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Have You Protection
AGAINST LOSS BY FIRE?
You cannot all'ord to take your own
rlak again! lost by Are. Remember that
14 OF THE BEST COMPANIES IN
and will be glad to call oil you when you
want Are inauranne tliat really protect!.
Drop un a card and we'll do the rest.
We are agents In tola county for the'
TITLE GUARANTY AND TRUST CO.,
and can furnlHh security for County
ofUolala, bank ofliolala, elo.
TIONESTA and KELLKTTVILLK.PA.
In a liaM Ity OurwelveN.
Every graduate has been provided with
a position. More than ever, employed in
Warren this year. Our practical meftds
have made us leaders.
Warren IIuiiie College,
Warren, Pa. .
LOCAL AND MISCELLANEOUS.
Levi fc Co. Ad.
Ilarvev Fritz. Ad.
Bonus fe Buhl. Ad.
Tbe Prints Co. Ad.
The K Inter Co. Ad.
Knblnann A Bon. Ad.
8marttt Hllberberg. Ad.
Hlgworth Hardware. Ad.
Monarch Clothlna Cn. Ad.
Forest Cn. Nat. Hank. Ad.
8. H. Maxwell. Legal Notice.
Jobn W. Kephart. Political ad.
The Distinctive Uarmant Store. Ad.
Pastime Theatre. Reader and Local.
Oil market closed at f2.50.
Is your subscription paid?
You can get it at Hopkins' store. If
F. R. Lanaon sells oleomargerine.
SA Horse blankets and robea at 8. S.
Shot guns and rifles, ammunition and
hunting coats at 8. 8, Sigwortb'a, adv.
Your ooal goea a long way when
burned In Cole's Uot Blast Beaters. Tuny
re fuel savers. adv
The snide of night ia very welcome,
as It brings you near the time to go to
the Pastime Theatre. adv
Work began this week on erecting
tbe Iron for the Coleman railroad bridge
across Tlonesta creek, at Johns run.
The Rki'UBI.ioan cau furnish you
wltb the very latest in engraved calling
cards or anything else in that line, at
reasonable prices. If.
Prof. J. F. Bigler, who was principal
of the Edlnboro Normal school for sev
eral years, has been appointed principal
ol the Clarion State Normal School.
Oleomargarine alwayfYreeh, always
tbe aame prioe and making new frienda
each day, at 20o per pound in nine pound
lota, at tbe Salmon Creek Mercantile Co.,
Kellettvllle, Pa. adv
Lowe A Co. 'a well on the Kelly tract,
on Bobba creek, Howe township, waa
dry In tbe Balllown sand at 1512 feet.
The well will be drilled about 200 feet
deeper to tbe Cooper asnd.
Increases of pension have been
granted to tbe following Forest county
veterans of the civil war within the past
few days: James A. Small, Nebraska,
f 19 per month; Lewia Mohney, Pigeon,
f 18.50 per month.
Governor Tener has announced (lie
appointment of delegalea to ropresent
Pennsylvania counties at tbe convention
and exposition of tbe United States Good
Roads Association at St. Louis November
10 to 15. The Governor named Hon. N.
P, Wheeler of Endeavor to represent For
Acknowledgment of subscription re
newals Is made as follows, with tbanks:
Tboa. Slbble, Green township; Mrs. May
Hunter, Nebraska, Pa.; Joseph A.Kelly,
P ttsburgh, Pa ; Elmer Mealy, Tlonesta
township; Oliver Mortimer, Clarendon,
Pa. (new); R. A. Blocher, Detroit, Micb.;
Judge Biggins, Tidioute.
Keep In mind the baxaar to be given
by the ladles of tbe Presbyterlsn church
Friday evening, Deo. 5lh, 1913. Compe
tent committees will he in charge of the
several booths, and this will be a good
opportunity to buy your Cbrlstmaa
presents. Committee No. 4 will have
charge ol tbe supper. Menu to beprinttd
William Blum of Tlonesta has lost
his young beagle bound, aged about 8
niontbs, and answers to the name of
"Uno." Tbe puppy is black and white
and a little above the average sir.e beagle.
