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THE FOREST REPUBLICAN.
J. C. WINK, tOITOB 4 P.O.SIITOR. WED.VKSDAT, FEBRUARY 26, 11)08 FEBRUARY "st 'TTVi b n 'rt'ETwBin t M (T, Tr k i :T f .' L 2JL4 5 ill JL 10 li EE 13 1415 16 17 18 19 2021m AXXOUXCEJI KXTS. Primaries, Saturday, April 11th, 1008. KaTKh. Conaress, J0; President Judge, fJ0; Assembly. 112; Prothnnotary, tVi; Hheriff, $10; County Commintiioner. f7; Auditor, fpj Jury Commissioner, fl; State Delegate, fa; National Delegate, $.". Cash muNt accompany the order for an nouncement. CONGRESS. Editor Republican: I hereby au thorize you to announce my name aa a candidate for the ofllce of member of Congress of the 2fitb District of Pennsyl vania, subject to the decision of the Re publican voters of said district at the primaries to be held April 11. 1008. N. P. WlIKKLKR. PRESIDENT JUDGE. We are authorized to announce that William R. Rice is a candidate for the office of President Judee of the Thirty seventh Judicial Diflrict, subject to the decision of the Republican voters of said district at the primaries to be held April 11th, 1008. NATIONAL DELEGATE. We are authorized to announce that E. W. Parsball, of Warren county, Is a can didate for National Delegate from this, the 2Htb Congressional District, subject to the decision of the Republican voters of the said district at the primaries to be held Saturday, April 11th, 1908. Two del egates to be elected in the district. We are authorized to announce that Harry Watson, of Mercer county, Is a candidate for National Delegate from this, the -Sib Congressional District, BUbject to the decision of the Republican voters ol said district at the primaries to be held Saturday, April 11th, l!Hs. Two dele gales to be elected in the district. ASSEMBLY. To the Itcptiblican Voters of Forest County: I hereby announce myself as a candi date for Assembly, subject to thedecision of the Republican primaries on April II, lUtis. Ukorqb W. Osoood. Tionesta, Jan.l, 1108. We are authorized to announce A. K. Mechling, of Barnett township, as a can didate for Assembly, subject to the de cision of the Republican voters at the primaries, April 11th, 1008. We are authorized to anuounce Win. J. Campbell, of Tionesta, as a candidate for Assembly, subject to the decision of the 1 Republican voters at the primaries, April lltb, 1SH18. PKOT1IONOTARY. We are authorized to anuounce John C. Geist, ot Howe township, as a candidate lor Prothonotary, Ac , subject tu the de cision of the Republican voters at the primaries, April 11, 1008. SHERIFF. We are authorized to announce Levi Pierson, of Kingsley township, aa a can didate for Sheriff, subject to the decision of the Republican voters at the primaries, April lltb, 1908. We are authorized to announce S. R. Maxwell, of Tionesta, as a candidate for Sheriff, subject to tlio decision ot the Re publican voters at the primaries, April lltb, 1008. COUNTY COMMISSIONER. We are authorized to announce Fred. L. Reib, of Tionesta township, as a can didate for County Commissioner, subject to the decision of the Republican voters at the primaries, April 11th, l!R)t. We are authorized to announce John M. Zuendel, of Kingsley township, as a candidate for County Commissioner, subject to (be decision of the Republican voters at the primaries, April lltb, 1008, We are authorized to announce Win, 11. Harrison, of ureen township, as a candidate for County Commissioner, subject to the decision of the Republican voters at the primaries, April 11th, 1908. We are authorized to announce Leonard Agnew, of Tionesta, as a candidate for County Commissioner, subject to the de cision of the Republican voters at the primaries, April 1 lib, 1908. COUNTY AUDITOR. We are authorized to announce Arthur C. Gregg, of Howe township, as a Repub lican candidate for County Auditor, at