
last Saturday.
G. E. Gerow was In Warren on busi
ness Monday and Tuesday. Mrs. Gerow
Is visiting ber sister, Mrs. A. H. Gallup,
in Youngsvllle.
Misses Clarabelle Kahle and Gene
vieve Rohr, of Oil City, were guests at the
home of the former's uncle, S. M. Henry,
over last Sabbath.
J. A. Hart, of Oil City, who has been
suffering from a severe attack of stomach
trouble, was able to come up Monday to
look after his lumber interests here.
Don Davis, ot Buffalo, paid a visit to
bis brother, J. D., Monday and Tuesday
of this week, and met a great many of his
former Tionesta friends and chums.
R. A. Blocher, a student at Grove
City college, came home last Friday to
take the teachers' examination, and
stayed over Sunday with bis mother.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Klabbatz, of
Byromtown, passed through Tionesta
last Friday en route to Pleassntville,
where they visited Mrs. K.'s brother, who
quite ill.
Mrs. F. A. Keller entertained ber
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Frost, of
Fredouia, N. Y., and her sister, Mrs, C.J.
Berg, of Duhring, this county, during
the past week.
B. H. Bottenhorn.of Oliveburg, Jef-
fersou county, assistant principal of the
Marienville school, and Miss M. Blanche
Wentzel, of Centre couuty, were married
at Brookville, on the 11th inst.
The Republican acknowledges a
friendly call from Its old and valued
friend Isalab Cassett, of Harnett town
ship, who was over on business connect
ed with the tax registry of his township,
--Miss Hatlie Gould, a member of tbe
faculty of the Oil City Ugh school, was
the guest of her sister, Mrs. James Has
let, a part of tbe past week. Miss Gould
is contemplating a trip abroad this sum
Chas. Amann, who has been making
some repairs on the county boine for the
past month, left for his home in North
Warren yesterday morning, he having
gotten as far as possible with the work at
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Kelly departed
last Friday on a rather extended t uir of
pleasure among relatives and friends,
and will include tbe cities of Cincinnati,
Chicago and the great exposition at St.
Louis, in their journey.
Dr. Dunn left yesterday for Latrobe,
Pa., to attond the annual meeting of tbe
State medical association of the Eclectic
school. His daughters, Misses Marie
and Merle accompanied him as far as Ta
rentum, where they will visit relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. George Klinestiver, of
Nebraska, have issued invitations to
quite a largo number of their frionds to
be present at the marriage of their daugh
ter, Miss Emma, to Mr. Sanford H.Seoor,
of Sheffield, Pa. The event is Bet for
June 0th, at high noon.
Last Friday, May 20th, at the Free
Methodist parsonage, Rev. R. A. Zahn
iser united in marriage Mr. Levi E. Ten
ney, of Lincolnville, Crawford county,
and Miss Maudo Myrtle Storey, of Starr,
Forest county, Pa. The happy groom of
this occasion is aged sixty years, while
tbe bride is demure and sixteen. After
the ceremony the groom tripped off to the
train as chipper as a young robin, taking
his fair young bride to bis home, where
ho owus several line farms and is a pros
perous and well-to-do citizen.
Attention, Sons of Veterans.
All Sons of Veterans, members of Capt.
D. S. Kuox Camp, No. 4tf, are ordered to
report at Lodge room at 10:30 a. tn. Sun
day, May 20, preparatory to attending
Memorial services at tho M. E. church at
11:00 a. m. All that can, are requested to
meet at 7:30 a. m. May 30, to accompany
theG. A, R. on their annual Memorial
I 'ay trip over German Hill. All Sons of
Veterans will report at 2:00 p. m. to par
ticipate with the G. A. R. in the further
ceremonies of the day.
All sons of veterans not membors ot
tho Camp are especially requested to bo
present and take part with the Camp in
the above exercises.
By order of N. A. Caui.kinh,
UlaS.Mic.es, Commander.
1st Mrgt.
Letter to C. A. Randall, Esq.
Tionesta, ra.
Dear sir: Father and son : ono Is glad,
the other is sad. Povne; lead and oil.
Mr. Charlos Hollonheck, Fair Haven,
N. Y., painted his house Devoo threo
yers ago; his fathor, same time, painted
bis house lead and oil.
Tho fathor's house Is all chalked oil';
the sou's is as good us new. They'll
paint the same way next time.
Yours truly,
F. W. Dkvok & Co.,
20 New York.
P. S. Jaf. 1). Davis sells our paint.
State rays the Bill.
Tbe State aulhorltios having been in
formed that an epidemic of rabies bad
broken out among some cittle in Craw
ford county, Dr. George B. Johnson, of
Franklin, was sentout on a tour of in
vestigation by Leonard Pearson, State
Veterinary, last week :
Dr. Jobson went to Titusville on Mon
day and found the trouble bad been
caused by a dog ; he began to follow tbe
cluoand filially got to Eldred Centre.