Mr, Blum la willing to suitably reward
any one who can give him information
that will lead to the recovery of bis
Everel Bean of Beaver Valley saw
five beara Tuesday evening of last week
crossing the neighboring farm of Jamea
Hunter, in Hickory township. There
were two old ones and three cubs. Hav
ing only a 22-calibre rille with hiiu at tbe
time tbe young man made no eMort to
shoot any of tbe bears. They were
tracked lor some distance the next
Tbe menfolk of the Presbyterian
church will serve an oyster supper in the
church dining ball next Friday evening
from five to seven o'clock, and they ex
lend a onrdial invitation to all to drop in
and enjoy a good feast. The men will
have the assistance of some ol tbe ladies
in the prepsratlon of the good things to
eat, ao that you may expect a flnesupper.
Go and take your wife and sweetheart.
A large flock of wild geese became
bewildered in their southern HiKlit Satur
day night and harbored on tbe Island
above town, from whence they took wings
again in the morning and reuined their
south-bound course. Efforts were made
by some of our sportsmen to bring down
one or morn of the big birds, but without
success. Monday night another large
flock was beard passing over, and by
their Incessant gabble one might have
been persuaded that there were a tbnus
and In the flock. But geese make a big
Hallowe'en occurs next Friday eve
ning and there Is ronsidersble stir
amongst our citizenship, old and young,
as to what aort of grotesquery tbey shall
don on that night of hilarious revelry,
Heretofore the masqueradera have fur
nished oceans of fun for themselves as
well as the spectators, and It Is bnpod this
year will be no exception to tbe rule, but
that the turnout will be funnier than ever.
Contractor Holeman finished the Dr.
Biggins well near Cashup Saturday and it
waa abut Monday. When tbe bailer was
run after tbe shot there seemed to be oil
aplenty, and the well la considered the
best that baa been opened In that section
for a number of yeara past. It la amber
oil. Mr. Holeman has a contract to drill
two wells on the Mclntyre farm, Har
mony twp., and will move bla rig to that
locality this week,
Mr. Finuegan, who Is doing con
siderable operating in Ulukory twp., this
county, shot a well with 156 quarta of
bigli explosive Monday and the response
was very encouraging, tbe indications for
a nice producer being very good. Tbe
well is located on Beaver cre-k near tbe
mn'utbof Camp run, about three miles
above Endeavor, on the Wheeler it Du
aenhury lands. It Is 1344 deep and was
shot In what is supposed to be the
Tbe flood In the river gave our
lumbermen good start toward tbe
Pliuburg market Monday, wheu Jobber
Lewia Cook l't here wltb eight barges
and fourteen flats belonging to Collins,
Darrah fc Co. of Nebraska, and Albert
Lawrence started with twelve of tbe big
barges belonging to tbe Forest Barge
oompany of Hickory. He will have four
more to run later, which will finish up
the summer's oulput at that place. The
river Is in floe stage and no doubt tbe big
fleets will safely land at Pittsburg In
-Washington B. Lyons, one of Har-
inny townshlp'a most highly esteemed
citizens, died at his home on Fleming
bill Sunday night, Oct. 19, 1913. He was
aged 63 yeara, and leaves his wife and alx
children. The cause of death was cerebral
apoplexy. Funeral seivices, conducted
by Rev. W. W. Dale, were held Tuesday,
and were largely attended by neighbors
snd frienda. Tbe burial waa made In tbe
Fagundns cemetery and Messrs. M.
Tucker, Mack Wesonat, Jamea Mooney,
E. B. Head, Jesse Wrlgbt and Thomas
Snyder were the pallbearer.
A party of hunters composed of
Hamilton Foreuisn, N. P. Wbeeler, Jr.,
and "Boy" Anderson bagged a mother
bear and a cub last Thursday in tbe big
woods at the headwaters of Uueen creek,
Hickory township. Both were killed by
Anderson, who got in range of the cub
Brat, and when the mother bear, who was
in biding, beard tbe cries of her child she
made a dash for Anderson, wbo bad to
decide between a real "bsar bug" that
meant death to himself, or kill tbe bear,
and he bad to decide mighty quick, too.
