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The star. (Reynoldsville, Pa.) 1892-1946, November 23, 1892, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87078321/1892-11-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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&ftc it Star.
tiubarriptinn tl.nO per yettr, in mlruurr.
V. A. STI'.I'IIHSISON, Udltor mill Flib.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2.1. 1WI2.
I'liHrn-iiffcr train arrive nt tin. HcyniililH-
vllln Million lis follow:
AWtrnrff. HVaftivinf.
TrBln9, - - D.A2 it tn.lTrnln 0, - ?.. m.
Triiln I, - I.K p. ni. Trnl ii 3, - 1.4'! p. m.
Train. - B.ivi p. m,Triiln 10, - -P.wp.m,
nrvHoi.iisvii.t.ii piwT-ttrrit:.
Mull arrive tintl anil leave (ho post-ofnVo as
follows!
Arriiv. Deport.
rmiM TnK wkkt. ron Tim rAT,
MS p. m. - 7. p. m.iM0n. m. IS.imp. in.
FORM TIIK KAHT. roll Tim WKHT.
f.on it. 111. - - ami p. ni.r.f n. ni. - - l, lit p. m .
Arrive from Hiillimi-I itnil I'reicoHvlHii
Il ium, ni.
Arrive fnim I'nnli- Tue'diiy. Tliiirdnys
ntiil Hiiliirdiiy nl 2.l p. ni.
Ht-pnrtH for I'itwoIIvIIIi", Kiitlinii'l, Panic
H.niip. m.
onVn lioiir7.onn. m. tos.nnp. m.
Money onlt-r oilier omii from 7-frt . ni. to
7.:mp. m. Ki'KlxtiT office opi'ii from ".(ln. ni.
to K.cwi p. m.
Legal llolldsv from 7.W toS.no n. m. mill
from li.m to ;i.il p. ni.
oilli'ti oix'ii Hundiiy fnmi n.nn n.m. loln.no
n. m. .1. W. Koi bt. I'. M
LOCAL LACONICS.
Christmas comes on Sundny In 1W2.
"Old Farmer Hopkins" to-morrow
evening.
Road J. n. Arnold's new advertise
ment In thin Issue.
Thlrty-ono days left yet to make your
Christmas gift selection.
Buy your gum boots and rubbers at
Robinson's. Best In town.
, Jacob Sutter has bought the Brown
property next to the. postofflofl.
Have you seen tho comet? Look for
it alxmt ten o'clock the first clear night.
Tho Big Hun IIWA'fjf Echo made Its
appearance last week In a new dress of
tyK5.
Ladies, look for C. F. Hoffman's
announcement next week. It will
interest you.
Have you taken any stock in tho
Hoynoldsvlllo and Hathmel Klectrlo
' Railway yot?
Union Thanksgiving services in tho
Presbyterian church at eleven o'clock
to-morrow forenoon.
8. Ellin was very happy last Saturday
morning because a llttlo Jew boy came
to his placo to stay.
Wit, humor, pathos, music, delight
fully blended, makos "Old Farmer
Hopkins" the success It is.
The "Widow Murphy's Goat" was
played to a largo crowd at tho opera
house last Thursday evonlng.
A roheai-sal of tho "Chestnut Social"
is called for Friday night. A full
attendance of perfumers requested.
Next Sunday will be Christian En
doavor Day In tho Baptist church.
Special services both morning and
evening.
The Roynoldsville Hardware Co.
have on hand a lot of fire clay egg
bricks for heating stoves. Just the
thing you want.
Noah Strouso, a music-loving farmor
of Winslow township, says that five
inched of snow foil last Friday. Mr.
Strouse moasurcd it himself.
Tom Carey has been going around
with his right hand tied up since
Saturday, having had that member
injured whilo at work in tho mines.
The Junior Christian Endeavor of tho
Presbyterian church had charge of the
Sunday evonlng services in that church,
which consisted of prayer and song.
The Young People's Christian
Endeavor Socioty of the Presbyterian
church will hold a Thanksgiving social
. in Centennial hall to-morrow evening.
Felix Bigloman, whom we mentioned
last week of having his arm badly
lacerated on the railroad, is getting
along nicely and will not loose his arm.