the ensuing primary electiou, Saturday, April 11th. We are authorized to announce George II. Warden, of Hickory township, aa a Republican candidate for County Auditor, at the ensuing primary election, Satur day, April lltb, JURY COMMISSIONER. We are authorized to announce Ernest Sibble, of Tionesta township, as a candi date for Jury Commissioner, subject to the decision of the Republican voters at the primaries, April lltb, 1908. COUNTY CHAIRMAN. We are authorized to announce U. S. H rock way, of Jeuks township, as a can didate for Chairman of the Republican County Committee, subject to the decis ion of the Republican voters at the pri maries to be held April 11th, 1908. Thk dictionary is threatened with "suffragette," a word of English contriv ance. It conveys the ideaof adimiDUtlve and may be an invention of the enemy. A London blgatniht admits that he has had 32 wives, but repels the accusation that the number was 100. He regards" teudoncy to exaggerate as oue of the eyila of the day. Tub Populists will not keep the coun try iu suspense. Their National Con vention comes April 2, and they view with scorn- those who suggest that the date is a day late, Thk House at Washington has passed the following special bills introduced by Representative Wheeler of tbia district, increasing the pension allowances of four of his const'luents: Robert A. Hodges, Warren county, :so per mouth; bhelton S. Canfield, Tionesta, Forest county, $30; John E. Lapsiey, Venango county, f30; John W. McCormick, Mercer county, $36, Thk Uarrlsburg Telegraph points out the changed condition of political affairs and thb scrupulous care required by can didates in the expenditure or money while soliciting votes, and says: "The corrupt practices act, which has been in terpreted by the courts to mean that an aspirant lor public office caunot influence a voter, even to the extent of purchasing a cigar for his enjoyment, has changed the old order of things in political cam rtaiuii. Time was when the round of candidates were looked for by the patri otic voter as an occasion of great personal interest. But all these things have given away to a straight argument in favor of the candidate cither by himself or his irlonds. More Old Soldiers Made Happy. Congressman Wheeler has been notified of the granting of the following pen sions to soldiers and their widows In this district: Jonas Kurl Caledonia, ..per month. $12 00 8. T. Tinglev, Clarks, IS 00 J. V. Kerr, Franklin 15 00 O. Casler, Spring Creek, 12 00 R. McLean, West Middlesex 15 00 Alex. Dwyer, Youngsville 17 00 John Huston, Franklin 15 00 Mrs. Wm. Stanton, Transfer, 12 00 Jacob Klien, Warren 15 00 W. M. Cochran, Sheakleyville 15 IX) Wilson Piper, Polk 1-' 00 Jesse Lishtner, West Middlesex, ... 15 00 Jos. A. McGee, Warren 15 0l G. W. Allen, Mercer '20 00 E. W. Budd, Sharon 12 00 L. D. Wilson, Russell. 20 00 Mrs. C. M. Law, Franklin 8 00 Chris. Cramer, Warren 20 00 Edw Ekhart, Johnsonburg, 12 00 C. A. Higgles, Floyd 12 00 Alex. Uriftln, Franklin 20 00 Ilarman Lineger, Greenville 12 IX) Jacob Uber, Mercer 12 00 Sophia O'Niel, Emlenton, 8 00 Jas. A. Gibson. Barnes, 12 00 foseph Mook, New Lebanon, 20 Oil Hannah Kryson, Sharon, 8 00 W. M. Kennedy. Rocky Grove, 12 IX) Edmund Scott, Wheatland, 15 00 J. B. Atwell, Emlenton 12 00 Thaddeus Reigs. Warren 24 IX) Sarah A. McCaman, Siverly, 8 IX) Ellen Dewoodv, Franklin 8 00 Roswell Caulleld, Corydon 20 0t) Wm. Stainbiook, Kmienton 12 00 A. J. Covell, Pittslield, 15 00 Solomon Brown, Grand Valley,; 12 (X) Jonas Weaver, Emlenton, 12 00 Daniel Brown, Spring Creek, 14 IX) Henry H. Cutuings, Tidloute, 12 00 Robert Ebbert, Raymilton, 12 00 Total, per month $."