THE FOREST REPUBLICAN.
i. C. WINK. EDITOR PflOPIIItTOR.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 1908
10 UL12 1314 15 W
lT 18 19 20 212f 25
24p5 2ti27 28 29pfi
Judge of the Superior Court,
WILLIAM D. rOKTER,
Uon. N. P. WHEELER.
Hon. W. E. RICE.
A. R. M ECU LINO.
J. C. GEIST.
S. K. MAXWELL.
J. M. ZUENDEL.
W. H. HARRISON.
O. H. WARDEN.
On May 1 the conditions of winter
wheat in the United States wan nearly 6
per cent better than on the same date a
year ago. This is the prosperity talk that
Wby doesn't some one make a motion
that there be a "Father's Day, too?" asks
the Bradford Eia. Thy have 'em now,
about 3t5 each year, and most of them are
pay-days, at that.
Seattle promises that the turnstiles of
its Alaska-Pacific-Yukon Exposition
will begin to click Juue 1, l'J0!. It has
decided to call Us side show department
the "Pay Streak," aud is well advanced
in all the preparations.
Tmkkk is really no panic and no ex
cuse for bard times. It is only a matter
of the money kings and great railroad
magnates putting on the screws in order
to check the sentiment that threatens to
regulate them too much. It is "a squeeze
play," with the object of putting Roose
velt out on third. Punxy Spirit, Very
neatly sized up.
An exchange cautions the widows of
Union veterans of the war of the Rebel
lion against the speedy pension sharks at
Washington. These sharks are sending
out letters to soldiers' widows, through
out the country, soliciting their applica
tions for penisons under the recent act of
Congress. The act provides that widows,
who have been receiving less than f 12 per
month, shall have their pensions increased
to $12. Prospective beneficiaries of this
law should take notice that it is not nec
essary for them to apply to anybody for
the increase; the amount will be paid to
them when they present their vouchers to
the local agents, at the next pay day.
A New York State Senator is being
lauded because be refused to take a bribe
of $80,000 to vote against the anti-racetrack
gambling bill. And that's right.
Let the laudation go on. There can not
be too much of it. Everybody condemns
wrongdoing aud faithlessness in public
officials and that's right, too. But where
do you find any great laudation of the
man who courageously stands out against
the bribe-giver and who renders honest
service to the people who baye entrusted
him with high and responsible office?
Of course he only does his duty, but wby
not give bim proper praise and not only
encourage him to be true to his trusts,
but likewise furnish an incentive to
others to be like hiniT Don't be too stiut
ing in giving praise and laudation where
it is di solved.
Prkhwknt Roosevelt gave an exhibi
tion of bis versatility as a linguist this
morning. Representative Watson, of In
diana, took to the White House Borne
'friends from the Wabash district and also
neveral foreigners who are en route to
Baltimore to attend the conference of
Methodists. In the party were churchmen
from Italy, Franco, Switzerland, Hol
land, and Germany. The President
charmed bis visitors by talking to each in
the caller's native tongue. First be sur
prised the Hollanders by a cordial greet
ing in Dutch. Some gutteral German
was banded out next, and then a spark
ling dialogue ensued between the Presi
dent and a Persian. The President
wound up this display of bis talent by
exchanging adieus in Italian and the vis
itors passed out filled with admiration for
the President's varied accomplishments.
Washington Dispatch to Philadelphia
We again draw nigh to the anniversary
on whlcb our citizens will decorate the
graves of the soldiers and sailors of the
Civil war. Each little mound at which a
grateful people will bow contains the
fragment of a former generation, which
was torn from the bosom of society by the
red Molech of War. A few of their com
rades now old and feeble, who passed
safely through all the vicissitudes of that
bloody struggle aud to whom this cere'
liiony means much -v ill be present at
each cemetery iu the county to assist in
the patriotic services of the day. Others
of that generation, who are yet living al
though not actively engaged in the com
bat will be reminded by this anniversary
ol those terrible uays when our land was
ploughed by the fiery plough share of
war in whose smoking furrows the seeds
of loyalty and devotion were cast that
will bear a rich fruitage if carefully
nourished for all time. Lot the day be
fittingly observed by all our citizens, in
that spirit that will impress the young
with a sense of the great services rendered
to humanity by the sacrifices ol the men
ofisiil (, and follow their example at all
times wheu our country is imporiled
either by fuea from withuutor witbiu.