Wm. M. Foster intends tearing down
the building in which Thos. Mahoney
has his meat shop, near the postofflce,
in the spring and build a brick in its
stead.
Wood Reynolds, of this place, who is
- working for a firm in Pittsburg, was se
verely injured recently by falling from
a wagon and being dragged some dis
tance. The ladies of the Guiding Star lodge
Will hold a "box social" on Thanksgiving
evening in the G. A. R. hall, and extend
i aa invitation for all sister lodges to
attend.
Michael Brennan, the man who has
had charge of the supply house for the
A. V. R'y at this place for many years,
is in a critical condition from the effects
of a cancer.
Strenuous efforts are being made to
' have the railroad between DuBols and
Clearfield sufficiently completed by the
first of January so that trains can be
run over it.
Blane Grubbs, eldest son of Chas. A.
Grubbs, of Roynoldsville, got a black
eye and swelled face on Saturday by
being struck with a temper screw of a
drilling machine.
Charles E. Jones, a coal miner of
Reynoldsvllle, received a check last
week for a snug little sum for a back
pension and will hereafter get eight
dollars per month.
As you look back over tho year and
count tho llttlo mounds of buried li()K'
and fumble over tho disappointment
mid sorrows, ennst thou not find some
thing to bo thankful for?
The front wheels of Jonothnn Whlt
more's dray wagon become detached
from tho other portion of tho wngon
Monday afternoon and tho driver and
load of lumber took a drop In the mud.
A lot of carpenter tools, a tool chest,
and numerous other things, the proor
ty of Mrs. A. M. Eldred, will bo sold at
public sale at tho blacksmith shop of
David Hartman on Friday, Nov. 25th,
at 2.00 l. m.
Willie, two-year-old son of Peter
Harry, was oMnlng a gate Friday to go
out of tho yard just as a dog ran in.
The little boy was knocked down and
dislocated the small bono of his right
arm nt the elbow.
William F. Schultzo, who has been
clerking for W. C. Schultzo A Son, has
rented the Moore House In West
Reynoldsvillo nnd will take possession
of it about the fifteenth of next month.
He will apply for license.
It might not be out of the "eternal
fitness of things" to mention at this
season of tho year that Reynoldsvillo
streets would nut lie so muddy If they
were paved, and they can ixj if tho
people only will It so. What sayost
thou?
A dog fight near Sam'l Sutter's black
smith shop Monday forenoon caused
quite a commotion for a short time and
almost resulted in tho shedding of
human goro. Several small boys got
the ennines to fighting and men hecomo
Interested In It beforo tho ending
thereof.
Tho Punxsutawney Spirit says: "It Is
believed by many that Hon. (Joorgo A.
Jenks, of Hrookvlllo, will bo glvon a
placo in Cleveland's Cabinet. Mr.
Jenks is an able and honorable man,
and would reflect credit both upon tho
President and hlH party wherovor ho
might bo placed."
B. T. Hastings, of Brookvillo, Is tho
oldest follower of tho"Art Preservative"
In Jefferson county who Is still working
at tho trade. Mr. Hastings com
menced setting typo fifty-seven years
ago. His fingers are not as nimble with
tho types as they were in other days,
nnd yet ho can do a good days' work
now.
Elk must lo a quiet and peaceful
county or elso tho people have no
regard for law. Tho Rldgway Adrnrate
Bays: "There will be no jury trials at
tho November term of court and tho
county will save considerable expenso
thereby." If Punxsutawney and sur
roundings wero moved over Into Elk It
would bo otherwise when court tlmo
appeared.
Scott McClellacd and wife went to
Brookvillo Monday afternoon to bo
present Tuesday morning at tho
marrlago of W. B. Shaffer, a jeweler,
of Pittsburg, and Miss Delia Kline, an
accomplished daughter of Barney Kline,
of Brookvillo. Tho ceremony was
performed in tho Cathollo church at
tho county seat at 8.00 A. M., by Father
Link, In tho presonee of many friends.
"Old Farmor Hopkins" brought tho
people out well last night. As the
laughing old farmor Mr. Davidson was a
decided succoss. Without any visible
effort of acting on his part, with speech
very distinct, without being workod up
boisterously to a high key, with orfoct
ease personated his difficult character
to life. Tho lighter parts of tho play
were well carried. DuBois C'oinVi
At Reynolds opera house Thursday,
Novomber 24.