! IX) Sew Township Officers. Following are the new officers elected last week in the various townships of the county, with the exception ol Tionesta Boro and Township, which we published last week: HARNKTT TOWNSHIP. School directors, Jos. Hall, Samuel Ward; constable, Jonah Gadleyj super visors, C. A. Clark, John Uplinger; audi tors, W. C. Cook, Wm. Coon. Redclyfle Judge of election, Jobu Gadley; In spectors, Frank Mays, Jack Gadley, Cooksburg Judge, W. C. Smalhers; in spectors, A. M. Cook, Auburn Brenne man. Clarington Judge, J. M. Reed; Inspectors, R. S. Royer, R. W. Brenne man. ORKKX TOWNSHIP. Justice of the peace, T. D. Collins; school directors, Wm. Blum, Herb Dot terer; supervisor, A. C. Whitton, consta ble, W. M. Walters; auditor, W. II. Con ger. Nebraska Judge of election, G, B. McGown; inspectors, G. I. Young, J. H. Smith. Guitonville Judge of election, H. A. Dotterer; inspectors, R. W. Gui- tou, John (Vliittou. HARMON V TOWNSHIP. Justice of the peace, W. P. Siggius; constable, II. S. Sutley; school directors, M. C. Kerr, T. Snow; supervisor, Arthur Ross; auditors, G, R. E. Dawson, M. C. Kerr. West Hickory Judge of election, M. N. Gilbert; inspectors, Earl O. Sutley, W. W. Siggins. Fogle Farm Judge of election, R. O. Carson; inspectors, G. R. E. Dawson, R. C, Anderson. HICKORY TOWNSHIP. Justice of the peace, T. B. Lehentaler; school directors, Lute White, Chas. Sar torti, L. E. Osgood; constable, Lon. An drews; supervisors, Geo. Patch, John Taft; treasurer, G. W. Warden; auditors, Geo. H. Warden, J. K. Pettlgrew; judge of election, M. W. Gorman; inspectors, Hobe Hillard, A. W. Albaugh. HOWS TOWNSHIP. Justice of the peace, A.C.Gregg; school directors, A. C. Gregg, A. D. Goal, E. L. Gibney; constable, Eric Anderson; audi tors, Chas. Miller, C. W. Goal; supervis or, Ed. Gillespie. Cooper Tract Judge of election, O. Hoyt; inspectors, John Philips, Jas. Wolf. Frost Judge of eleC' tion, E. L. Gibney, inspectors, F. H Mays, C. N. Fulton. Brookston Judge of election, C. J. Nelson; inspectors, Os car Anderson, Heury Sorenson, Ball town Judge of election, J. C. Welsh; Inspectors, W. L. Keir, Thos. Miller. JENKS TOWNSHIP. School directors, James E. Gaul, Z, S 11 lines, Alex Bell; constable, W. J Mohney; supervisor, tie vote between Ed. Harmon and James Painter; town clerk, Harry Mint; auditors, T. J. Rey ner, Edward Howard. Marienville- Judge of election, T. J. Reyner; inspect ors, W. H. Pickens, Uriah Keister. KINGSLEY TOWNSHIP. School directors, Leon Watson, W. F. Jones; constable, James Grove; treasur er, James Ault; clerk, Geo. Klinestiver auditor, W. S. Hendricks; supervisor, W, A. llartman, Newtown Judge of election, W. O. Blauser; inspectors, Clar ence Jones, C. R. Zuendel. Kellettvllle Judge of electiou, Oscar Johnson; in specters, F. J. Henderson, John Cun ningliam. Mayburg Judge of electiou Geo. Walters; inspectors, ('has. Richards, James Babb. Turkey. The spring election passed oil very quietly in our town. Miss Tena Zuendel, Mrs. J. A. Lore and Mrs. J. W. Littlefield were Warren shoppers one day last week. . The quarterly meeting which was to have been held at Minister, Feb. 1E-10 but was unavoidably postponed on ac count ot the flood, will be held next. Sat. urday and Sunday, Feb. 20 and March at the Minister M. E. church. May there be a good attendance. Claude Littlefield, Robert Burdick, Jr. Nathan Burdick and Miss Lottie IS loss attended the masquerade ball at Russell last Friday evening. Earl Dowuey and wife, and Al. Mar baugb and Miss Lottie Duruell attended the borne talent play at Mayburg last Saturday evening. Frank Littlefield and R. W. Burdick were at Sheffield on Friday. Mrs. J. C. Welsh, of Balltown, paid her friend, Mrs. J. A. Lore, a visit on Thursday. Miss Lois Welsh, of She Hi eld, visited her parents over Sunday. Mrs. Geo. Blum and Mrs. Wm. Slocum were visitors at Truetnaus on Saturday aiternoon. Wm. Blum aud son Alton, of Tionesta, visited the former's son, Geo. Blum and tatntly, over Sunday. Mrs. H. E. Gillespie