He put three bullets Into tbe big black
fellow before be could stop her, and when
abe did finally fall abe was only six feet
away from the hunter. Tbe boys brought
their trophies in feeling a whole lot elated
over their luck in bagging such big game
within a few miles of their homes.
A very pretty wedding took place
at tbe borne of Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Klinestiver, Sbettleld, Pa., wheu their
daughter Ruth waa united in marriage to
Mr. Ralph Wblteblll, of Kellettvllle, Pa.,
by Rev. T. F. Phillips. Tbe ceremony
was performed at blgb noon Thursday,
Oct. 13, 1913, in tbe presence ol relatives
and a few intimate frienda. Tbe bride
waa beautifully attired in white aud
carried a shower bouquet of rosea. After
a splendid wedding breakfast had been
served, Mr. and Mrs. Whitehill left for
an extended trip which includes tbe
eastern cities snd Florida. These pop
ular young people carry with them the
best wishes of a bust of friends.
Among those pre eot at the wedding
were Mrs. Wblteblll, Miss Emma White
bill, Mr. William Whitehill, of Truman,
Pa.; Mr. and Mrs. George Klinestiver of
Kellettvllle; Mrs. Foster, Franklin, Pa.;
Mrs. Fitzaerald, Mayburg, Pa.; Mra.
Brewster, Endeavor, Pa.; Mr. and Mra.
Fred Klinestiver, Mr. and Mrs. San ford
Seoor, Nebraska, Pa ; Miss Florenoe
Klinestiver, Warren; Mrs. Edgar Healey,
Bradford; Miss Josephine Porch, Miss
Myrtle Lyman, Miss Frances Pinney, Mr.
Leslie Freck, ofShetheld and Miss Ethel
Andrews, of Erie.
Mr. and Mra. Whitehill will be at home
to their frieuds in Kellettvllle, Pa., after
Edinboro Alumni Meeting.
At the County Institute on Tuesday
there was called a meeting of the aluwnl
and former students of tbe Edinboro
State Normal School. There were found
to be seven graduates ol tbe institution
and a number of undergraduates wbo
have been students at Edinboro during
former years. A few yeara ago there
were no more than two Edinboro stu
dents teaching in Forest county. These
Increasing numbers speak well for the
work this famous school is doing. Mem
bers of tbe alumni In order of their
classes are as follows: Miss Ida Paup,
'90, Tlonesta; Prof. W. N. Strawbrldge,
01, Marienville; Prof. L. P. White, '09,
Tionests; Miss Clsra Benedict, '11, Pleas
antvllie; Miss 8usie Baker, '12, Endeav
or; Miss Ethel Bougbner, '12, Endeavor;
Miss Bess Sigworlb, '13, Tionesta.
Pastime Theatre Program.
"Fan to man, tbe Phantom Crook."
Special. Three Reel Feature.
"A Dash For Liberty."
Three Reel, Feature.
"Tbe Coat That Came Back."
A Great Comedy.
See If You Can Keep Track of the Coat.
"A Tide In tbe Affairs of Men."
One Reel Feature.
"Tbe Bug Professor."
"The Country Couslo."
"Tbe Man Who Failed."
"Donley's Dog Comedy."
Admission, 3 and 10 cents. sdy
They Make You Feel Good.
Tbe pleasant purgative effect produced
by Chamberlain's Tablets and the healthy
condition of Ixdy aud mind wbiob they
create make one feel Joyful. For sale by
all druggists. adv.
Misa Evelyn Clark Is borne from
Erie on a visit to her parents.
Aubrey Felt Is down from Kane to
spend the week with Tionesta relatives.
Vivian Foreman and son of Oil City
spent last week with Tionesta relstives.
Mrs. Samuel 8. Haslet of Sheffield Is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 0. M,
Miss Florence Klinestiver of Warren
spent Sunday aa guest of Miss Marie
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Offerle of War
ren were guests of Dr. and Mra. F. 8.
-S. E. Walker of the Warren Timea
spent Sunday here at tbe home of his
son, R. A. Walker.
Mra. Bertha Zigler of Bradford ia
vlsiliug her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Mealy, in Tionesta township.
-Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Clark visited
their daughters, Misses Etbel and Hazel,
at Meadvble from Friday till Monday.