Here he (found that a stray mad dog had
app' ared on May 2 and bit a cow belong
ing to D. D. Delands. Following the
clue be next found tbe dog had got to
East Titusville, where he bit seven cows
belonging tn Mrs. Abigail Duncan, and
on the same day the dog was at Enter
prise, whore ho bit a cow, a calf and a
dog. In tbe afternoon tbe dog struck out
for Pleasantvillo. Here be was overtak
en by two men who carried guns and fol
lowed tbe canine's trail from Enterprise
to Pleasantville, whore they encountered
him and be was shot. He bit two cows
for a Mr. Paiker, at l'leasantville, before
the men reached there. There was the
greatest excitement all along the route
that the dog took. Parkor at once shot
bis cows, not knowing what the rasult
might be if he did not dispose of them.
Dr. Jobson visited al! the places on the
trail of the dog and quarantined all the
cattle. Tho dog that was bitten was
killed. The piaciug of tho cattle lu quar
antine prevents any disposition of tbem
by any other person than Dr. Jobson, as
he will watch the results. It may not be
generally known, but according to a sup
plemental act of assembly,' owners of
cattle can lecover the tame as they an for
sheep killed by dogs. Tne act reads :
"A supplement to an act for taxation of
dogs and protection of sheep. In addi
tion to the application thereof lor pay
ment of losses sustained by destruction
and damage of sheep be applied for pay
ment of horses, mules, cattle and swine
bitten by a mad dog or mad dogs, and
destroyed or necessary to be destroyed by
reason thereof, said damages shall be as
certained and recovered in tbe same man
ner as provided in sections 3, 4 and 5 of
said act. Passed April 11, 1001."
Dr. Jobson will visit tbe places quar
antined at tbe proper time to make fur
ther investigation.
Lieut. John Range.
The Republican bad a pleasant call
last Saturday from Mr. John Siggins, of
Tidioute, who was attending to some
business here and incidentally looking
up a little of tbe history ot one of bis
ancestral relations, Lieut, John Range,
whose remains lie buried in Riverside
cemetery, this place. He had with him
a metal marker of neat design, which the
D. A. R. society has adopted, and which
be placed at the bead of the Revolution
ary veteran's grave. Mr. Siggins left
with us the following authentic history of
Lieut. Range which he has been able to
gather up after much labor and research:
John Rauge, a lieutenant in the Revo
lutionary War, and who served through
the great struggle for iudependence, wai
commissioned First Lieutenant of 5th
company of 4th battallion, York couuty,
Pa. malitia, April 5th, 177. Ho is justly
to be called the first white setter eatt of
tbe Allegheny in the present bounds of
Forest county, Pa. He first came pros
pocting to view the land and tben settled,
establishing a farm at what is now Tio
nesta. Tbis was iu tbe year 1817. He
was anative of Pennsylvania, emigrating
from Adams county. After tbe war was
over he settled in Adams county where,
being successful in business, be acquired
considerable proqerty. For bis services
in the Revolution be secured a land war
rant taken out iu the name of Shollas
Range, his eldest sou. Tbe lottery war
rant for the land was number 511, dated
May 15th, 1785, including 252 acres. In
1308 be exainiued the land with ether sol
diers, and in IMG located with his family
at Tionesta, Pa.
Died at Kane Hospital.
Mrs. Victor Wingard, of Kingsley
twp., Forest county, died at the Kane
hospital Thursday evening, May 19, 1004,
about 6 o'clock, from heart failure. She
had been ailing for some months, and
about a week ago was taken by Dr. Detar
and her husband to the Kane hospital
where she was operated upon last Mon
day. The operation appeared successful,
but Thursday she was taken with violent
vomiting which undid the work of the
oberators, making It necessary for ber to
go through the ordeal again which proved
too much for her already weak heart.
Mrs. Wingard sought the Lord in the
revival services hold in the Buck Mills
school house by Ktv. and Mrs. Zahniser
last winter, soon alter she was taken
sick. During her sickness she was bap
tized by tbe pastor and received a clear
Tbe funeral services were conducted at
the home of Mrs. Carbaugh, of Buck
Mills, a sistor of tbe deceased, Friday
evening, and the remains were taken to
Fisher, Pa., for interment.
Mrsi Wingard was aged 37 years, 10
months and 0 days, and leaves a husband
and three small children, one brother
and two sisers to mourn her loss, besides
numerous friends in the community
who will miss her.
Oil it to Iti-nimt .Honey If Itr. Ilownrd'n
SiMcillr Mill Not Cure Any Case of
Const lint Ion or l))siesln.