is quite 111 of la grippe at present writing. Miss Bertha Jordon, of Htrattonville, Pa., arrived in town on Saturday eve ning for a few weeks' visit Willi friends. O. E. Rupert was at Mayburg Saturday evening, be having a very prominent part in the play which was given there. This year's presidential election comes November 3. On the u.orning of the 4th the Democratic remark will be: "la William Jeunings Bryan president? Then let the fourth battle uegiu." TIONF.KR LIFE. A SHORT HISTORY OR KKMINIKCKNOK OK TH R 1IOI.KMAN FAMILY FROM THK KAHLY riONKKIt DAYS IWWN TO THB I'RKSKNT TIMK. The pioneers of America led a lile of great danger, very dill'erent from any thing that is known here today. The men worked lu the fields and woods with rifles by their aide, and each hut or cabin was built like a fort, with holes in the sides of tbem to shoot through, for no one knew at what moment the savages would rush out of the woods upon them with musket and tomahawk. Those were times such as can never come agniu iu this country. In the early pioneer daya there were no large and beautilul build ings like we aee today. Most all the buildings were merely small log huts. I don't remember whether it waa in the state of Pennsylvania or near the state litie, that a band of Indians, who were on the war path, massacred all the white settlers they could And and burned their cabins. My grandfather, who lived there, bad a negro wench living with them. One morning she was out milk ing the cows when she saw the smoke where the Indians wore burning the cabins of some white settlors. She ran and told my grandfather, and grand mother and the negro wench took their children and ran to a fort. The Indiana were so close to them when they got to the fort that they caught the negro wench by the dress, but my great-grandfather, who could not run so fast, was taken prisoner by the Indians and had to run the gauntlet. He got free but was crip pled for lire. Afier the Indians became friendly my grandfather moved to Ve nango county and settled on the Alle gheny River at the place now known as Holeman flats. He reared a family of Ave children, two sons and three daugh ters. The daughters got married and left home, but the sons, Charles and Alexan der, stayed with their father on the farm and also kept aud ran a ferryboat across the Allegheny River, at the old state road which ran from Lake Erie to some of the eastern counties. They had no playmates In those days except young Indians. The name ot ihese Indians was what is now known as tLe Cornplanter tribe. There was one white family living up where Tionesta is now aud one liviug at Pitbole. When Alexander grew to manhood he enlisted and served in the militia in the war of 1812. He was at Lake Erie and fought under General Wintield Scott. While be was there a soldier by the name of James Bird was sentenced to bo shot for going to sleep wheu on duty. The general sent a man to the governor for a reprieve, but when he got nearly back he heard the report of the guns which killed James Bird. The mau rode bis horse so hard to get back with the reprieve that the animal fell dead under him. When the war closed Alexander went back to his old borne on the Allegheny River, where he married Miss Clarissa Sexton, of Meadville, Pa. They reared a family of nine children, live sons and tour daughters. In those days people had to go fifteen miles to a grist mill and carry the grain on a horses back, and bad to brum their other provisions from Frank I iu in canoes until some years later the steamboats commenced to go up the river Iroin Pittsburg as tar as Tldioute. U hen the children grew up there was school only three mouths of the year, but they studied bard at home in the evenings by the light of pitch pine torches and got an education, so that six of them wero