Thos. Sibble ol Green township, and
Elmer Mealy of Tlonesta township, were
among our business callers during tbe
Mrs. James B. Muae entertslned large
parties of her lady friends at her home
Friday aud yesterday afternoons at
J. F. Overlander and daughter, Miss
Elsie, of Pittsburg, were guests several
days of Tionesta relatives and friends the
Mr. and Mra. G. E. Gerow of Warren
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A.
Fulton at tbe Central House, a few days
tbe last of the week.
fudge Siggins and Cyrus Helm of Ti-
dioute were business visitors In town
yesterday and gave tbe Republican a
friendly call while bere. -
Mra. Grinnelle and young son, of
Pzina, Fla., guests for tbe past week of
Mrs. A. M, Doutt, returned to their
Southern borne yesterday.
-Jamea Elliot, of Stewart Run, has
gone on an extended visit to bis children,
all of whom, except Miss Pearl Elliot,
are located at Ottawa, Kansas.
George A. McDaniel has sold the
Tionesta bowling alley to Chaa. Ginsberg
of Cleveland, Ohio, and returned to bia
former home in Cochranton, Pa.
Frederick William Bussmanof Han
cock, N. Y., and Miss Edytbe Mary
Horner of Truemans, Pa,, were granted a
marriage license yesterday by Clerk
Mrs. M. Hallinen and Joseph Halli
nen of Tidioute, Mrs. Wilaon and Miss
Ells O'Laugblln of Bradford, were guests
Sunday of A. J, Hallinen, olerk at tbe
Glenn Ledebur spent Friday and
Saturday nights with Prof. Gill at his
cottage at Little Hickory. Mr. Gill en
tertained tbe Tidioute teachers tbere Sat
Ernest Sibble is a Juror from this
oommunity at the U. 8. District court In
session at Pittaburg. J. D. W. Reck re
turned last week Irom service aa a grand
juror at tbe same court.
Mia. R. S. Wallace and daughter,
Miss Anna Wallace, of East Brady, were
guests of tbe former's sister, Mrs. J. H.
Derirkson, over tbe Sabbstb. Tbey ex
pect in a few days to leave for California
where tbey will spend the winter.
Misses Marie and Helen Smearbaugh
entertained twelve last evening at 600
euchre, honoring Miss Daisy Craig of
Los Angeles. Tbe function was in tbe
form of a Halloween dinner, the table ap
pointments partaking of the traditional
charms peculiar to that wierd nigbt. Tbe
favors were tiny cauldrons.
Henry and Albert Youngk, broth
ers, of Tylersburg, have about recovered
from operationa for appendicitis at tbe
Kane hospital, and last week, Monday,
Mrs. Henry Youngk successfully psssed
through a similar operation at that In
stitution, snd at last acoounts was pro
gressing nicely toward recovery.
J. W. McCrea is up from Reno to
spend his annual vacation with old pals
and to once more "try himself" in the
game woods. The veteran railroader still
has It in his head and limbs, but bis
shooting eye bas gone a little to the bad,
which, with tbe extreme scarcity of tbe
birds, makes it up-hill work to get any
where near tbe limit.
Henry Brady, tor the past five years
Washington atate citizen with bead
quarters at Ostrander, returned last week
to visit old Forest county friends for
awhile. He is looking line a Pacific
coaster, fresh and, robust, and bas ac
cumulated the Inevitable habit of a
western booster with as much ease as
though he'd been raised tbere.
Mrs. Victor H. Barnett, wbo spent
the summer months here with her moth
er, Mrs, Jennie E. Agnew, wss Joined by
ber husband last week and yesterday de
parted for their borne in Washington, D.
C. Mrs. Barnett'a mother and grand
mother, Mrs. McKay will leave this eve
ning to make their future home with her
at the National capital. These estimable
ladies hsve made Tionesta their home for
more than forty-five years, and a host ol
old friends will sincerely regret tbeir de
parture, but will wish tbem very many
years ol peace and comfort in tbeir new
Joseph A. Kelly, of Pittsburg, enter
tained bis brother-in-law, Wilson Shaw,
President of the Bank of Pittsburg, and
bis cousin H. E. Kelly of Philadelphia, at
bis pleasantly appointed Lodge at Old
town, for a week or more, tbe outing
ooming to a close last Saturday, wben the
two first named returned to their homes,
and II. E. leaving yesterday. Tbey had
a royal time, enjoying every wakeful
minute, wbile their sleep was peaceful
and their dreams sweet. Before break
ing camp they solemuly resolved to re
peat the dose aa often as time and oppor
tunity will permit.