James D. Davis is seeking the worst
case of dyspepsia or cons' ipalion lu Tio
nesta or viciulty to test Dr. Howard's
new specific for the cure of those diseases.
So confident is he that this remarkable
inediciue will effect a lasting cure in a
short time, that he oilers to refund the
money should it not be successful.
In order to secure the quickest possi
ble Introduction Mr. Davis will sell a
regular fifty cent package of this medi
cine at half-price, 25 cents.
This specilio of Dr. Howard's wi.l cure
sick headachp, dizzy feelings, constipa-'
tion, dyspepsia, and all forms of malaria
and liver trouble. H dees not simply
give reliel for a time; it makes perma
nent and complote cures.
It will regulato tho bowels, tone up the
whole intestinal tract, give you an appe
tite, make food taste good Mid digest well,
and Increase vigor. Joy and happiness
will tako the place of that "don't care
whether J live or dio" leeling.
Hint Beautiful Gloss.
comes from the varnish in Devoo's Var
nish Floor Paint : costs 5 cents more a
quart though. Sold by James D.Davis
Hon. N. P. Wheeler of Endeavor, Pa.,
has been here several days with a corps
of surveyors and a representative of the
Penn Tanning Co., sizing up the timber
and bark on tract 5234.
A representative of tbe Bessemer Gas
Engine Co., from Warren, was here look
ing over the big gas engine of the Cook
Oil Lease.
Mrs. Copeland of Hickory was here
during tbe week delivering and selling
goods to the people of Mayburg. She
represents those plucky, never-give-up
women that we often read about. A sick
busbaud On ber hands for years and quite
a large family, she is the bread-winner
tor them all.
Joe Miller finished up his plastering
and eh mney building and went home
Tbe heavy rains of tbe past week made
a big flood in the Tionesta. Slides on the
S. .t T. road delayed traffic for ono day
only, although there was a big one at
Lynch and others at Buck Mills and Kol
lettville. The energy displayed by the
officers and men of the road in keeping
trains moving Is refreshing. The boys
keep wide awake while the President, T.
D. Collins, is away to Los Angeles, Cali
fornia. Aslidoat tbe foot of "tho narrows"
nearly upset a tank and tank-house on
the Cook oil lease, necessitating the tear
ing down and moving of the same to a
place of safety.
Mrs. Ilartman is on tho sick list.
Four rigs left hsro about noon Thursday
for Whig Hill to see Charley Richards,
one of tbe Cook oil lease boys, married to
Ethel Bruce. Charley's father tied tbe
knot. They report a good time.
A car load of 10, 12 and 21-luch sewer
pipe came to Mayburg Friday for the
road work. It has been thoroughly test
ed iu this district and found to be good.
Wh n properly put in it never clogs up,
each flood cleaning it out. I can't under
stand why road masters and commission
ers will persist in putting iu wood water
crossings when sewer pipe isso cheap and
accessible. It's an old saw that says "the
mills of the gods grind slow but very
fine." I presume iu time they will grind
all those old wood water-crossings, and
the piople that put them in, to dust.
Mork Anon.
The "Flag Scrap" at State.
It has been the custom each year at
State Collegs for the freshman class to
raise their class flag on tbe campus. The
sophomores do their best to prevent tbis,
for the winning nf this scrap means much
to both classes. Should the sophomores
succeed in tearing the flag down the de
feated class will not be entitled to a class
pennant during tboir entire college
con rse.
This year after much planning by the
freshman secret commit t e, it was decid
ed to raise the flag on the morning of
May 12, Several messengers had been
appointed by the committee, and, as soon
as the pole was planted, they started out
to awaken the freshmen and tell that the
flag was up on the Beaver Field. The
pole was raised at 2:30 o'clock a. in., aud
in a short time the entire freshman class
was around it stripped to the waist and
ready for the "Sophs." About 150 fresh
mon linked arms around the pole while
50 others stood by ready to break up the
rushes or stop the "machines" that might
be tried against them. The sophomores
soon gathered and started the scrap by
rushing upon tho freshmen, throwing
paper sacks full ot flour and trying to
use their first machine. This attempt,
however, was defeated, but they soon
rushed again and triod to pull down tho
pole by the use of a large grappling hook.
This plan failed as before, so the sopho
mores then withdrew to rest for a short
time. They next made a rush to break
through the freshmen aud thus get to the
pole. This rush was not successful, but
the fighting continuod until seven o'clock
when the sophomores withdrew and ac
knwledged their defeat by giving the
fre8lmi(.n class yell. The victorious
freshmen responded by giving the soph
omore yell and then grouped around tbe
Hag pole for their picture. Thus ended
the "scrap." Roy and John.