John Cusick, father of Mrs. Andy
Denny, of this place, died at his home
in East Brady last Friday morning and
was buried Sunday afternoon. Mr.
Cusick had passed the allotted time
of man, as ho was eighty-six years old,
and had been a resident of East Brady
for many years. Mrs. Denny was called
to her fathor's bedside on Wednesday
and was present when the Icy fingers of
Death snapped asunder the silken
thread of life. Mr. Denny went to East
Brady Saturday to attend the funeral.
The teachers' Institute held at Brook
vllle last week was a success and was
largely attended. Prof. J. H. Hughes,
county superintendent, is a worthy man
for the position he holds and is deserv
ing of praise for the success of the in
stitute. An interesting program was
provided for four evenings. The Edith
Ross Scottish Concert Company was
the "drawing card" of the entire
program. Reserve seat tickets for this
company sold for 75 cents, and even
standing room In the court house was
considered reserved.
A. P. Utter, formerly superintendent
of the tannery at this place, but who
now has charge of a large tannery at
Mlddlesborough, Boll county, Kentucky,
came to Roynoldsville last Saturday
afternoon on a short visit. Mr. Utter
ban been in Kentucky about two years
and his wjfe has been there considerable
of the time, but they have never gone
to housekeeping there. Mr. Utter has
built a new house and on their return
to Mlddlesborough, Mrs. Utter having
been here several months visiting her
parents, they will domicile under their
own roof. Mr. Utter looks as if the
climate agreed with him.
Died this Morning.
Mrs. Mary Juno Ferrler, widow of
John Ferrler, took suddenly sick Satur
day night and died nt three o'clock this
morning. Hho was fifty years old last
September.
A Legal Holiday.
To-morrow, Thursday, being a legal
holiday, thero will bo no school, Seoley,
Alexander Co.' bank will bo closed,
nnd tho postofflce will only bo open
from 7.00 to 8.00 A. M. and 12.00 to 3.00
H. M. Peoplo who want to get their
mall to-morrow hail lxttcr pasto this In
their hats.
A Box of Cats.
A gentleman at IVnfleM sent John
Dillmon a box lost Friday containing
thirteen half grown cats. They wero
pretty little things nnd Mr. Dillmon
had no trouble in dtsxslng of tho
felines. Ho had asked his friend to
send him one eat, and as a "purring"
joke a baker's dozen was boxed up and
shlpis-d.
Favorably Impressed.
Prof. W. H. Stamev. tho voutiir
unmarried principal of the Ileynoldsvlllo
schools, was interrogated ny a ropreson
tAtlvn of this tinner at Drookvilla last
week of his opinion In regnrd to tho
beauty of the gentle sex attending tho
Institute. His renlv was: "Jefferson
county girls, generally sHaktng, are
nno looking."
Examiners for State Certificates.
Out of tho many cllglblo candidates
for examiners on state permanent
certificates, ten nominations wero made
at tho institute last week, but only five
persons elected. Tho choice being
Prof. A. L. Allison and Miss Bruce, of
Punxsutawney, Prof. W. II. Stanley,
of HeynoldsviUe, Profs. Gilbraith and
Henry of Brookvillo. The examiners
elect, will meet In Brookvillo In May.
A Monstrosity.
Anna Hetrick, aged oleven years next
month, daughter of James Hetrlek,
who lives between Proseottvllle and
Hathmel, died on Wednesday morning,
November Kith, of membrane croup.
Her funeral services wero held In tho
Catholic church Friday forenoon. Anna
was a real monstrosity. When ten
years old sho weighed one hundred and
eighty-five pounds, and at tho time of
her death wolghed ono hundred and
eighty-eight pounds. Her parents aro
not very lurgo coplo.
Three Plums.
There are three ixmtefllco plums In
Jefferson county which aro being looked
after by Democrats. It has been tho
custom for a postmaster to servo four
years, but whether this will be
continued under tho administration of
tho president-elect remains to bo soon.
