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The Forest Republican. [volume] (Tionesta, Pa.) 1869-1952, August 15, 1906, Image 3

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THE ARNER AGENCY
RoproHOiitH all the lomllnit Fire In
Htirance Companies of tlie world,
andean Inmireyou airalnat lima at
luwoHt raten obtainable. We are
also aento In Kurent county for tlie
TITLE GUARANTY AND TRUST CO.,
which furoiahoa aocurlty for Coun
ty and township olUulals. Also
furnluhos bonds lor
HOTEL LICENSES
at a nominal foe. A nice line of
lteal EHlrtte Deals always to be had
at tins agency.
C. I AM & SOIl,
TIONKSTA and MARII5NVILLK, PA,
Annual Opening,
TUESDAY,
September 4th, 190G
Prepare you rolf lor tho OPPORTUN
ITY that is sure to coino, IM us tell
you all about our organization, courses of
utility, lamntv, etc, we irlvn yon an ed
ucation THAT IS Of USE. ENROLL
NOW. Soud for our catalogue aud liter
ature. 91 end vl He
Commercial College,
McadvIIle, ln.
TIIK SCHOOL THAT GETS RESULTS
LOCAL AND MISCELLANEOUS. .
NKW AlHTEKTIMKMKNTrt.
Joe Levi. Ad.
Iainuiors. Ad.
Hopkins. Locals.
Win. B. James, Ad.
Robinson S Hon. Ad.
OiU'itv Trust Co. Ad.
I'ror. H. B. Hydo. Ad.
(Marlon Normal, Locl.
Smart it Sllberborg. Ad.
Ediuboro Normal. Local.
Look Haven Normal. Local.
V. R. Lanson. Adm'r Notice.
Meadville Commercial College. Ad.
Oil market closed at $1.5.
You can get It at Hopkins' store, tf
The subjoot of Rov. V. O. Calhoun'
surmou at the M, E. church next Sabbath
evening will be "Unreasonable People."
Ediuboro Normal surrounds students
by Influences favorable to study. Fall
term, September 11th. John F. lligler,
Principal. It
-Win, Shellhouse, of Oormau Hill, has
the thanks of the liKrum.icAN force lor
a mess of nice eating apples from his
prolillo orchard,
Rev. Dr. Slouaker's subjects for next
Sabbath at the Presbyterian church are:
Morning -"Man's Duly to Man," Evening-"
A Self-Made Man."
At the rate all wai m weather goods
are Belling at the Hopkins store these
days it would pay you to lay iu a stock
for next summer if you have no use for
tliem thiB season. It
Clarion Stain Normal School opens
September 4. Expenses for the year (41
weeks) to jronp?ctive teachers, $1:10.00.
Write for catalogue to J. Ooorge Recht,
Principal, Clarion, Pa. . It
If you ever expect to wear one of the
fiimnus Woo hex skirts now is tho time to
soon re the garment. They are selling at
about half pri'o at Hopkins' store, aud
the stock won't last long at the price asked,
Among a long lint of new pensions
souured by Congressman Sibley at Ibe
late session of Congress for his constitu
ents, the uame of Orlando ltingman, of
Nebraska, this couuty, appearajts one of
the fortunate ones,
Recent heavy rains have resuscitated
the blackberries aud the crop is turning
out much bolter than appearances three
wooks ago Indicated it would. Berries
picked In the shaded places are large aud
of a very flue flavor.
Messrs. O. W. Nobllt and D. W.
Morrison, of Tionesta, last week disposed
of the timber which they purchased some
time ago from Samuel Crawford, iu Howe
township, to F. A. Kellor. They liBd not
beguu to manufacture it into lumber.
The annual state convention of coun
ty commissioners will be held in Lan
caster on the 111st, 22d and 23d of this
month. Many Important questions aie
tobetakon up. The program, which is
an interesting oue, will include a paper
rem! by State Highway Commissioner
llUlllei Oil goud luttlin.
The Department of Agriculture has
issued its schedule of dates for Farmers'
Institutes In the various conntles of the
State, In this couuty thedatesand places
Rre as follows: Tionosta, Fobrnary 1st
and 2d, 1IKI7; and at Clarington, February
4th and 6th. Hou. C. A. Randall, Tlo
nosta, Is the chalrmau.