For labor and time is what every man is
looking for. The successful farmer is the
shrewdest man in town. He knows by
experience that to get good returns for
labor be must plow well. His horses and
men will be well preserved and the
ground turned just right to lit it for his
crops if be uses the "Easy Running Le
Roy Plow." Sold by Lanson Bros., Tio
nesta. KriliH-rd Hales In Allunlir ( lly.
For the benefit of those desiring to at
tend tho meeting of the American Medi
cal Association at Atlantic City, June 7
to 10, and the session of the American
Academy ot Medicine at the same place
June 4 and 6, the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company will sell excursion tickets to
Atlantio City from all stations on its liues
west of Dowington and Avondale, north
of Parker Ford, south of Newark, and
Porter, Del., and north and east of Tren
ton, Windsor, and Toms River, N. J.,
exclusive, st rate of single fare plus $1.00
for the round trip. Tickets will be sold
June 1, 2, 3, 5 and 6, good returning leav
ing Atlantic City June 4 to 13, inclusive.
Tickets will be good to stop over at Phil
adelphia and Baltimore on return trip
within the final limit of deposit at stop
over point. All ticKets must be deposit
ed immediately on arrival at Morris
Guards' Armory, 12 South New York
Avenue, Atlantic City. Regular excur
sion tickets at usual rates will be sold
from the points named above and from
all intermediate poiuts to Atlantic City.
Taint Your liutrgy for 7-c.
to $1.00 with Devoo's Gloss Carriago
Paint, It weighs 3 to 8 ozs. moro to the
pint than othors, wears longer aud nives
a gloss equal to new work. Sold by
James D. Davis.
Eyo Examined Free.
Prof. C. Block, the Optician, will he iu
Tionesta, at F, R. Lanson's office, May
27 and 2S. It
An Open I. el nr.
From tho Chapin, S. C, News : Early
in the spring my wife anil I wore taken
with diarrhoea and so sovere wero tho
pains that we called a physician who
prescribed for us, but his medicines (ail
ed to give any relief. A friend who had
a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
aud Diarrhoea Remedy, on hand gave
ea.'h ol us a dose and wo at once felt the
elloets. I procured a bottle and before
using the entire contents we wero entire
ly cured. It is a wonderful remedy and
should lie found in every household. II.
C. Bailey, Editor. This remedy is for
sale ly I'r. J. V. Dunn.
If you bave any grease
epots on your clothing try
Compound !
If they do Dot come oft' it
is almost useless to try any
thing else. Harmless to the
most delicate fabrics
23c a ISoltle.
L. J. H.
Complete new line. All new Styles. A complete line of splinter new goods.
Clothing Ready-to-Wear.
For Large Men, Small Men, Boys and Children.
All I ho new weaves and styles of make np.
Before you buy your new fuit come and take a look Into our Clotbiug
Clothing Made-to-Order.
It we can't fit you or suit you, we will take your measure
Yours in the CI 'thing Business,
. J. Hopkins.
The World's
Best Shoes..
We want men who appreciate good
slioes to come here to pee the hand
some and smart spring style. Lots
of new things to sh w you i'or spring
wear. We be'ieve our $3 50 shoes
and Oxfords are just the shoes a
thousand men in this town aro look
ing for and don't know where to find
them. Come in and lake a look at
the different spring and sumnior
uty lea. It will do you good to see
We like to six w our handsome
Shoes and Oxfordf.
Sycamore, Seneca and Centre
This is tbe time of year fiat men who are planning for new
Clothes thiuk of style. Some are g ting to the to-order tailors be
cause of a mistaken idea that ha kuows more than we about what is
cerrect. U this reasonable? We sell more garment thm all the
tailors in the city. We show tho now fashions in advance of the tail
ors. Doesn't it seem natural, then, that wo must know style and
furnish it? Come in and seo.
MI2.VN KIJIT.N-That aro worth the money, $10, 812, $15 to $25.
Men' Npriug Top Couf.M-tflO, $15 to $20.
Men'. Haiti C'oulH-Tlmt will keep you dry. $10, $12, $15 and $20.
HojV Wusli WiiIIn. Blouse styles, sizes t to 10. Last season was not
wash suit weather too mnrh rtt'ui nnd cold weather. Result: car
ried over our boys' wash suits. Going to Jeduce tbe price and sell
them now.
Oc for any Miii 1 lint was $1,00 to $1.25.
$1.00 for any suit that sold for $1.50 to $'2.0O.
41 X43SENEGA 51
To show our new Spring
styles of
Hundreds of articles suit
able for Wedding, Birthday
and Graduation presents.
L. S. V 91. N. and 1. 11. 11.
Mas mrFmTM9
L. J. H.

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