The expiration of tho postmasters
term at tho three pluces below named
and amount of salaries received, aro as
follows: Brookvillo, 91,700, April, 1804:
Punxsutawney, 11,000, December, 1893:
Roynoldsville, $1,500, February, 1804.
Electric Railways.
Thero Is some talk of building an
electric railroad bctwoon Punxsutawney
and Indiana. Tho estimated cost of
building tho road is alxmt $.100,000.
Judge Harry White Is taking an Interest
In tho project and sayB If the peoplo at
Punxsutawney and Indiana and along
tho lino will furnish half tho amount
he knows where tho other half will
come from. Wh ilo th Is would, doubtless,
be a money making scheme, yot we aro
more Interested just now in an electric
road from Reynoldsvillo to Rathmel.
Sutwcrlptlons for the last named road
are continually coming In. Have you
taken any stock yet ?
Coal Deal.
Senator Poalo, of Lock Havon, has
purchased the coal right of over five
hundred acres In Paradise Settlement,
as follows: From Silas Brooks, 200
acres; J. J. McCreight, 100 acres; John
J. Doemor, SO acres; Jonothan Doemer,
51 acres; A. E. Homer, 50 acres. It is
generally understood that the Senator
made the purchase for the Bloomington
Coal Company. It was only recently
that a large coal tract was purchased
for the same company near Rathmel.
There is no doubt but that the new coal
works so near Roynoldsville will be a
benefit to our town. It is expected
that work will be commenced In a
few days, on the Rathmel tract, on a
blacksmith shop, mule barn and other
buildings.
Olad to Get Back.
W. J. Thompson, who left Reynold
vllle six years ago last March and
squatted in the Turtle Mountain and
Mouse River dlstrlot, Bottineau county,
North Dakota, returned to Roynolds
ville with his family Friday last. Mr.
Thompson has had the western fever
frozen out of him and he Is here to stay.
He likes Dakota, but prefers old
Pennsylvania. This year about harvest
time a heavy hall storm visited his
section of the country and made sad
havoo with the crops. Crops are among
tho uncertain things of North Dakota'
Mr. Thompson says thero has boon a
wonderful Improvement In Roynoldsville
since hq loft hero. Improvements come
one at a time and people who grow with
them do not notice the difference as do
those who are away for awhile.
Why Not Secure It?
Tho Adrian hospital Is to bo removed
and the trustees are now fishing for tho
host offer for tho new location. They
say that there will bo exixwted from
tho town which secures tho hospital
donations of an eligible site and $5,000
In cash. It Is claimed that not less
than $20,000 will bo expended within a
year from tho location of the hospital
and probably $10,000 a year thereafter.
DuBols and Punxsutawney are tho only
towns that seem desirous of securing
tho hospital. What is tho matter with
Reynoldsvillo making an effort to get It?
There Is no reason why wo should
not have tho hospital hero. This Is a
good location, wo can furnish a gixxl
site and can surely raise $5,000 without
much troublo. Its worth looking after.
Bible Day Exercises.
Tho Bible Hay exorcises of tho Baptist
Biblo bcIkxiI wero given In tho Baptist
church last Sunday evening. A largo
and attentive audience was present.
Mr.W. S. Stone, assistant suprlntendent,
carried out the program. Misses Elva
Coleman, Millie Hixm, Kdna Humphrey,
Nora fruit, Mamie Almen and Althea
Davis and Messrs. Artemus Pentz, Ed.
Evans and W. F. Marshall rendered
their parts well, and therefore made tho
exercises moro than ordinarily success
ful. No ono needed any prompting
which Is occasion for praise and con
gratulation. Mr. M. C. Coleman, the
chorister, had drilled tho schisil so
carefully that they rendered the music
esK'cially well. A gisxl offering was
mado for Biblo work.
Acted Strange.
A dirty looking fellow, hearing the
semblance of a veteran nuisance, called
a tramp, jierformed somo strango antics
around several dwelling houses In
Kcynoldsvlllo last week. Tho man was
either not sano or elso ho was taking a
dnylight view for a night visit. At
Dr. Alexander ho took a gixxl survey
of ono sido of tho house and hxiked
around tho corner half a dozen times
nnd when discovered asked for some
thing to eat. At Goo. Melllngcr's he
"took In" . tho exterior of the houso
until ho heard somo ono coming and
then ho threw himself full length on
tho ground. A. O. Mllllren's was tho
next visited and similar performances
wero onncted thero, Wo do not know
how many other places In town tho
fellow visited. It may bo possible, but
hardly probable, that ho was a bashful
"tramp." Tho description glvon of the
man, however, would lead ono to think
him guilty of doing most anything
under tho cover of darkness.