A slight riso in the Allegheny Rivor
and Tionesta Crook the latter part of the
week enabled the Forest Rarge Co. of
West Hickory to move four barges, and
the WslMon Lands Lumber Co. of Ne
braska to move six barges, tho first In
several mouths. All are tied up here,
however, awaiting more water.
Thomas Mays wishes to announce to
t'ie farmers of this vicinity that he is
prepared to do custom grinding of heat,
rahnm, and buckwheat Hour at his grist
mill, located uuat his home, iu Tionesta.
The mill is well fitted up, using the burr
stone process. He guarantees the flour to
be as good as t lie best. Give him a call.
Lorna, tho fl-j oar-old daughter of J.
A. Small, of Nebraska, met with a pain
ful accident last Saturday. Her brother
was playfully running a speoder on tiie
sidetrack near their home, and the little
miss, who was In her bare fuel, got the
great toe of her right foot caught in the
cog gearing, tearing the end of the toe
and nail nil'.
The Lock Haven State Normal School
closed the most successful year in its
history. Its new catalogue contaiuiug 122
pagos, beautifully Illustrated, is now
ready for distribution. This is one of the
great schools of our state and affords the
best available advantages for the traiuiuir.
of teachers, fitting for College or llusiiiess.
Its departments of Music aud Elocution
are also largely patronized and thoroughly
equipped. The fall term begins Septem
ber 10th. Address for catalogue, the
the Principal, J. R. Flickinger, Lock
Haven, Pa. -R
- The Tionesta ball team have received
their new uuiforms and made neat ap
pearance when thoy walked out on the
field last Saturday. The suits are or
gray flannel with a blank "T" on the
breast, a black cap with a white "T," and
black stockings,
"Talk about the beautiful blue Juni
ata," said an Oil City man, recently
returned 1rnm a trip through the
eastern part of the slate, "the old Alle
gheny has It heat 40 ways for beauty,
scenery and curves." And no it has.
Blizzard, And llsh stories,
The building committee of the Swed
ish Lutheran church received acarload of
lumber yesterday, a donation from N. P.
Wheeler, the well-known lumberman of
Endeavor, Pa. The stonework on the
basement of the new church is well under
way, and the contract for the entire build
ing will probably be awarded In a few
days.-Oil City Derrick, 11th.
The Tionesta ball team has a good
game scheduled for Friday afternoon of
this week, at 3:30 o'clock, with the Mon-ongal-.ola
City team, one of the leaders of
the Monongahela Valley League. This
ought to be a fast game and worth going
miles to see. Don't miss it. The local
team also expects to play the All-Tltus-
villes at Titusville next Saturday.
The suspension bridge at Tidinute
was put out of commission Sunday after
noon when an attempt was made to drive
150 mustang ponies across the structure
at one time. The weight was too much
for the iron cables underneath the drive
way and the bridge sagged. This herd
of horses will be brought to Tionosta and
tomorrow will be offered at public sale
by Johnson Bros.
A train telephoue has been Invented
and it Is expected that before long It will
be possible for the engineer and other
train-hands of any train to call up those
on any othor train and talk as much as
they please. This would enable the oper
ator in the train dispatcher's office to cor
root the kind of mistakes that now puts
two trains over the same bit of track in
opposite directions,
Sdinuel Aul, of Loleta, who recently
purchased the Rob Robinson place at the
outskirts of Marienvillo, is making one
of the finest farms in Forest counly. His
farmer, Mr. Hoover, understands his
business and his work is showing for
itself. That the land about here will raise
crops is a sure thing without a question
of doubt, judging from the appearance of
Mr. Aul's place. Express.
The musical features of (lie week of
August twentieth to twenty-fourth at
Chautauqua Institution, Chautauqua,
New York, will oonsist of three concerts:
on Monday evening a performauco in
which the Male Glee Club and Mandolin
Club will take the principal part; on
Wednesday afternoon the usual popular
concert; and on Friday evening one in
which all will feel a familiar intorest,
"Auld Lang Syne."