school teachers. Alexander was elected and served two terms as Justice ot the Peace. He was also the first Associate Judge of Venaugo county, in which ca pacity he served three terms. He was also elected a Representative of Venango county In the State Legislature one term, and as there were no railroads or stage lines then, he had to walk all the way to Uarrisburg. His sons were ail in ine mercantile business f" atles in Craw ford county. Ashbel at Pleasantville, Ph., Johu and Eli at Tionesta, and Richard at Mill Village, Pa. Alexander and his wife, four of his sons and two of his daughters are dead. Two sous and two daughters are still living, as follows: John, of Pleasantville, Richard, of Mill village, Nancy Dale, of tionesta, and Mary Maze, ol Clarington. Written from memory by Mrs. Mary M. Maze, of Clarington, Pa. Neighborhood Notes. Residents of Warreu will present a- pe tition to court asking for a new bridge across the Allegheny at Main avenue. Mrs. Ann W. Dahringor, of Sharon, has been held for court, accused of mur dering her husband. Dahriuuer carried $15,000 life insurance. Mrs. Agnes G. Trunkey, widow of the late Judge Trunkey ol Franklin, lies at the point of death in Cleveland. Her demise is hourly expected. Jacob C. Worst, a (ewelor, committed suicide Monday night at Meadville by blowing his head off with a shotgun. He bad been ill for two mouths. The receipt of a number of threatening and scandalous haters and post cards by prominent elti.-ns of Uuion City lias brought a visit of secret service men to that town. G. Mack Cottorell, of Union City, has been missing since Tuesday of last week. He bad not recovered from a serious ill ness and had over J.MMJ in his possession when he left home. Wert Slack, a driller employed in Jef ferson county by the JeH'ersou County Drilling and Contracting company, was caught In a bull wheel Wndneidav after noon and both arms were torn oil', one of them at the shoulder and the other at the elbow. He will probably die. is I OO It P. W A It II, MUM). The readers of this paper will be pleased to leai u that there is at least one dreaded disease that science hits been alile to cure in nil Its HtHu'ci, and that is Catarrh, Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure known to the medical fra ternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a 'oiititiilioiiHl treat ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure la taken in ternally, acting directly B,ori Him blood and mucous nurfa'O othe system, thero by detro lug the riiiidatlni of lh dis ease, ami giving the patient, strength by building up tho constitution and asiisl ing nature In doing Its work. 'Mid pro primors have w much faith in lis cura tive powers that they olfcr One Hundred Dollars for any :aw that it f.uls to cure. Send for list of lenlirfi'tnials. Address, F. J. Cll KNIjy A CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by IiriiKgls's, 7."t. Hall's Family Pills are lhelet. Nealerled CIU Tliremenrd I. tie. From the Chicago Trihuim ; "'Don't trille with a cold.' is good ad vice for prudent men and women. Jl may be vital In the case ot a child. Prop er food, good ventilation, and dry, warm clotoing are the proper safeguard snalimt colds. If they are maintained through the changeable weather of autumn, win ter aud spring, the chance of a surprise from ordinary colds will tie slight. But the ordinsry light cold will become se vere If neglected, ami a well established ripe cold is to the germs of diphtheria what honey is to the bee. Thn greatest menace to child life at this season of the year is the neglected cold." Whether It is a child or adult, the cold slight or se vere, the very best treatment that can bo adopted is to give Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is stile and sure. The great popularity and Iniinen-e