Assaulted by Four Ruffians.
Gscnr Anderson, of this place, who
holds tho position as flagman on tho
fast freight that runs between DuBols
and Red Bank, camo very nearly being
builly used up near Falrmountono night
last week. Ho was on his way back to
perform his duty as flagmen when four
ruffians attacked him with tho intention
of handling him roughly. Oscar could
havo gotten the bettor of two or threo,
but four, with tho assistance of stones,
wero too many for him. Ho got to
the caboose beforo they injured him
seriously. A rook between tho eyes,
however, put IiIb "lookors'Un mourning.
Tho only reason known for tho attack
Is that the fellows wero put off the train
once when trying to steal a ride. Hod
a train been following closely groat
damage would havo been done to rail
road proixjrty and jxirhaps a life or
two sacrificed. Tho follows may learn
before tho ending of tho matter that it
is a serious thing to triflo with a
railroad man while on duty, as the
company will look after such doings.
Two of the fathers of tho miscreant
chaps camo to Reynoldsvillo Monday
afternoon to try and got tho trouble
settled. We did not learn how thoy
succeeded, but the railroad company Is
not vory loniont with fellows who
trespass upon tholr promises.
Got Left at Falls Creek.
Six passengers, who wanted to catch
the Brookvillo accommodation last
Friday evening, got to Falls Creek over
the B., R. Sc P. R'y just about five
minutes after the A. V. train had left
there. Ye editor was among the "left"
passengers, and the only alternative
was to walk home or remain In Falls
Creek all night. Fortunately we met
Frank Caldwoll, a conductor on the R.
& F. C. R'y, who had his lamp trimmed
and burning, who kindly offered to show
us over the ruff places of that aspiring
to be big town, to a house- where we
seoured a bed for the small sum of fifty
cents. As It was rather early to retire
we visited the Herald office and found
the young, energetlo editor, Chas. J.
Bangert, seated in the cosiest sanctum
in the county, with a large pile of
exchanges beside him. The office
"devil" was also there looking as
dignified as the President-elect of the
United States, and wanting Bangert to
explain to him how Pmk printed its
pictures in so many colore, 'That
"devil" looks like a lad who Is apt In
doing his master's bidding. Bangert
has a good office for a town the size of
Falls Creek. Tho town is not on the
"boom" just now as It has been
heretofore, yot It is not the dullest
town In the county by any moans. If
our county seat bad as much vim,
according to size, as has Falls Creek, It
would not bo so lethargic.
WORTHY OF CONSIDERATION.
Business Men Should Advertise People
Should Buy at Home.
Perhaps our business men are not
aware of tho foct that soveral nearby
towns aro sapping considerable of the
financial life blixid from our own live
town, and why, do you say? There
business men fully appreciate tho value
of printer's Ink and Invost tholr monoy
nnd manage to get their advertisements
Into Reynoldsvillo homes. Many people
go to other towns to buy goods, claiming
they rannot get what they want here.
We have Just as gixxl stores In Reyn
oldsvillo as can bo found In our
neighboring towns, but think the real
secret of tho whole business Is that our
merchants do not all advertise as much
as they should. This article is not
written merely to benefit Thk STARS'
advertising columns, but we have tho
real Interest of tho town In view and
see no reason why peoplo should go out
of It to buy what they want. Wo havo
not yot gone out of Reynolds villi? to ask
for advertising and do not want to bo
compiled to do so, but If It comes our
way wo will not likely refuse It, and yet
wo did refuso an "ad" several weeks
ago lx;eauso it would havo been Injurious
to sevoral business men who do not
advertise In The Star. Sevoral times
recently Bi o. Elliott has run almost flvo
column of "ads" for DuBols business
men. Wo do not censure him for It,
nor do wo blame tho advertisers, It Is
business, but mention tho fact to show
that they expect to get Reynoldsvillo
peoplo Induced to come to their town to
buy, and aro succeeding. We received a
local notlco from a business lady of
DuBols last week as a bait to catch our
ladles as her customers. This articlo
Is written to show our peoplo tho
present business condition of Iteynolds
vlllo. On tho other hand pooplo havo tho
prlvllego of buying where they please,
yot if you want the town in which you
live to amount to anything do not buy all
you need from some other place. You
can buy as cheap at home as you can in
nearby towns. Morchants of other
towns may offer you one artlelo a little
cheaper than you can buy it at homo,
but they will make It up on something
elso when they got you In tholr stores.