Contractor Joyce completed the work
of erecting the stone abutments for the
new bridge over Tionesta creek at Kel
lottville last week, and on Saturday the
County Commissioners made au inspec
tion of the same, which thoy found to be
yery substantial piece of masonry,
strong enough to withstand the wear and
tear, storms and floods of the next cen
tury or two. The superstructure is to be
a single span and will he placed in posi
tion, no doubt, within the next two
months.
-On Saturday night last Aeronaut Leo
Stevens, the airship loveutor, sailed Ma
jor Miller's big ship several times over
the city of Frauklln, landing finally in an
open field on the opposite side of the riv
er at 11 o'clock at night. The navigator
made two ascensions, being accompanied
Iu the early part of the evening by Mrs,
Miller, wife of the Major, and it is said
she is the first woman to take a ride in an
airship. They were about 500 feet high
when the gas engine declined to work,
and It was necessary to come down aud
make repairs.
A Marieuville scribe writes that the
ball team of that place went to Claring
ton Friday, and for tho third time this
season defeated the club of that town, 18
to 1 1. The heavy rains made the diamond
so wet that fast playing was impossible
and numerous errors were made on both
sides. The game, was lively, however,
and the spectators enjoyed it. The feat
ure was the all-around playing of Harp.
The Clarington infield was badly broken
up by tbe absence of Dunkle. Batterie
Marienville, Keating, Leech and Mor
rison; Clarington, Shields, Royer and
Hepler.
The canning Beasnu Is now thor
oughly ou and if you are a little chary
about eatiug the "tailor-made" article it
will be In order to get busy in the kitchen
aud put up your own stuff, which you
can approach next-winter with all con
fidence that you are not devouring a big
poicenlago of formaldehyde or some oth
er poisonous preservative. Tho tomato
and borry crops are claiming tlie moat
attention just now, and soon the peach
and other fruits will be ready for the
cau. Corn is put up fairly well, iu the
higher priced brands, and need not be
canned at home iu order to secure a good
quality.
' Iu connection with State Treasurer
Berry's policy of paying tlie state school
appropriation, Is an Interesting statement
made from Hnrrlsburg to the effect that It
has been the moans of losing the state
some twenty thousand dollars interest
without conferring any corresponding
benefits upon tlie school districts of the
state. This looks like reform of a rather
expensive brand. If it is a fact that the
various districts have no particular use for
the money until the fall term of school
opens, the old practice of delaying tlie
payments until the money is needed,
might be returnod to with profit by "Lid
Lifter" Borry.
Tlie first requisite for business suc
cess Is to establish a reputation for the
prompt payment of all bills. No man
will succeed iu business unless he is
thoroughly honost and pays his bills
cheerfully, and with au apology rather
than a yammer. A man who does not
take pride In giving to every man his
duo cannot maintain a standard of re
spectability iu the community iu which
he resides. Young iiihu just eutorlng
business should have this truth forcibly
impressed upon them, for credit is tlie
best part of any man's capital, and with
out a reputation for the prompt payment
of his debts it is impossible to establish
that coufideuce which one good business
man should have Iu another. Punxy
Spirit.
PERSONAL.
Miss Minnie White, of Erie, is
guest of Mrs, James Landers.
Miss Gertrude Bauslough, of Reno,
is a guest of Mrs, James Haslet.
Miss Elizabeth Dickluson, or Shef
field, is a guest of Mrs. J. O. Oeist.
Attorney A. C, Brown was a business
visitor at Clarion a day or two of last
week.
Mrs, Frank K, Brown, of Mayburg,
Is visiting relatives In town. Brookville
Democrat.
Supt. Leon Watson, of tlie S. & T,
railroad, was down from Kellettville yes
terday or business.
J, B. Maze, of Barnett tovAiship, was
a business visitor at tbe county seat a day
or two of last week,
Mrs, R, A, Hopkins and two chil
dren, of Erie, Pa., are guests of Mr, and
and Mrs, L. J, Hopkins.