sale of this preparation has been attained by its re markable cures of this ailment. A cobl never results in pneumonia when it is given. For sale by Dunn aud Fulton, KECEXT DEATHS. WALLACK, The following trimite to the memory of Miss Cora Wallace brlof mention of whore death was made in these columns last week, Is taken from the East Brady Review: The deceased waa born at Brady's Bend, and practically all her life had been spent lu this neighborhood. She was a young woman of markedly bright mentality, and possessed many lovable traits that endeared her to a large olrcleof friends. Though au invalid lor the past ten or twelve years, and shut in from active alia Irs of life, these hours were not spent iu idleness, but iu the cultivate u of letters and art in which she took a keen Interest. She was a connoisseur in litera ture and painting, and had gathered about her a valuable library of rare books, lu painting she was an artist of no mean ability, and a number of canvasses attest to her skill in this direction, aud aa a painter of china she also excelled. Miss Wallace was also au author of some note, and had written several treatises on the care of house pets, in which she took an Interest. Ambitious in her search for knowledge, her ambition outran the frail body which housed the indomllaole spirit, and Anally after yeara of sutler ing and pain, thesilver cord was broken aud the spirit returned to Him who gave it. The funeral services were held at the late home Suudav aiternoon al 1:30 o'clock, conducted by Rev. Harry 8. Bates, of Findley Lake, N. Y., assisted by Revs. Laftertv, Miller and Mayne, of East Brady. Taking for bis text, "For I have conquered death," Rev. Batesspoke eloquently of the departed. During the services Rev. Miller and daughter sang several duetts. The tl .ral tributes were man v and beautiful, the room In which the body lay in state being filled with the choicest blooms. YOUNO. William Young, for a number of years a resident ot this community, living on the Kelly farm at Oldtown, on Tiouesta creek, died at Youngstown, Ohio, last Friday. Mr. Young waa aged 80 years. He is pleasantly remembered by the peo ple of Tionesta and vicinity who respected him highly because of bis intelligence, geniality aud sterling honesty. Leaving here he moved to Titusville, afterwards to Youngstown. Four children survive him, Mrs. A. J. Thompson of Titusville, Miss Mary at Youngstown, Miss Char lotte of Jacksonville, Fla., and John of Conueautville, Pa. SLOCUM. Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Slocum, of Kellolt ville, were called upon to mourn the death of their infant daughter, Margaret Annabelle, on Wednesday afternoon of last week, 19th Inst., the child, who was aged about 14 months, being a victim of whooping cough. Funeral services, conducted by Revs. Montgomery and Calhoun were held at the home of the parents ou Friday, and interment was made in Riverside cemeteiy iu this place on the same afternoon. The parents have the sympathy of the community iu the loss of their bright little daughter. FITUKKALD. Violetto Eletha, aged 7 years and 21 days, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mt.gerald, died at the lainily home at Nebraska, Feb. 19, 1908, after a lingering illness of tubercular trouble Funeral services were held at the home Friday aiternoon by Rev. W. O. Calhoun, and the burial took place the same day at Tylersburg. Among the beautiful tokens of remembrance was a lovely pillow of Mowers presented by the boys or the 9. .V T. Railway crew. Much sympathy is ex pressed in the community for the foud parents lu this loss of their loved oue. FASKNMYKR. Mrs. Fasenmyer, wife of George Fasen- inyer, of Leeper, former residents of Fry burg, Pa., died ou the 19th Inst., of pneumonia, after au illness of short dura tion. The husband