May Court Minutes.
The regular term of May court con
vened Monday forenoon with President
Judge W. M. Lindsey and Associate
Judge P. C. Hill on the bench.
All the cases on the trial list having
been continued, thejurors bad been noti
fied not to appear. The work of the
court was confined to the offering of
few motions and petitions, the session
only lasting a few hours.
The Constables' returns showed a good
state of afiairs throughout the county.
Jas. T. Rose, administrator of estate of
Mrs. Sarah Groce, late of Jenks twp., de
ceased, was granted permission to sell
real estate at public sale to pay debts.
Bonds of D. B. Shields, guardian of
Cecil, Grace and Hazel Groce, minor
children of Mrs. Sarah Groce, deceased,
In the case of New York Building and
Loan Association; to use of Tionesta
Lodge, No. 3t;p, I. O. O. K. vs. Lorena V.
Higony, judgment was granted for want
of an appearauce, amount to be liquidated
by the Prothonotary.
The Road Supervisors of Tionesta twp.
were granted permission to levy five
mills additional tax to pay indebtedness.
Win, C. Cook was appointed assistant
assessor of Cooksburg district, in Rarnett
The cases ol Com. va George Young,
charge f. and b., and Com. vs. James and
William Fitzgerald, charge assault and
battery, were nol. prossed on payment of
costs by defendants.
In the case of Com. vs. Milton Reld, of
Jenks twp., who has been in jail since
March 14th on serious charge made by
his sister, Edna Reid, the defendant was
brought before theoourlon habeas corpus
proceedings and discharged when the evi
dence showed be bad been committed
without a hearing.
Bond of N. B. Swartzfager, collector
of Howe twp., for $10,000 and that of Wm.
Nicol, collector of Tiones'a twp., for
$5,000, were approved.
In the case of John A. Dawson vs. Gil
bert F. Kennedy et al., Earl McDonald,
of Warren, was appointed master to
make partition of the premises, in place
of W. W. Wilbur, who could not serve
on accouut of illness.
A favorable report of F. F. Whittekin,
Samuel Heury and B. A. McCloskey,
viewers for a proposed county bridge
across Maple Creek on the road leading
from Redely lie to Black's Corners, was
presented and ordered filed.
Iu the case of J. A. Atkins et al. vs. Job.
Shaw et al. doing business as Bradley
Mills Co., rule to quash foreign attach
ment was refused and discharged.
In the case of Amos Sbotts vs. R. W.
Beers, certiorari from J. P., exceptions
were sustained and judgment of justice
set aside at cost of plaintiff.
Alter a bearing in open court Adella
Eifert was granted a divorce from Clem
on Q. Eifert, on the grounds of desertion.
The following accounts were confirmed
nisi: First and final account of Ellen
Zurk, administratrix of the estate of Da
vid Zuck; final account of A. B. Kelly,
executor of the estate of Francea A. May;
first and partial account of Frank Fitz
gerald, testamentary guardian of John
Black, an inmate of the Warren Stale
D. W. Morrison, County Superintendent-elect,
appeared before Judge Lind
sey, who administered the oatb of ottice.
Ruth Cook, of Nebraska, was the guest
of Mrs. Leon Watson, Tuesday. Mrs,
Lewis Arner, who has been visiting ber
parents at Marienvllle, returned borne
Saturday evening. Myrna Detar and
Florence Miller spent Wednesday in
Warren. Dr. W. W. Serrill was called
to his home at Jackson Center, Wednes
day, on account of the serious illness ol
bis father. Dr. U. L. Davis spent a few
days iu Warren last week. Wm. Har
rington, who has been employed at Sum
ner, Illinois, returned borne Thursday.
Mrs. Jack Livermore, of Crown, 1b
visiting ber parents, Mr, and Mrs. John
Dauhenspeck. Jacob Wolfe, who has
been visiting his daughter at Blaisdell, X.