Mr. and Mrs, James Butler and Mr
and Mrs, Charles Butler spent Sunday
with relatives iu Warren,
Misses Gertrude Stubier and Myra
Weaver, of Oil City, are guests of their
Bunt, Mrs. C, F. Weaver.
Dr. Petar, L. A, Fehluian and A
Beasnn, of Kellettville, were Tionesta
visitors Monday evening.
Misses Gertrude and Mary Louise
Irwin, of Franklin, are guests of their
uncle and aunt, Mr, and Mrs. Samuel D,
Irwin.
Mrs, Harry Carr, of Duquesoe, Pa.,
accompanied by her children, is a guest
at the homo of her parents, Mr. and Mrs,
W. F. Blum.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Andrews and
young daughter, or Cleveland, Ohio, are
guests at the home of tbe Doctor's mother,
atKollettville.
Miss Clara Knhns, of Leeper, on her
way to visit friends at Cambridge Springs,
was the guest of heroousin, Miss Bertha
Vo tight, Monday.
Kribbs fe Ray, liverymen of Kellett
ville, lost, one of their valuable horses
Monday morning, the animal having
been seized wiih colic
Mrs. F. E. Schoolmaster, of Brad
ford, Pa., accompanied by her two chil
dren, is visiting her parents, Mr, and
Mrs, Thomas Suodgrasa,
Frank McNeal, or Kane, geueral su
perintendent of the Forest Chemical com
pany's operations at Barnes and Lynch,
was a business visitor in Tionesta last
Wednesday.
Win. II. Hunter went to Belmont, N.
Y., this morning, where he will have
charge of a drilling machine for a com
pany which has a large amount of terri
tory to drill for oil.
Miss Olive Lanson came home from
Jamestown, N. Y,, Friday evening for a
two weeks' vacation. Miss Reed, her
music teacher, camewlth berand remain
ed over the Sabbath as her guest.
We learn that our old friend Joseph
Erb, of West Hickory, was taken severe
ly ill on Friday with something in the
nature of heat prostration. He was feel
ing better at last accounts aud was able
to be out Monday.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs, Charles A.
Cropp, of Cropp Hill, Aug. 11th, a
daughter. To Mr, and Mrs. Win. Myers,
of Nebraska, Aug. 11th, a son. To Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Ahlers, of ICiugsley twp.,
Aug. 9th, a son.
Edward U. Hollingshead, of Brad
ford, Pa,, on Saturday joined his wife
and daughter, who were the guests of
Mrs. A, A. Pease during tlie past ten
days. They departed Tuesday morning
for a visit with Mr. Hollingshead's par
ents at Elk City, Pa.
Mrs. 8. M. Whitehill, accompauied
by her grand-children, Misses Jane Leech
aud Margaret Yetter, slopped a few days
with her daughter here, Mrs. J. E.Wenk,
whlloon hor way home in Marienville,
from a three months' visit at Cameron, W.
Ya., and Muncie, Indiana.
Mr. and Mrs, A, W, Cook and son, A,
Wayne, Jr., returned tho latter part of last
week from thoir trip to Europe, covering
a couple of mouths. Their itinerary cov
ered many places of interest on the con
tinent, and the vacation was thoroughly
enjoyed. Brookville Republican,
Mrs. Suie Mary Sharpe, department
president of the Pennsylvania W. R. C
left ou the evening train Friday for Pitts
burg, where she was Joined by her oifl
clal staff, and together they journeyed to
Minneapolis to attend the National En
campment of tlie Grand Army of tbe Re
public, which is held in that city this
week.
J. M. Chandler, of Dayton, O.,onoof
the veterans of the 83d Pa. Volunteers
who went to the front in 18C2 and fol
lowed the flag to the end of the war, vis
ited his brotlier-in law, ex-SherlQ' Nob
lit, of Tionesta, last week. While hero
be made the acquaintance of a number of
Grand Army men and had a pleasant
visit. He was formerly chief of police of
Dayton,
Albert Rudolph, of Newtown Mills,
this couuty, and Miss Mary A. Fitzger
ald, of Black's Corners, Clarion county,
were quietly wedded at the Rural House,
Tionesta, yesterday afternoon, Rev. Paul
J, Slonaker, of the Presbyterian church,
officiating. Those excellent young peo
ple have many friends In this couuty
who will wish thorn many years of happy
married life.