Prof. Gill bas purchased tbe Fries
cottage Just below the Hickory narrows,
where the road winds around to a bridge.
He Is having a good time planning and
working on it, in anticipation of next
summer when he expects bis sister to be
with him, and tbe mobs from Tidioute
and Tionesta make bis life a burden
bunting grub, on less the aforesaid mobs
are thoughtful enough to go loaded even
to the extent of some surplus to meet the
unexpected sojourners and way farers.
Haven't yet decided whether we'll be a
sojourner or way farer, but probably both,
If Joe Walter's car is in commission. Ti
dioute News, Yep, Professor, we'll sll
be up, snd stay late.
At ber home in East Hickory, Pa.,
Sunday morning, October 20, 1913, Mrs.
Lowrey Wadawortb passed away alter a
long illness, aged 54 yeara. She is sur
vived by ber husband and seven child
ren. Tbe funeral was held Tuesday af
Calvin M, Whlieman died at the home
or bis daughter, Mra.Charlea S. Klrcbartz,
In Warren, Pa., Friday, Oct. 24, 1913, aged
84 yeara. Besides Mrs. Klrcbartz be is
survived by two sons, Cbarlea M. White
man of Renfrew, Pa., and Eugene D.
Wbiteman of Marienville. Funeral ser
vices were held in Warren Monday
morning, after which tbe body was taken
to Brookville, bis former borne, for
burial. The deceased was a man much
esteemed by all wbo knew him.
George Oliver Zuck was born in Tlo
nesta township, Forest county, Pa., Oct.
23, 1892, and died at Johnlowen, Clarion
county, Oct. 25, 1913, his twenty-first
birthday. He suffered from a complica
tion of diseases for a long time, but bore
tbem with greet patience and oourage.
He declared that be was ready and not
alraidtodie. He waa a young man of
ateady and Industrioua habits, loved and
respected by all wbo knew him. Tbe
funeral service was conducted Monday at
Mount Zion United Evangelical cburcb,
by Rev. B. F. Felt, wltb interment In tbe
cemetery connected wltb tbe cbnrcb. He
is survived by bis aged mother, Mis,
David Zuck, and tbe following brothers
and sisters: Jobo Zuck of JohnloweD,
Frank and Wesley of Pittsburgh, Pa,,
Samuel of Nicklevllle, Pa., Mrs. William
Kelly of Tionesta township, and Miss
Carrie Zuck, at home.
Mrs. Jobn Daubenapeck, of Kellett
vllle, Pa., passed away peacefully Satur
day morning, Oct. 25,1913, after a most
painful illness of two years. She waa the
dangbterof Aodrew and Elizabeth Kelly
and was born near Parkers Landing, Pa.,
but wbile she waa yet small obild ber
parents moved to Kelly Hill, near Tid
ioute, and In that place she lived to early
She was twice married. After ber mar
riage, in 1885, to Mr. Daubenapeck ber
life was spent in Forest county, and
while a resident of Golinza she united
with tbe Methodist church, although Bhe
was converted in early girlhood. Sbe is
survived by her husband snd four child
ren, Mrs. Jobn Livermore of Crown, Pat)
Mrs. Vernou Amsler of North Baltimore,
Ohio, Misa Kathleen and Paul R. Daub
enspeck of Kellettvllle. One daughter,
Uiace, died in 1904. Sbe also leaves two
sisters and three brotheis, Mrs, Lewia"
Kraeer of Sheffield, Pa., Mra. W. W.
Dunn of Port Arthur, Texas, S. F. Kelly
of Kellettvllle, John Kelly of Mabie, W.