R for several months, returned home
last week. Mr. aud Mrs. D. E. Keesey
v isited friends at Redely ffe, over Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. James Cunningham
visited relatives at Frybnrg, Sunday.
Belle Spencer, who has been visiting
friends at Endeavor, returned borne last
week. Flora Miller, who has been vis
iting ber brother, J. C. Miller, for several
months, returned to New York, Thurs
day. R. K. Grove bad bis thumb badly
smashed while loading lumber at
Sbreeve's saw mill near town, Saturday.
Cora Blyler, of Tylersburg, is tbe
guest of ber brother, Jas. Blyler. The
ball game between tbe Kellettvllle High
School and the Business Men, played on
Tuesday afternoon, resulted in a victory
for tbe High 8suooI. It was a very excit
ing game from start to finish, tbe score
being 12 to 13.
Letter to It. M. Herman,
Dear Sirs: A few years ago, a New
York daily got-up a great agitation for
dollar gaB, aud got it. Tbe State passed
tbe law, and tbe people liked it, of course
till tbe bills come-In. Tbe bills were
bigger, not less; the law didn't say what
the gas should be.
Tbe price of a gallon of honest paint is
$l.7i; but there's "paint" all the way
from 35 cents to $1.75. A popular price
is $1.23; there are scores of "paints" at
that price. Like dollar gas.
If $1.75 is the price of a gallon of honest
paint, you may be quite sure tbere are
scores of "paint" at all prices from that
down, with paint enough in tbem to pass
for paint. And what are you going to do
It takes from $2 to $1 a gallon to pay
the painter lor doing bis work. Ia it
worth while to pay $2 to $4 a gallon for
brushing-on paint half whitewash?
No; the expense of that extra and use
less labor makes counterfeit paint cost
more than true,
The remedy is Devoe. There are eight
honest paints; Devoe is the strongest one
of the eight.
55 F. W. Devoe A Co
P. S. Dunn A Fulton Bell our paint.
After weeks of controversy the Mercer
County Commissioners have decided
upon plans for the new Court House. It
will be 92x180 feet and constructed of
stone. TLe building will be three stories
high, surmounted by a dome, and witb a
spacious rotunda. It is to cobl upwards
Memorial Day at East Hickory.
Eli Berlin Post, No. 62ft, G. A. R., is
fully prepared to olwerve Me norial Day
at East Illckory this year. The Memorial
sermon will be at Whig Hill, the 21th, at
3;00 p. m., by Rev. W. E. Davis, of West
Hickory. Everybody is invited to be
present. The Sunday schools at West
Hickory, Endeavor, Whig Hill and
Church Hill are cordially invited to Join
that of East Hickory in preparing How
era, etc. A portion of the day will te for
the work of the schools, such as singing,
recitations and readings. Rev. J. F.
Soberer of Endeavor and Rev. W. K.
Davis of West Hickory will be present
and deliver addresses. Services at the
cemetery will be as usual In accord with
the G. A. R. service. Bring your baskets
to the K. O. T. M. hall, whero the march
will be formed for the cemetery al 10:00
a, m. sharp. We have no favored few,
but all are invited to be with us and help
in the good work. By or'der of G. A. R.
committee. J. A. Alhauuh.
One ol the most severe storms ol the
season passed through our village Satur
day, Mrs. Daniel Downey and Mrs.
Frank Llttletleld were shopping at War
ren, Friday. Frankie, the little son of
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Downey, had the mis-
fortune to break hi left limb Just below
the hip. Dr. Detar was called and set the
broken limb. He is resting as well as
can be expected A daughter was born
Friday evening, May 15, to Mr. aud Mrs.
John Thornton of Truemans. Mr. and
Mrs. Rayborn, of Mayburg, visited
friends in town, Sunday. Mrs. J. Lit-
tlefield, son Claude and Bertha Jordan
were shopping in Sheffield and Warren
Saturday. James Litilefield and wife,
of Russel City, visited the formers paretits
at this place Sundav. leturolng home In
tbe evening. Benj. Kinney visited
friends in town Sunday O. E. Rupert,
attended band practice at Mayburg, Sat
urday evening, returning borne Sabbath
morning. Mr. aud Mrs. Jas. McMl-
chael of Sheffield, visited the lalters par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Welsh, over Sabbath.