Shefliold Obsoryer, Aug. mh: Pro-
thnnotary J. C, Gelst, of Tionesta, is in
town to-day, Phil Ekas and Earl Yet-
tor are iu from Lynch to-day, Mr. aud
Mrs. E. A. Yetter aud daughter Madaline,
of Lynch, were in town Monday, The
Forest Chemical Co, drilled in a good gas
well on their lease at Lynch last night.
Postmaster James Campbell, of
Lynch, was in town Friday and made a
call at this olllco. August Stromiiiiist,
of Marienville, was in town Friday and
Saturday, and Mrs. Stromquist and tlie
girls, who have been here since the iuueral
of her mother, returned with him. W.
C. Holmes, of Randolph, Pa., father of
Conductor Holmes of tho S. it T., and
Mrs. N. E. llolmos, accompanied Ueue to
Sheffield on bis run Friday, and the Ob
server was favored with a pleasant call.
Sale of Horses.
Johnson Bros, will bring iu a hundred
horses which they will sell at public salo
at 8. S. Cantield's livery bam, Tionosta,
next Thursday, the llith lust., W. F.
Molntyre, auctioneer. Terms of sale,
three months' time with approved se
curity. This will be a good clianoe to
pick up good stock. It
John Charleston Dies From Accident.
John Charleston, a citizen for ninny
years of Tionesta, was fatally injured on
Thursday evening last, while driving
down an old road on Tubbs Run with a
load of ties, He was seated on fop of the
load when crossing a bridge when the
braces underneath gave way, tipping the
wagon completely over, and throwing
Mr, Charleston violently to the ground.
The accident happened within a few rods
of the home of Martin Saulsgiver, who,
with bis son, and Mr. Charleston's son,
James, were almost immediately present
and gave what assistance they could
The Injured man had s'ruck his right
side Just above the hip against a stone or
some hard substance, and was so pain
fully hurt that be had to be carried to his
home, a distance of about two miles, on a
cot. Physicians were summoned, but it
was Impossible to determine at once
whether he had sustained any internet
injuries, Friday night Dr. Siggins, of
Oil City, was called in consultation, and
on Saturday morning an operation was
determined upon as the only chance of
saving Mr, Charleston's lite. It was
found that tbe concussion had been so
great as to rupture the bladder; and con
ditions were such as to render surgical
skill unavailing, and at 10:30 the unfor
tunate man passed away.
The death of Mr. Charleston, especially
under such distressing circumstances was
a great shock to this whole community,
where be was so well known and much
respected. He was born near Stockholm,
Swwlon, iu the year 181i. At tbe age of
25 he came to this country locating first
at Youugsville, Pa, Iu 1874 he camo to
Tionesta and here he was united in mar
riage with Miss Louise W. Law.-on, Jan
uary 8, 1884. To thorn fight children
were born, seven ot whom are living-
Charles, Benjamin, James, Huldah, El
len, Anna and Harrison. Besides those
children the deceased is survived by hs
widow, one brother, August, a well
known resident of tills vicinity, and a
brother and sister in Sweden. Mr
Charleston was a tnemberof the Lutheran
church, having joined it in early child
hood iu Sweden.
The funeral services were held at the
family home Sundiy afternoon at 2:30,
tbe Rev. Paul J, Slonaker officiating,
Tbe interment was .made in Riverside
Cemetery,
Mr. Charleston was one of our best
citizens, quiet and unassuming but pos
sessing all the qualities of a good man
He will be greatly missed by a large circle
of friends. The sympathy of the entire
community goes out to tbe widow and
children in their Bad bereavement. "
Bids Opened on New Macadam Road.