There are peoplo In Kcynoldsvlllo who
are doing business hero that If they
want something out of their line thoy
will send away for It. Is thut business?
Suppose other buslnoss men send or go
to some other town and buy tho samo
goods you handle? Como, let us reason
together! Let tho business men adver
tise and toll the people in their homes
what bargains they will glvo thorn, and
then let tho people buy what they want
at homo. If our merchants have not
got what you want they will get It for
you. Thero Is no reason why tho
pooplo of Reynoldsvillo should spend
tholr monoy In other towns. There is
a large business done in this town now,
but not what It should bo.
" It was Called a Show."
Two men came from DuBois Friday
morning and put up a few half sheet
bills, with tho Courier Imprint on,
announcing that Mitchell's Big Specialty
Co. would show at Rathmel on Monday
evening, November 21st. Tho company,
composed of eight whites and one
colored fellow who wore a silk hat that
had been In stylo before the Big
SK"olulty Co. had boon conceived of and
had been made for a man with a larger
head, if not a loftier ambition, than
the wearer of tho aforementioned hat,
camo to Reynoldsvillo Monday after
noon. Tho company wont from here to
Ruthmel and before a small audience
gave ono of tho rottenest shows ever
sprung on tho people of that village,
and from what we can learn of the
performance we would say In the
languago of tho Courier, "this lot should
bo crying fish up a dark alley or selling
soup in some suburban town Instead of
being before the footlights trying to
amuse the public." We believe in
giving DuBois credit for all the talent
sent out from there, and consequently
mention the fact that this wonderful
company was born in that town and all
the performers are from there, with
the exception of two, who came from
Punxsutawney. The Big Specialty Co.,
special In their cheek to try to palm off
as a show, stopped at Hotel Belnap and
Tuesday forenoon lacked enough "filthy
lucre" to liquidate their hotel bill.
They wanted to leave one of their men
as security, but Green & Conser have
no room for a "star boarder," and
preferred something more valuable.
The boss put up his watch and squared
the account. Ed. C. Burns, the livery
man, was hired to hitch up his best
turnout for hauling coal, lumber, io.
two horse wagon, and, seated in the
bed of the wagon, the Big Co. started
from here at 1 0.1)0 a. M. to drive to Big
Run, where thoy would bill the town
after getting there and show the same
evening, and, no doubt walk from
there to DuBols this morning and talk
the remainder of the winter about thoir
wonderful success In the show business.
A generous dose of ancient eggs would
have been an- appropriate donation
from the people of Ruthmel.
H you want 'anything In the clothing
line, call and see Bell Bros, mammoth
store.
, m ,
All solid children's shoes 75 cents at
Robinson's. -
PERSONALS.
J. O. Donhlser was In Brockwayvlllo
this week.
Mrs. Dr. 8. Reynolds was In DuBols
yesterday.
Miss Mary Mixiro was at Falls Creek
last evening.
Will W. Wiley, of Tyler, Sundaycd
in Iteynoldsvlllo.
Ed. Gixxlor, the jowolor, was at tho
county seat on Monday.
A. D. Deomer, of Hrookvlllo, was In
Reynoldsvillo last Friday.
Miss Mlnnio Whltmore was in Big
Run during the post week.
Miss Carrie Richer Is visiting tho
home of hor parents near Sykesvllle.
Mrs. Dr. V. K. Corbett, of Caledonia,
visited at A. M. Woodward's last week.
Mrs. Henry A. Heed and Miss Eleanor
Reed aro visiting friends at Rlmersbiirg
and Sllgo.
F. A. MeConnoll, of Hotel Pantall,
Punxsutawney, was In Iteynoldsvlllo
last Thursday.