and two children survive to mourn the loss of a good wife and fond mother. The family had but a short time since moved to Leeper, occu pying the Dr. Beatty property, which the husband had lately purchased. A large circle of friends sympathize with the be' reaved ones. Prohibition Convention. All members of the Prohibition Party of Forest county, are urged to meet in convention at the Court House in Tio nesta, l'a., on Monday, March 2, 1908, at 1 o'clock, p. in., for the purpose of sug gesting names to be placed upon the pro- nimtion ballot at the spring 1'rimaries Also to attend to other matters of vital importance for the welfare of the Prohibi lion Party, C. A. Lanson, Chairman. j. u, drom ley, secretary. Wlmt to l)u When llilious. The right thing to do when you feel bil ious is to take a dose of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. They will cleanse the stomach and regulate the liv er and bowels. Try it. Price, 2.") cents, Samples free at Dunn it Fulton's drug store. Bank Statement No. mkw. DEPORT OF THE CONDITION OF IV THE FOREST COUNTY NATION AL BANK AT TIONESTA, In the State of Pennsylvania, at the close of business February 11, 1908. RESOURCES: Loans and discounts $-191,070 70 uverdralts, secured ana un secured 81 61 U. S. Bonds to sccuro circula tion oO.OOO 00 rremiumson U.S. Bonds 2,187 111 Bonds, securities, etc., 7:1,094 W Itanking-lioiise, furniture, and fixtures 10,207 .Hi Other real estate owned -Itil !xl Due Iroin National lianka (not reserve agents) 23,301 'XI Duo from approved reserve agents 129,221 10 Checks anil other cash items 78 K Notes of other National Banks... 1,000 00 fractional paper currency, nickels, and cents 431 17 Ijiwlul money reserve In bank, viz: Specie 2.'.,4'i2 20 I.egal tender notes. lo.oiiO x ;t.ri, Id.' '20 Redemption fund with IJ. H, Treaa'r'i per ct. ol circulation I 2,1100 00 tlSi.Wi HI i.jAr.u.i ju.m: (.'iiilal ntirU pal'l III (.71,000 00 HiirtiliiH fiiii'l lyi.OOO III) I, IlillVHh-n r'lllit,l:!il:x,:iiM:il Mini taxi: ,ni'l 7,4 II !) NiiUniiul bunk iiijUm outHtmiij- ini ,71,000 Ml III vi.i-li'l u r, fM 1'J A ill) ll,'ll Vl'lllnl ll:'lU kllljc't l( :M-k 171. HHI I inn) irliri'mliai it iU:iiml .W-i.'A'W 11 rial iij ririiijuyivmiiii, t.iiuuiy nl r'iwit, i, A. IS. K'lly, li)-r of lli le(VK nniin:l li,k, il'i k'li iiin'.y kwfitr ilml llio ttlcvi! i;K;iii nt I li nu Ui llt lil it uiy kii'wlis'lyn Mi j 'J Id.ln f. A. li. KKI..y, l.'bl,iw, hul.v )l-l Mll'l W'li; III ll t; II iiid Una lll lny nl l -li(ijiy, ('.';. ',', M. Afciifcu, r';Uy I'uMii!, rurrrcl- AlU-si : T. K, llri' invr, Wm. Kmivaiiiiai.'i.ii, i. T, IMI.K, llr:lrM, T'mkaui iful face" Sfrrt ftln.hp ut f.rlli ulurl ftntf T lUimnUU f Itm ri'inft!' ilni tlfari I hi (,iiriiri((,ri, fmijvrt Skin I 'MierlrLtioiK, Hnkri Mt-w UlootJ a4 ImpravH (lit ilcult.i. Ii ou lulu) BEAUTYSKIN b? irflrlal result! are iltiaranleeil or monny relunded CHICHESTER CHEMICAL CO., Aladinun I'lucc, Phllttklphla. fa. Of - - ! Last Week of Reduced Prices! on i Winter Goods. I One-fourth Off J The regular marked price on nil Wool IHankets, Sweaters, Winter Cans, Leggins, and Furs. G. W. ROBINSON & SON The New Sprinq Hals Id Kdox and Youuian'e correct New York styles, are here. ruit i:s. Soft Hats, Derbies, Silk Hals, Opera Hata, to 84 83 to 85 87 8 Ilaiidstoiue Xew Xcckuear. A beautiful showing of the latest novelties. Spring Tailoring. We are ready to show our line of exclusive patterns of imported wool ens for the cotuiog season. THE McCUEN CO. 2b AND 29TENECAST.. OIL CIVY. PA. A Money Saving Shoe Sale! If you wete right sure that inside of every pair of shoes you bought here, dur ing the next two weeks, ynu would fiad half dollars, dol lar bills, two dollar bills, etc., you would buy some shoes, wouldn't you ? Well, you cau Cud it, aud it's yours, honestly, fairly and squarely, keep it. The only difference is we hand the money back to you iu change, in order to save the trouble of putting it inside the shoes. Don't mWs tbia Shoe Opportunity. Great JOE LEVI, Cor. Center, Seneca and Syca moro Streets, OIL CITY, PA. I Wm. P. Dcchant T II E Expert Tailor, N now (iriiiancntly located in the W'nltiirn building, next lo tint ('iti'iii" National liank, ln-r Iki will ho i!iihki!