All other things being equal, contractor
R. A. Bigley, of Franklin, will be award'
ed tlie contract for building tbe new mac
adam road which tbe State Highway de
partment will build from the mouth of
Tubbs Run, in Tionesta township, to tlie
Hickory township line, a distance of
8,831 feot. Bids were opened at llarris-
burg on the 6th iust., and were as follows:
W. R. Lyons, Harrisburg, H5,08fi.G5;
Nelson Construction Co., Cbambersburg,
? 14,3.-2.88j R. A. Bigley, Franklin, $12,-
443.35; John J, Hanna, Jr., Franklin,
(17,555.41. Tbe State department bad not
awarded the cou tract when beard from a
day or two ago, but Mr, Bigley's bid
being the lowest be will doubtless be the
one who will build the road. In consul
tation with one of our county commis
sioners a short lime ago Mr, Bigley said,
if he secured the contract, be would bo-
gin work at once with a view to com
pleting the road before winter set in,
Clarington.
The Marienville base ball club can e
down last Thursday and brought Mr.
Leech, of Pittsburg, Pa., to throw the
curves. We did not learn whether he
was a member of tbe league or not, but
by the way our fellows didn't bit him he
is surely all right, as it was a merry-go-round,
18 to 11 in favor of the visiting
team.
W. H. Pickens, of the Marienville Ex
press, was a visitor to our town one eve
ning last week.
Mrs, W. D. Shields is home from Cam
bridge Springs greatly improved in
health.
'Jack," everybody's dog, took his de
parture by the chloroform route, A few
amateurs performed the operation and
we learn it was successful.
J.J. Thompson, of New York, Wm.
Truman and H. E. Darr, of Brookville,
were in town last week. They are drill
ing a well on Coleman. They did not get
anything in the Speecliley or Bradford
sands and are going ou down to the Kane.
Mrs, Mecbling and children are back
from Chautauqua,
Jas, Reed, proprietor of Lone Creek
Park, met with a serious accident, falling
from a roof he was painting, and is going
around on crutches.
'Squire Wilton was in town one day
last week. He and his family are visit
ing Mrs. Wilton's mother, Mrs. Piquig
not, on Blue Ridge.
Rev. J. E. Hillard, of Slippery Rock,
was here visiting his father, Robert Hil
lard. Mrs. VanHoru is visiting in Chicago.
Curt Williams is home from Pittsburg
for a short stay.
The young couple of this place that
have been .having so much trouble and
contention have kissed and made up,
burned all brldgos, cancelled all contracts
made in tho past, and it is hoped by all
they will have smooth sailing from this
on.
J. T. Cook, (he hustling proprietor of
the restaurant, is fixing up his place of
business by a new coat of paint.
W. E. Slaugl.onliaupt has accepted a
position as bookkeeper with B. A, Shotts
Sl Co., of Leopor.
The Clarington volunteer fire company
turned out in force one evening last week
to fight a fire at Maple Crock. By heroic
efforts tlie mill was saved and thero was
no loss of lumber.
Nniiiitirr llinrrlim-n In ( lillilrrn.
During tlie hot weather of tho summer
months the first unnatural looseness of a
child's bowels should have immediate at
tention, so as to check the disease before
it becomes serious. All that is necessary
is a few doses of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy followed
by a dose of castor oil to cleanse the sys
tem. Rov. M. O. Htoekland, Pastor of
the lirstM. E. church, Little Falls, Minn.,
writes: "We have used Chamberlain's
Colic. Cholera aud Diarrhoea Remedy lor
several years an I Mud it a very valuable
remedy, especially ror summer nisorners
in children." Sold by Dunn t Fullou.
RECENT DEATHS.
CHRISTINA S, OSOOOI).
The subject of this sketch, who died at
the residence of her ton, J, Edward Os
good, on Monday, Aug. 13, 1008, at East
Hickory, widow of Hiram Osgood, who
died on January 21, 18S0, was an old resi
dent of tills county. Hor maiden name
was Christina Shelace, and she was born
September 11, 1832, at Roherda, Hesse
Cassel, (iermany. Coming to this coun
try with her uncle, Bernard Bush, in a
sailing ressel when right years of age,
she might be called a life long resident of
Pennsylvania. The voyage was made In
seven weeks, which was considered to be
great speed in those days, but very slow
compared with tlie voyages now made in
as many days. She left Germany about
May 1st, landing in Baltimore in July.