Mrs. Wm. Slocum visited friends at
Hastings, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. O.
K. Rupert wereShellleld visitors Wednes
day. Sherman Durnell, of Hastings,
was the guest of Warren Rupert, Sunday.
A party in our town went trout fish
ing Saturday aud caught upwardsofslxty
trout, only one in the lot being lawful.
In the sixty there were twenty-live trout
that measured five, five and a quarter
and five aud one-half inches. Large
euough to fry. We thluk the people that
passed the last lish laws should be placed
on tbe cruelty list as it is almost impos
sible to remove a trout from a hook with
out tearing out a part of the mouth, gills,
or eyes, thus causing them to die. There
surely must have been a lack of Intelli
gence some place when this law was
Indian Lead Mines a Myth.
The Oil City Derrick in a Btory of the
rediscovery by boys of the opening to a
forgotten old cave iu that city, gives the
following interesting explanation of the
Indian "lead miues." In the cave the
boys found a pile of rocka that glittered
like diamonds and gave out purple and
yellow colors. An assay proved the rocks
to be rich specimens of pyrites, contain
ing arsenio, copper, sulphur aud iron,
and it is considered certain they were
placed in tbe cave by outside agencies.
Following is the load mine portion of
The discovery of this material in the
ore line will doubtless remind the older
residents of tbe county, especially those
who antedated the discovery of oil In this
section of the state, of tbe sporadic efforts
made to discover the "lead mines" of the
Indians of this section, and whose stores
of lead, sold to the hunters and lumber
men, were a Bource of wonder as well as
something to arouse the cupidity of the
white settlers to the highest degree.
Witb all tbe prospecting lor lead In
this section of the state both before, dur
ingand following the first oil excitement,
it is needless to say that no lead mine was
ever discovered and it is long before the
present generations was born since tbe
Seneca Indians offered any of that mineral
Samuel D. Irwin, Esq., of Tionesta,
Forest county, one of the old pioneers
who keeps abreast of the times and than
whom none ia better posted on the habits
of tbe aborigines who bad their homes in
this end of tbe state and parts of Ohio and
New York, gives a very comprehensive
explanation of the causes thai gave rise to
tbe Indian lead mine legend.
It was during tbe celebration of the
centennial of the county, held at Franklin
some yeara ago, that Mr. Irwin discussed
the past local history and the settlement
of hereabouts Iu an informal way. Tbe
lead mine question came up and in a few
words he showed that even if geological
conditions were favorable for the finding
of lead ore, that the Seneca Indians were
without any appliances by which it might
be extracted from tbe rock. That lead
can only be obtained by fusiug, an opera'
tlon of which all tribes of Indians are ig
noraut. That they bave no idea of mak
ing Intense heat, other than by a muring
lire and which would be without effect
upon lead ore.
lie conceded that the Indians had pure
lead and plenty of it but explained tliei
possession In the following way. That
after the French and Indian wars against
the English, when the French troops
evacuated their forts and settlements in
the wilderness, they left behlud them
many bars of reliued lead that they bad
stored for the manufacture ol bullets, by
the old method of melting and pouring
into molds. These being bulky it was
much easier to leave them behind, being
of no further use to the French than to
carry the liars wltn them and there were
many of the forts, after being abandoned
or evacuateit by tbe f reuch, which were
not visited by the English troops. The
Indiana finding these ingots of lead with
native craltiness placed them in the
heart of great fires puilt upon rocks, and
when their original form was destroyed
by the heat gathered the misshaped mats
up and brought it to the English, aud
later the American troops, exchanging
the mineral for goods or firewater. And
to cover up the possibility of the source of
their, riches being discovered declared
that they had mined the stuff from the
The explanation is so plausible in ad
dition to proofs offered by geologists ami
the thousands who bave hunted for the
lost lead mines of the Indians, and failed,
that it must be accepted as the only true
loundation lor the lead mine legend.