Llndsoy Boor Is now clerking at H..
Alex. Stoke's with tho view of becoming
an apothecary.
Claronoo Groon, ot Brockwayvllle,
visited his brother, Will Green, at this
place lost week.
James Balslger, of Armstrong county,
visited his sister, Mrs. H. C. Kellor,
during tho week.
J. H. Corbett went to Wost Sunbury,
Pa., this morning to spend Thanksgiv
ing with his family.
O. W. Wise, formerly of Reynolds
villo, now of Point, Bedford county,
was In town lust week.
Thos. Mahoney and Frank Hoffman,
butchers, went to Pittsburg Monday
afternixin to buy cattle.
Mrs. B. E. Hoover, Miss Vorna E.
Blng and M. Fred. Reed visited friends
at Drookvlile last week.
Mrs. Carrie Compton and son, Roswoll,
of Lock Haven, are visiting her sister,
Mrs. C. A. Stephenson.
M. Thomas, a tonsorial artist of this
place, Is visiting the home of his
parents near Ringgold, Pa.
Mrs. L. Tochna, of Now York, camo to
Iteynoldsvlllo Monday afternoon to visit
hor daughter, Mrs. S. Ellis.
Mrs. W. W. Corbett, of New Bothle
hem, Pa., was a visitor at A. M.
Wotxl ward's during the past week.
Wm. M. Foster, the confectionery
dealer, and Chas. Hoover went to
Warren, Pa., yesterday on business.
Robt. F. Farrell, brother of the A. V.
R'y ticket agent at this place, M. J.
Farrell, spent Sunday In Roynoldsville.
Dennis Driseoll, of Rldgway, visited
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Wlndlo, at this place during the past
week.
Rev. Tomllnson, a dignified looking
divine of DuBols, preached for tho
Lutheran congregation at this place
last Sunday.
Mrs. S. B. Rumsey is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Hamakor, at the old
homostead at Morrysvlllo, Westmore
land county.
Mrs. S. M. Sanford, of Erie, Pa.,
sister of Maj. J. K. Lawrence, deceased,
visited hor nolee, Mrs. Alex. Rlston,
during the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Woodrlng left
Roynoldsville this morning for a two
weeks' visit at White Haven, Wllks
barre and other places.
Henry Shields, Guy Corbett and John
Patterson, who have been attending
school at West Sunbury, Pa., are at
home on a short vacation.
G. B. M. Postlethwalt, of Vallor,
formerly an employee at Hopkins' mills,
makes frequent visits to Reynoldsvillo
sineo the mill closed for the season.
Mr. and Mrs John McCreight, of
Paradise, were In DuBols several days
last week visiting their son, Maj. I
McCreight, cashier of .the DuBols bank.
John F. Nelson and wife, of Tioga
county, visited Reece Williams' family
the past week. Mr. Nelson returned
home Monday morning but his wifo
will remain a few days yet.
W. C. Bond, of Brockwayvllle, the
would-be-Congressman of this district,
was In Reynoldsvillo Monday on
business. Mr. Bond is one of Brock way
ville's successful business men.
Miss Marguerite M. Thompson, a
handsome and talented music teacher
of Brookville, has been engaged to play
the vocation organ on Sunday, hereafter,
for the Methodists of Roynoldsville."
S. B. Rumsey, superintendent of the
Low Grade Dlv. of the A. V. R'y, went
to Pittsburg Monday morning to see
about the new schedule on the road, of
which we have made mention, but,
will not go Into effect next Sunday.
Cam. Mitchell, attorney-at-law, with
a gun, dog and blanket hied away to the
mountains near Penfield yesterday
morning to tarry a week and slay any
desirable game that will stand In front
of him long enough for a good aim.
Mr. Mitchell Is considerable of a nlmrod.
J. Bernard McCracken, who has been
migrating with the birds for a few
years, started for the . sunny south
Monday noon, but was caught In a
"squall" at the station by the drayman
failing to got his satchel to the rail
road in time to catch the train. Mr.
McCracken succeeded, however, in
"soaring away" on the east bound train
at noon yesterday. Bernard spends his
winters at Southern Pines, North
Carolina.

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