Went thence to Pittsburg by canal boat
and up tlie Allegheny River to what is
now Nebraska in a lumber wagon. These
journeys are given to show the hardships
and difliciilty of travel in those early
days and are Interesting at the present
time. Site remained in hor uncle's family
one year and lived in the family of A. B.
Root one year. In 1811 she went to Ross
Run, living in the family of Atnasa
Purdy, an old pioneer of happy memory,
where sue remained for six yea's; thence
coming to Tionesta, and lived in tlie fam
ily of Robert McBiide, whereslie married
Hiram Osgood in 1851, the wedding tak
ing place at West Hickory, Oct. fith, Wm.
Siggins, J. p., officiating. This history
of her life is indeed interesting, as it re
calls tbe names of i lie pioneers Forest
county worthies who made "the desert to
blossom as tho rose," and whose memory
is revered to this day by their numerous
descendants.
She had eight children, all of whom
mrvive her cave one, viz: Jennie H,,
intermarried with W, F. Jones, who died
Dee. 3, 1888. The names of the surviving
children areas follows: George W. and
John R., of Tionesta; William L. and
Warren B., of Kingsley twp.j Mrs. La
vinia Rudol h, of Endeavor; Mrs. Annie
Behrens, of German Hill, and James
Edward, of Fast Hickory, all of whom
are numbered as descendants of an old
and respected family.
Mrs. Osgood's life was marked by en
ergetic attention to" her family and tbe
full perfoimance of all the duties and
responsibilities of a good woman and
was best appreciated by those who knew
her best. She was generous and hospita
ble and had a kindly interest in the wel
fare of others aud of course the retained
a large circle of steadfast friends all
through ber exemplary and usolul life.
In faitb she was a Christian and from
early lite was a devoted aud consistent
member of theGormau Reformed church,
Tbe funeral services, conducted by
Rev. Dr. Slonaker, takes place today,
Wednesday, the interment being in the
Evangelical church cemetery, German
Hill, beside her beloved husband. She
Is mourned by her relatives and her
memory will be cherished by hosts of
friends, s. n. i.
In this connection the family of the de
ceased desire us to express their grati
tude to the friends and neighbors at East
Hickory and Endeavor for tlie many acts
of kindness shown their mother during
her last illness.
FREDERICK LACY.
Many Forest county Irionds will sym
pathize with Mr. Frederick C, l acy, ol
Philadelphia, in the death of his son,
which occurred last week while on a visit
to relatives at Erie. The Evening Times,
ol the 8th lust., has tbe following account
of the young man's death :
"The death of Frederick Lacy, Jr., at
the home of his aunt, Mrs. Chester W.
Stranahan, at 4 o'clock this morning, Is
one of those strange providences that can
never be solved on earth. He was the
son of Frederick C. Lacy, of Philadelphia,
and came here a few weeks ago to spend
bis summer vacation, as bad been bis
custom for several years. He was 15
years of age, cheerful and sunny in dis
position, and dearly loved by all who
knew him. He was always desirous of
doing some kindness for someone and it
seems such a strange thing that so sweet
and pure a life, with so much of useful
ness and helpfulness ahead of it, should
be thus suddenly cut off. It is only a
fow days ago that the young man was
active in doing what he could to assist in
seeing some of tlie little orphans trans
ported to the country for two weeks, and
one of tbe tenderest messages received at
The Times ofllce was brought by his
hands, Tho funeral will take place from
the residence of Dr. Stranahan and the
remains will bo laid to rest beside those
of bis mother in tho Erlo cemetery."
o. r. I.OUGKK.
Oilman F, Lougee died at his home at
tho Fogle Farm, Harmony township, on
Friday, August 10, 1906, agod 57 years.
He was born in Venango county and has
resldod in Vonango and Forest counties
all his life, the past twenty years being
spout on tlie Allender farm in Harmony
tow iiHiiip, but moved about one year ago
to the Fogle Farm, where he died. Mr.
Lougee married Miss Anua Holscel iu
the year 1800, who with one daughter
Susan, survives hiui. He Is also sur
vived by oue brother, John Lougee, of
Kellettville, aud two sisters. The funeral
services wore conducted by Rev. E. L.