The Loral Oil Field.
tl. H. Lowe A Co.'a No, 12 on the Mo
Kee farm, across tbe river, was finished
and shot last Thursday. It made a fine
show wheu the first head was pumped oil
and is the best well yet struck on the
lease. It will be good for at least 25
barrels a day. They are now at work on
a well on the Robinson tract.
John Reck Is at work on a well for E.
E. Klein ing on the Robinson traotjust
across the road from the McKee farm.
Snyder A Blrtcil bave a bad fishing job
on tbe Jacob Wagner farm, Tiouestatwp.
The Conn Oil Co. is drilling oneof their
wells at Fox Creek, Green township, to
the Speecbley sand. The well was drilled
last fall and was dry in tbe Clarion gray
or wLlie oil aaud.
At West Hickory Carson A Morrow's
No. 5 on the A. J. Slggina farm was tin
isned and shot Monday and is the best of
the four producers on the lease. Tbe
first pumping tests indicate that the well
will start off at 25 or 30 barrels a day.
K, Pequlgnol's No. 1 on tbe W. P. Sig
gins farm was finished last week and will
make a good well, being good for four or
five barrels. Ho Is drilling No. 2,
The South Penn has a well due today
on the Carter farm.
California Society Event.
We find the following account of a
pretty social function, which Is of local
interest, in the Daily Express of the 301b
tilt., Los Angeles, California: "Miss
Daisy Craig, 'U Halldale avenue, enter
tained with a five hundred party this
afternoon complimentary to her bouse
guest, Miss Helen Smearbaugh of Tio
nesta, Pa., and also as farewell courtesy
to Miss Ann Gates of 081 West Thirty
second street, who will leave about May 1
for a three months' visit iu Pittsburg, Pa.
Mav dav suggestions characterized tbe
decorations throughout, a special feature
being tbe May pole. Tbe invited guests
were Mesdames Lester Bennett, Edward
Jenks, George Le Sage, Misses Florence
Elliott of Santa Mnnca, Grace Jlaird,
Jennie McPesk, Vera Atkinson, Mar
guerite Arnold, Mae Gibson, Jeannetle
Weaver, Mane Davenport and Alary aim
enerieve w llsou or rennsyivanla."
The Daily 1 imes or the same city gives
an illustrated account of a notable aquatic
racing event, in which me names or two
oung ladies well and lavorably kuown
n Tionesta, are mentioned as among (lie
honored guests, as follows: "After the
resentation ol the cutter races cup by
Irs. Rudocinda F. S. de Dndson to tbe
crew of the ten-oar cutterof the Louisiana
this afternoon, Mrs. Dodson and party
were entertained aboard the Louisiana
bv Mr. Jules, paymaster Charles W
Eliason aud Midshipman Barton. Tbe
arty consisted of Mr. and Mrs. Dodson,
Ir. and Mrs. Charles Revnolds and Mr.
I.al'ont of San Pedro, Mrs. Harry II
Schoneinan and little daughter, Georgia,
Miss ernev. Miss Davenport, Daisy Da
venport, Miss Daisy Craig. Miss Helen
Smearbaugh and James and Carl Dodson
ol Los Angeles,"
Dcntiii sa t'nunol llr Cured
bv local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion ol the ear,
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is bv constitutional remedies,
Deafness is caused bv an inllamod con-
ditiou of the mucous lining of tbe Eu
stachian Tubo. When this tube gots in
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
iinperleet hearing, and when it is entire
ly closed dealness is the result, and un
less Ihn inllamation can be taken out anil
this lube restored to its normal condition
hearing will be destroyed forever; nine
cases out of ten aro caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condi
tion of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Halls latarrn
Curo. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The Supervisors of Howe Township,
Forest County, will receive bids for the
building of the following bridges:
midge tor Miuisler, lii leet long, IU feet
wide (or drive way). Bridge to be set on
iron spiles to be driven to solid rock; also
Iron spues to be driven lor wings oi
bridge. One upper wing to be 65 feot in
length; one upper and two lower wings
to be 5 feet in length. The sides or rail
ing ol bridge to be not less thau 4 feet in
height. 1 he rails for spiling may be best
second-hand liO pound railroad rails.
liridge lor rebble Doll, (4 miles from
Pig on) 12 feet in length, id feet wide (or
drive way). Two wings on upper side 10
feet long; lower wiugs u feet long. Bridge
to be set on iron spiles to be driveu to
solid rock; also iron spiles to be driven
lor wings or bridge. Sides or railing of
bridue to be not less than 4 feet blub. Tbe
rails for spiling may be best second-hand
UU pound railroad rails.