Va., and S. S Kelly of Sau Franolsco,
The deceased was a woman of simple
christian faith and strong fortitude in
pain and trouble, whose life wss centered
In ber borne and children. She was of
tbe type so highly extolled In Holy Writ:
"Sbe iooketh well to tbe ways of ber
household, and eatetb not the bread of
idleness. Her children arise up, and call
ber blessed, snd ber husband also, be
praisetb ber. Mauy daughters have done
virtuously but thou excellest tbem all."
Tbe Influence of ber life, so free from tbe
"sounding brass and tinkling cymbal" of
modern times, shall be felt wben tbe
deeds of more assertive workers are but
dust and ashes, and tbe remembrance of
ber courage and patience in trouble and
through years of ill besltb and aeaaona of
great pain, together wi'b ber words of
admonition will be a tower of strength to
ber children in tbeir times of trial and
temptation. Her children, yea, and ber
children'a children aball arise and call
Tbe funeral was held Tuesday at ber
home, Rev. Henry Smallenberger offi
ciating, with interment In tbe Tylers
President Wilson bas named the cus
tomary thanksgiving day, designating
Thursday, Nov. 27th. In bis proclama
tion be says:
"Tbe season is at hand in which it bas
been our long respected custom aa a
people to turn in praise and thanksgiving
to Almighty God for His manifold
mercies and blessings to us as nation.
Tbe year that has just passed bas been
marked in a peculiar degree by manifes
tation of His gracioua and beneficent
providence. We have not only had peace
throughout our own bordera and with tbe
nationa of tbe world, but tbat peace has
been brightened by constantly multiply
ing evidences ol genuine friendship, of
mutual sympathy and understanding,
and of tbe happy operation of many ele
vating influences both of Ideal and of
"The nation bas been prosperous not
only, but bas proved its capacity lo take
calm council amidst the rapid movement
of affairs and deal with its own life in a
spirit of candor, righteousness snd com
ity. We hsve seen tbe practical com
pletion of a great work at tbe Isthmus of
Panama wbicb not only exempliflea tbe
nation's abundant resources to accom
plish what It will, and the distinguished
skill and capacity of Ita publio servants,
but also promises tbe beginning of a new
age, of new contracts, new neighborhoods,
new sympathies, new bonds, and new
achievements of co-operation and peace.
" 'Righteousness exalteth a nation' and
'Peace on earth, good will towards men'
furnish theouly foundations upon which
osn be built tbe lasting achievements of
the buman spirit. Tbe year bas brought
us tbe satisfactions of work well doneand
fresh vlaious of our duty which will make
the work of the future better still."
Calnrrli t'nmiui He Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as thoy
cannot reach the sent of the disease. Ca
tarrh is a blood or constitutional diHOaso,
and In order to cure it you must take in
ternal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
taken internally, and acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces. Hairs Ca
tarrh Cure is not a quack medicine. It
was prescribed by one of the best phys
icians in this country for years, and is a
regular prescription. It ia composed of
the best tonics known, combined with
the best blood purifiers action directly on
the mucous surfaces. The perfect combi
nation of the two ingredients is what pro
duces such wonderful results In curing
catarrh. Send for testimonials free.
K J. CHENEY Co., Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, price 7.rx
Hall's Family Pills are thebest.
Forest County Institute Continued.
Following our last Issue we quote these
faota In the conclusion of the Teachers'
In addition to tbe instructors before
mentioned, Supt. James J. Palmer of Oil
City, gave tbe teacbera two valuable and
practical talka on Writing and Spelling.
Supt. Palmer gave emphasis to bis talk
by displaying some real specimens of
penmanship from tbe lower grades of bis
schools, showing wbst can be accom
plished by proper methods and systematic
teaching. Ha made a fine impression on
the teachers aa a most able and practical
Bupts. Martin, McGinness and Dr.
Troop continued tbeir instruction through
the rest of tbe week and were a source of
keen Interest to tbe teacbera.
Supt. Martin gave evidence, from bis
masterlul treatment of tbe different
topics wbicb hediscuBsed, aa one of tie
ablest educators of the couutry today.