Monroe at the White Church on Sunday
afternoon at two o'clock, followed by the
interment in tho church yard at the same
place and hour.
I have hail Briuht's disease for three
years aud havo used several kidney rem
edies ami employed four different doc
tors, without benolit. 1 havo now taken
two bottles of Thompson's Barosma and
am 75 pur cent, butter. My general health
and appetite aro improving every day,
0, 10. Riclitmyor, Thurston, Steuben Co.,
N. Y, Thompson's Barosma, 50c and $ I,
at Dunn A Fulton's. tf
Moitiiirli Trmitilfs mid CoicliiifitliMi. t
No one can reasonably hope for good
digestion when the bowel) are const i-
paled. Mr. Chas. Baldwin, of Edwards
ville, 111,, says: "I sull'orod from chronic
constipation and stomach troubles for
several yoars, but, thanks to Chamber
lain's Stomnch and Liver Tablets, am al
most cured." Why not got a package of
these tablets and get woll and slay well?
Price 25 cents. Samples froo. For salo
by Dunn A Fulton.
-San-Ciira Ointment is perfectly harm
less ami is a great aid in preventing scar.
San-Cura Ointment cures cuts, burns,
bruises, boils, carbuncles, piles, old sure,
pimples and eczema. 25rj and 50c, at
Dunn A Fultons'. tf
If You're
Going
to Paint
This spring, you had belter
investigate the superior qual
ities of
Patton's
Sun Proof Paint.
We give a written
guarantee that it will
wear 5 years, a "guarantee
thai make good any
deficiency in the value of
the paint. This paint is
guaranteed and the user is
so protected because it Etaods
the weather and will wear.
It Is the Best Paint
Made.
Bovard's Pharmacy.
HOPKINS' STORE.
THE DULL MONTH.
July is always called the dull month.
A General Shaking Up.
We are going to give the dull days of July a shaking up that
will make them busy days, and we are going to
Do It With Prices. .
We Have too Many Goods.
Too many Hats, Too many Shoes,
Too many Shirts, Too many White Goods,
Too much Summer Dress Goods.
We are going to put a price on them that will hustle them
out. Come early.
L. J. HOPKINS.
An Oxford
There's a stir among the Men's, "Women's,
Misses' and Children's Oxlords.
We would rather count money than Ox
lords. J udging from appearances we must have
too many Oxfords by about 1,000 feet, all good
styles and bought this season, but they don't
want to be counted. They would rather be on
somebody's feet, and our low prices will put
them there.
Sycamore, Seneoa aud Contre
Untold
Awaits the mail who will lind a way to keep trousers from bagging at
tho knees up to this time the nearest approach to such a boon is an
extra pair. In our spring and summer suits were many extra pairs
of trousers aud there wuro innoy pairs of odd onos several hundred
altogether and tnoro than we want right now and some very
templing prices have bueu placnd o;i thorn to help this decrease.
You cttu lind juNt wliut you want at
$2.00 to $5.00
This is house-cleaning hi awn with us and we've applied the
limniu with vigor iu many places, ami it' you ued a suit for next
summer it will pay you to buy uow, as clothing will uot be less in price.
Summer Comfort
Manhattan Negligee Shirts. Si 50 to $'J.
Our Own Brand Negligee Shirts, 81.
Uuiou Suits, Mousing made, $1 to ?.
Light Weight Wash Neckwear, 25o was 50c.
ha
M
ME
roFFEL PR
41 X43SENECA ST.
Do You
REALIZE
This is a Season of
Fancy Jewelry?
Here is a list of articles you cannot
afford to be without:
Bead Necks, Festoon Necks,
Lockets, Bracelets, Crosses,
Shirtwaist Sets, Fancy Stone
Brooche9, Fancy Stone Scarf
Tins, Hat PiuH, Cuff Pins,
Belt Bins, Buck Combs,
Chain and Silk Fobs.
Designs Xever So Ilcautlfiil
Simply Irresistible.
IIAItVEY litlTZ,
The Leading Jeweler,
32 SENECA. St., OIL CITY, PA.
Event
Streets,
OIL CITY, PA
Riches
ICE CLOTHIERS
OIL CITY. PA,
MS

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