Also bids for furnishing and driving
spiles, and setting up bridge, at IlrooKs
ton. Tbe above bridge will not exceed 20
feet in length. The rails for spiles for
this bridge to be same heft iron as in
the other work.
Contiacts to be completed by July 15tb,
Bids may be mailed to Township Clerk,
A. Showers, Lynch, Pa., on or before
The Supervisors reserve the right to
reject any or all bids. at
Co.MMONWKALTlI OF PKSNSYLA ANI A,
YLAANI A, 1
una, Pa. J
STATU HIGHWAY DEPART,
Sealed proposals will be received by
the state Highway Department of fenu
sylvania, under ibe Act approved May
1st, l'M, for the construction of 7,113 feet
of road, extending from Weaver's Lane
to Old State Road at Fryburg, in Wash'
inuton Township, in the County of t'lar
ion. Plans and specifications can be
seen at the olllce of the County Comniis
sinners, Clarion, Pa., and at the office of
the SlBte Highway Department, Harris'
burg, Pa. Bidding blanks will be fur
nislied by the Slate Highway Department
upon request, uids must tie endorsed
"PROPOSALS FOR RECONSTRUC
TION OF HO AD IN WASHINGTON
TOWNSHIP, CLARION COUNTY,
and received at the olllce of the State
Highway Department not later than
May 28, 11)08.
Joseph W. Hunter,
State Highway Commissioner.
Sigworth & Hcpler
Having recently purchased the A
C. Urey livery stable, we are making
many improvements to keep the ser
vice first-class and up-to-date. New
horses and carriages will be added
aod we guarantee to our patrons tbe
best turn outs to be bad, courteous
attenlion, and reasonable rates.
Come and see us.
Hear of Hotel Weaver
Telephone No. 20.
Then you are just the per
son we are looking fori
A new took, made by radi
cally difTerenl consruction has
been placed on the market.
The feature which distin
guishes this from ordinary
double toe and heel hosiery is
toh and hi:ix.
Which means sevetal times
the wear without holes.
We are now displaying
these goods aud invite all
hosiery darners to come and
see the sook that will stop
darning. Tbey will surprise
you by their unusual dura
bility. Very good looking,
G. W. ROBINSON & SON
Xever Goes Hand In Hand
Willi Sigh aud Tears.
Business is good with us, thank
you. Is ever better.
Because we have the goods that
people want at prices they want to
Suits and Overcoats De Luxe fur
tbe coming Spring and Summer,
priced $15 to $25.
The Latest Hats, the New
Largest and Fioest Assortment of
Hoe and medium priced Underwear
Investigate our Merchandise and
Prices. There's a reason for our per
Bistoot and steady gain in business.
THE McCUEN CO.
2b AND 29 SENECA ST. ,
OIL CITY. PA.
T II E
Is Dow permanently located ia
tbe Walters building, oext to
tbe Citizens National Bank,
where he will be pleased to
show you his elegant line of
the great eastern
Every garment guaranteed
to fit perfectly. Only the
best linings and trimmings
used in my work.
A trial order, I am sure,
will make you my regular
customer. I am here to stay
and respectfully ask your pat
ronage. H in. 1 Deehant,
. a i t. in t i t. i i i ij m. m. m. m
No man or woman's ward
robe will be complete this
summer without Oxfords.
Now is a splendid time to
make selectionsthe pick
ing is so good.
Later some of the best
styles will be goue and sizes
will be missing.
Cor. Center, Seneca and Syca
We have constantly on hand and at living prioes, a large
stock of the finest grades of
Oils, Pal ii In, Tarnishes While Lead and
If you intend to paint let us quote you prices on quantities.
(li lt III (,UI S AMI WAGOVS
Have a reputation that cannot be beaten.