(I to how you hi' I'li'mit line of kainpli-s for Suits, Trousers, Overcoats, from tint muni fiiidiioiialilu li'iimta in llio risitt cuBliirn iiiti''. I.vury Kuniinnl Kiiariiiitond lo lit iiirl'!i:tly. Only the lii-iit lining" ami triinmiiiH iikihI in my work. A trial order, 1 am Hiiro, will tnuko you my regular J iMiHtntiinr. I it in here to stay and rni"itictfiilly ank your pat- ronno. Win. 1. Ilccliuiif, Tioiipsta, l'a. T uk mi 1 1 .J 11 III TIN AND GRANITEWARE. A l ine Line o( Stable and Wool Horse Illankcts, and Whips SI.i:islIS aiul nli:ds of ALL KIMKS. CtarrlmrPM ami WniroiiM. Ml -.. P.1,.1. 4111.. n.wl V.ImI..u J. C. Scowden, FOREST COUNTY TI0NE8TA, PENNSYLVANIA. CAPITAL STOCK, SURPLUS, Time Depoxlts Solicited. Will A.WatnCook, A. B. President. DIRKOT0R8 A. Wayne Cook, O. W. Robinson, Wm. Smearbaugb, N.P.Wheeler, T. F.Rltohev. J.T.Dale, A. II. Kellv. Collections remitted for on day of pnyment era all tbe bonedta consistent with conservative banking. Interest pnlil on time deposits. Tour patronage respectfully solicited. TRY REPUBLICAN OFFICE for your next order for Job Printing. We do everything from a large Poster Sheet to a Printed or Engraved Calling Card. Monarch Clothing Co. Wonderful Sale of Women's Coats, Petticoats and New Spring Suits. Women's Winter Coats. Choice of over 100 Womon's Coats; come in black, castor, tan and French plaids; made of good all-wool ma terials; cut full 50 and 52 inches long; Imuildomely made and trimmed; loose fittio(r; regular prices, $(i 98, !l O.S and 13 50. Choice, $4.08 Extra liijjh grade of Women's Fine l!r adclotli Long Coats; satin lined; cut full 50 and 52 inches long; vry beautiful coats; selling regularly at 813 50,1(1 50 and 22 00. Choice, $9.98 Women's New Spring Suits. We are pleaaod to announce our first showing of New Spring Suit for Women or Misses. Handsome styles in tbe new shades of Copenhagen, tao, brown, hluo, greon, black, garnet and purple; made the new termed "Merry Widow." "Uuitorlly" or coat style; skirls are the new Butterfly folds which have a deep r u llio exteuding from center at front to foot at side; beautifully oruuted. All now designs a"d very stylish suits. These stylish new spring suits are the first shipment from a vast order plucod uudorpriced. The prices will be advauced as tbe season advances. We advise our patroua to place their older now and if necessary pay a de pnHit aud secure your choice at our opening prices. No charge for alterations; all alterations made free. $11.98, $13.50, $10.50 New Spring Ecru and Bilk W-.ietn. One cash price. MONARCH CLOTHING CO, NEAR DERRICK OFFICE, JEWEL Healing and Cooking Stoves 1111(1 till Ollll'l' IIpnI cIiimm lnuUt'M Ncttthemliclin'o you buy. Wt ftux niivc you liioiu-y. f AM SGEE Lumber men' Too 1st. Tionesta, Pa. NATIONAL BANK, 50.000. 180,000. pay Four 1'er Cent, per Annum Kellt. Cashier. Wm.Smkarbadoh, Vice PreHlilHnt at low rates. We promise our custom THE Women's Petticoats. Black Mercerized Sateen Petticoats; made with ooe, two, three and four rufltes; elegantly flounced with extra dutit r utiles and beautifully shirred with tucks, etc ; $1.25, 1.50 and 1.75 values, at 98c. lilack Ileatherbloom Petticoats; flounced with ruflle and extra dust ruilles; nettly desigocd and rare beauties; 3 values. $1.98 Cambric Petticoatc; are neatly flounced with lace and embroidery; tiny tucks with extra insertion and beautifully created. G9c, 98c, $1.98 OIL CITY, PA.