Amongst tbem was a discussion on the
Monroe Doctrine, which is claimiug tbe
attention of tbe world at the present time,
He gave a brief survey of its origin and
and history, its purpose wben promul
gated, its rise and recognition by tbe
world, its status now and how it affects
the policy of the United States at tbe
Dr. Troop of Toronto University was a
valuable man to tbe institute. He Is a
typical literary man, cultured and re
fined, with tbe characteristics of a public
speaker and traits of aa Englishman
thrown In. H is talks were on the line of
literature exclusively, with two short
lectures on Sir Walter Soott and William
Dr. Edward Amherst Ott gave his lec
ture on "Sour Grapes" on Wodnesday
evening. Tbe line of thought was on tbe
science of eugenics, in wbicb be showed
tbe evil tendencies of the present day to
tbe transmission of disease to tbe chil
dren of the parents and the sure results
of heredity. Dr. Ott beld tbe attention of
a large audience for one hour and fifty
minutes without a Bingle sign of uneasi
ness from anyone. Everyone speaks of
bis lecture as one of tbe best tbat was
ever given in Tionesta.
Tbe session on Thursday was a contin
uation of tbe Instruction similar to tbat
commented on during the earlier part of
tbe week, each session being well attend
ed and a lively Interest shown.
Tbe Metropolitan Musical Club enter
tained tbe teachers in tbe evening. This
was an organization of bIx Chicago girls
under the management of the Empire
Lyceum Bureau of Syracuse, N. Y. Tbe
program consisted of orchestra musio,
instrumental and vocal solos, readings
and quartette singing. This entertain
ment received tbe unanimous approval
and commendation of everyone present,
Tbe School Directors' Annual Conven
tion convened on Wednesday and con
tinued in session until Thursday noon.
After effecting an organization by elect
ing W, C. Imel, of Tionesta Borough,
president, with Lewis Songer, ol Mar
ienville, and Dr. C. Y. Detar, of Kellett
vllle, vice presidents, and J. R. Clask, ol
Tionesta, secretary, tbe convention pro
ceeded to tbe regular program.
Supt. McGinness ot Steelton addressed
tbe convention on tbe topic of tbe three
R's Rights, Responsibilities, and Re
wards. He gave a splendid talk, and was
followed by Supt. Martin of Norristown
on the subject of "Troubles."
Tbe session was oontlnued on tbe fol
lowing forenoon, at wbicb addresses were
made by the same two Instructors, In
cluding Dr. Troop.
The Institute considered as a whole was
a Bplendid success in every way; doubt'
less tbe best ever held In tbe county. Tbe
teacbera returned borne well pleased with
tbe week's instruction and entertainment,
with a new inspiration to continue tbeir
work for tbe rest of the year.
Mrs. Burch of Frewsburg, N. Y., is
visiting her sister, Mrs, Mary Tobey, for
a few weeks. Her daugbter-in-law, Mra.
Burch, of Warren, came down with ber
for a few daya but returned home on
Mrs, Wm. Reedy wss confined to her
home for the past week wltb tbe grippe.
Rev. Henry Smallenterger visited his
daughter at Rlmersburg, Tuesday, and
Was one of the speakers at a banquet In
Callensburg, Wednesday even lug, re
turning borne Thursday.
Marion Rupert of Porkey is the guest
or Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Gillespie this
Mrs. George Klinestiver was a Warren
visitor several days during the week and
took in the Wbitehill-Klinestiver wed
ding in Sheffield, Thursday.
Mrs. John Sllzle and Mrs. E. A. Bab
cock went to Balltown Friday and re
mained over Sunday.
Dr. and Mra. C. Y. Detar aud son Reed,
Mr. and Mrs. U. 8. Day and Mrs. E.
Wilson and daughter Rutb a u toed to
Tionesta in the former'a car Thursday
evening and took in the concert. Clias.
Daubenapeck, Willis Dunkle, Adam
Shotts and Roland Carbsugh were down
in tbe Daubenapeck car. Ora Kincb and
Cbas. Watson took their girl friends down
In the Kinch car.
Mra, Vernon Amsler and three chil
dren of Ohio bave been here lor the past
week on account of the sickness and
death of ber mother, Mrs. John Djuben
speck. The reception given by the members of
the Men's Adult Bible Class to the mem
bers of tbe Ladies' Class, In Andrews'
Hall, Friday evening, waa a success in
every way. There was a good represen
tation of both classes there sod tho sup
per served wholly by the men was a
good one and well served. The classes
are both in a prosperous condition, the
men having 45 members, while tbe ladles
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Wilson and son
William of North Warren are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Sllzle and other rela
tives this week.