In Farming Implements we have
A Pull I.I no or Plows, Harrows, Cultivators
and CJardeu Tools.
Our prices are always right.
. Poultry Netting' and Wire Screens.
HABDWABh"0Hi AHi KSHDB.
J. C. Scowden,
75 CENTS TO OIL
Sunday, May 31st, 1908
Leaves Tionesta 11:02 a. in.,
Leaves Titusville, 7:00 p. m.; Oil City, 7:40 p. m.
Tickets good going only oil Special Train; good returning; on Spsolal Train
May ;U, or regular train June 1. Train S3 due to leave Oil City 3:30 p,
iu., Monday, June 1, will leave Titusville -;'M p. m., on that date.
Ia consideration of tbe reduced fare at which these tickets are sold,
baggage will not be checked on them.
I Children between Five and
J. R. WOOD
Passenger TrafHo Manager
Monarch Clothing Co.
Sale of Men's Suits
The well-known firm of L. Hers!. Geld & Bro., 622-624 (526 Broadway,
New York, shipped us two hundred
Men. These Suits are their surplus
GO OHUnTTS 0T THE ZDOUXjA-IR,.
A factor; in which we are interested, knowing our wants and outlet, and
always glad to give us an opportunity to Bave mooey for our customers baa
takeu this liberty and we are pleased to announco to our patrons that these
suits are placed on sale on the same sixty per rent, basis. A saving of fully
from 40 to 00 per cent., or nearly halt
High-class stylish Single or
Double-Breasted Steele Serge Suits in
brown or blue; all neatly made io the
latest style; fine Venetian lining and
suits that are worth $20 to $22.
Sale price $12 98
High class stylish Fancy Worsted
Suits in brown aud blue plaids and
checks or stripe; all the newest de
tails in the tailoring. These suits
better than custom tailored and ele
gantly fitting suits; worth $20 and $22
Sale price $14.50
Stylish Serge and Worsted Suits ia
fancy blues aud browns; also blacks;
perfectly tailored in the newest of
fashion; elegantly shaped and won
derfully constructed; worth $11! Io $18
Sale price $10 98
' Splendid Serge and Worsted Suits;
all perfectly tailored and constructed
in latest tailor's designs; doable or
single-breasted models and all sizes
that are worth $13 50,
Sale price $8 98
Boy' Blue, Pink, Brown and
Charabray Suits io Russian or sailor
Boys' or Children's Duck, Percale
or Linen Suits for -Kes 25 to 10;
sailor.or Russian stylo in stripes and
plain colors. 8!)c
White or Colored Liuen, Galatea
or Hydegrade Suits for ages 21 to
10; an elegant assortment of Hyde
grade materials in plian or fancy
colors; regular $2 values. $1 25
MONARCH CLOTHING CO.
NEAoRrFD.EcRE?,CK OIL CITY, PA.
CITY 00 TITHE ii
Twelve Years of age. Half Rates
QKO. W. BOYD
General Pasaengor Agent
Handooine Suits for Men and Young
samples and were shipped to us at
their actual value, ban ucw on.
Hydegrade or Galatea Suits io fine
plaiu materials; handsomely trimmed
in a variety of styles. The cutest
stylos ever seen at $3 to $3.50.
Our price $1 08
1,000 pairs Boys' Knee Pants in
Worsted Cottonade; handsome pat
tern; also Wash Knee Pants in
bloomer styles; ages 3 to 16; worth
50c. At 25o
Boys' All-Wool Bloomer or Straight
Knee Pants in a variety of patterns;
stripes, checks and plain materials.
The biggest bargain you ever saw for
75o. At 49o
Boys' White and Colored Waists
in a variety of percales, sateens and
cbaiabrays; pretty patterns in plain
or fancy stripes. " 25c and 50o
200 haudsome Jackets for Women
or Misses. Come in handsome tan
covert, black broadcloth or pretty
fancy stripes and checks; the prettiest
patterns of the season and big $5
jackets. At $3.98
Sale of Womoo's Summer Suits,
Dress Skirts, Petticoats, Silk, Lawn
or Lace Waists and Children's
One Cash Price
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