Mrs. Fred McNatighton was up from
Nebraska, Friday, tbe guest of ber
mother, Mra. W. II. Dotterrer.
Mra. Rudolph bas been the guest of ber
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Len Barnes, for
the past week.
Jay Catlin has employment In Buffalo,
N. V., and expects to move his family to
tbat place In the near future,
R. W. Whitehill is taking a three
weeks' honeymoon trip in the south aud
will be at home with bis wile in Mrs.
Mary Flyon's bouse for tbe winter.
Mr. snd Mrs. Earl Catlin aud children
of Sheffield visited tbe former'a mother,
Mrs. Mary Tobey, over Sunday.
Buy this $20 "Eclipse" Graphophone
at $5 a month.
This is no mere household ornament
but a continuous all-the-year-round de
light. It is undoubtedly an education to
hear the recorded music of the world's
great artists, bands, orchestras, pianists
money than in this graphophone, which
gives cuierituuiueui iu yuuiacu auu
friends, and positive education to the
You want shoe value. We
can give it to you in the
For Women, stylish and de
pendable, Which Sells at
$2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00.
They have all the elegance
of design of the high-priced
They have comfort, ease
and perfect fit, and they have
the dependability of genuine
FOR THE HUNTER
"The bass are bitin'," and there is no better sport in
this world than a day spent in a boat on the old Alle
gheny or on Tionesta Creek.
And this brings us to the subject of the proper fish
ing tackle to help make the day a success. We can sup
ply your wants on short notice. Most anything you
want can be found at our store, and we guarantee the
goods and the prices to be right.
The hunting season will soon be here and you will
need a good gun or ammunition. All kinds ot ammuni
tion in stock; also hunting coats. Give us a little time
and we can get you any make of gun as cheap as you
can buy it anywhere. And we're always here to make
good. Come in and talk it over. Always glad to see you.
A WAGON, A BUGGY, OR
When you need a new wagon or a buggy, repairs
of any kind, etc., come here. Skillful workmen give sat
J. C. SC0WDEN,
It Is By No Means Certain
That because Boys' Clothing looks well when it is new it will look well after it has
been worn a little. The very fact that Boys' Clothing DOES look well after contin- -ued
wear is what distinguishes it from the common kind. It does not fade; it re
tains its shape. The "Style" is there because the value was there in the first place.
And in a general way, the same is true of all the goods we sell. It is a character
istic of the store.
Boys' Suits $3.00
7 to 16 sizes made from heavy weight dark mixed ail wool cloths. You notice
we state all wool. You can hardly buy the cloth and trimmings say nothing about
making, but they are all double-breasted styles, no Norfolks, but they will make a
crack-a-jack school suit at this price.
Boys' Suits $5.00
With two pair knickerbocker trousers, 6 to 18 sizes - the very best values we
ever sold as the suits are Norfolk styles and cloth is heavy weight in all the pleasing
and stylish shades.
And for the parent who wishes to pay from $3 to $12 for a boy's suit we are
showing some exceptional values in sizes from 7 to 18 in short trousers.
' Next on the list, and chinchilla is it in
and for the young fellow at 20 all prices,
f foFiZ. pr
41 SENtCA SI
This is the season for
If you have an Umbrella which needs
recovering, bring it to our store and have
your old style handle transformed into
the new style with detachable and inter
changeable features without cost to you.
The new cover will be furnished at
from $1.25 to $5.50 as you may select
from our large stock.
and let us tell you about it.
The Leading Jeweler,
32 Seneca St.,
Oil City, Pa.
Correct style, fine quality, perfect fit.
These are the three essentials to
which every woman hopes to get in the
shoes she buys, and which she does get
when she makes her selection from our
stock showing all the latest city models.
LEVI & CO.
Corner Center, Seneca and Syca
all colors we have them for the tad of 3
kinds and colors, $5.00 to $20.00.
OIL CITY. PA