The Forest Republican. (Tionesta, Pa.) 1869-1952, September 30, 1914, Image 4

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    Have You Protection
You oannot a (lord to take your own
risk against loss by fire. Remember that
we represent
and will be glad to call on you when you
wain uro insurance mat really protects,
isrop us a para ana we'll do the real.
We aro agents In tbU county lor the
jcd can furnish security for County
uMiumiM, ubuk omciaia, eio,
C I MI 6 IE,
Tuition free of any cash outlay. Under
our . P. C. Industrial System students
may pay their way by a limited amount
of service.
Write for full details.
Warren Hum! net College.
Warren, Pa.
Lammers. Ad. '
Levi A Co. Ad.
Harvey Fritz. Ad.
Boftgs fc Buhl. Ad.
TbePrlntzCo. Ad.
J. O.Hcowden. Ad. 1
TheKlnterCo. Ad.
H. I. Cobsn. Local.
O. F. K dda. Local.
John P. Hagn. Local.
Oil City Truat Co. Ad.
Smart Hllberberg. Ad.
Forest Co. Nat. Bank. Ad.
Warren Business College. Ad.
Pastime Theatre. Ads., Locals.-".
The Distinctive Garment Htore. Ad.
Meadville Blading & Supply Co. Ad
Oil market closod at fl 45.
Is your subscription paldT
You can get It at Hopkins' store, tf
Heo "The Count of Monte Crlsto,"
tonight. adv
See the new Reznor Healer; It's a
wonder. S. S. Sigwortb. adr
Send your children to the Pastime
and you know they're safe. adv
We have on hand beat White Lime,
$7.50 per ton, Lanson Bros. ady
Too many Oil, Gas, Wood, and Coal
and Wood Cooks and Ranges at S. B.
Slgworth's. adv
The Nebraska high school baseball
team defeated the Tionesta high school
team bere Friday afternoon, score 17-14.
Farmer Henry Glassner of German
Hill, last week brought us In some floe
specimens of apples grown in his orchard.
The opening meeting of the Tionesta
Reading Club will be held at the borne of
Mrs. Angus Carson, Wednesday, Oat.
7th, 1914, at 2:30 p. m.
The Republican can furnish . you
with the very latest in engraved calling
cards or anything else In that line, at
reasonable prices, tf.
Oleomargarine always fresh, always
the same price and making new friends
each day, at 20o per pound in nine ponnd
lots, at the Salmoo Creek Mercantile Co.,
Kellettville, Pa. adv
A.L. Thomson of Jamieson Station
lost bis good shepherd dog Monday eve
ning, the animal getting on the railroad
track in front of a freight train and bar
ing bis head out off.
The ladies ol the W. C. T. U. were at
the County Home yesterday to treat the
Inmates at that imtitutino to their an
nual picnic dinner. There was a good
turnout, and the occasion was a much
appreciated success.
Good new cement walks have been
laid during the week fronting the D. W.
Morrison and Mrs. F. Witherell prop
erties on East Bridge street; also front
ing the Wm. Lawrenoe block and F. R.
Lanson store on Elm street.
John P. Sage, Funeral Director, of
Tidioute, will answer all calls by tele
phone or otherwise, promptly, day or
night. Am qualified by experience and
furnlabed with all equipment necessary
to render satisfactory ttervlce. Give me
a call when In need. John P. Sags.
L. J. Shaughneasy of Oil City, local
manager for the Bell telephone company
has our thanks for a copy of The Tele
phone News for September, this number
containing a number of excellent views
and pbotograchs of early and recent oil
developments in this section of the state.
Miss Juatlna Siggins has received the
appointment of postmistress of West
Hickory, thus disposing of a contest that
has been on In that place for nearly a
year. Miss Siggins will assume ber
duties as soon as her commission arrives,
which is expected within the next ten
days or so.
Ralph A. Cook baa his new eleotrio
lighting plant running in good shape at
the Tionesta Garage, and it is one of the
best lighted places in town. He will be
gin the outside wiring this week to fur
nish the following liusjness places with
lights: Walker's Pharmacy, Lanson's
Mill, Graham's baiber shop, Klllmer
Bros,' store and U. I. Cohen's store.
U, F. Rodda is moving his store to
the Klllmer building a few doors above
bis present location. This is a much
larger room, and being an artist himself
will have it brightened up and put In fine
condition for a s'ore room, thus giving
him a better opportunity to display hia
goods and enlarge bis stock. For the fall
trade he expects to have an extra fine
stock, up-to-date In every way, and then
he la going to ask you for a continuance
of the liberal patronage enjoyed in the
past. Call around and look the new store
over. It.
W. J. Hnnter, of Starr, one of onr
sterrlng euergetio farmers, Is raising
"some pumpkins" this season, besides
good orops all round. He laid one on
the editor's table, so to speak, last week
that looked good to the household, and is
now pretty much gone Into pie of a su
perior quality. The variety is new to
this section, being a sort of cross between
the squash and pumpkin, and growa to
Immense sizes, often cllmping up to a
hundred or more pounds in weight, and
largely composed of solid pie meat. Wal
lace will please accept our thanks.
Court last week came to a sudden end
Wednesday forenoon when the case of
Warren Carll vs. Frank K, Brown was
about to go to trial. A legal technicality
was raised upon which the case was post
poned, and this being the last on the list
all Jurors were discharged and oourt ad
journed for the term.
Mrs. Howard, wife of Hon. Josiab
Howard, Republican candidate for State
Senator In this district, died Sunday from
Injuries received Saturday evening when
an automobile in which she was riding
turned turtle near ber borne In Empor
ium, Cameron county. Mrs. William
Howard, also of Emporium, bad a leg
broken and suffered Internsl Injuries,
while four other members of the party
were less seriously Injured.
On account of the large gain In mem
bership Forest county will be entitled to
seven delegates, besides the President Of
the county, Mrs. Huling, at the Stile
convention of the W. O. T. U., which
convenes in Oil City Friday, Oct. 2. The
delegates are as follows: Mrs, Martha
Gaston, Tionesta; Mrs. Waive Weaver,
Nebraska; Mrs. L. V. Soberer, Endeavor;
Mrs. Ellen B. Catlln, Kellettville; Mrs.
Geo. Thrush, Clarlnglon; Mrs. Edith
Murray, Gilfoyle, and Mrs. Lena I leas
ley, Clarington, delegate at large.
i J This being a Jewish holiday the City
Fruit store will be olosed till 8 o'clock
Ibis evening. For the balance of the
week, however, Mr. Cobeo will display a
fine stock of fruits and vegetables, having
arranged for a big oonslgnmeut from the
big olty markets. Look ont for a record
breaking stock ol grapes and peaches in
r;,MV$eek: This will be about the last ol
the latter fruit and you who haven't put
up your winter supply should be on hand
early to lay In yqjir slocx otherwise you
might gel left. The fcrape crop will be at
It best during the next ten days and the
wise ones will not delay their buying till
the best are gone. An abundanoe ol
every variety of fruits and vegetables, ad
The Pennsylvania Railroad station at
West Hickory was burglarized Tuesday
night, but so far as known tbo thieves
secured nothing of value for their trouble
of breaking Into tbe building. Entrance
was gained through tbe corner window
next tbe river, which was Jimmied and
left standing open when tbe thieves left.
A second class mail sack which was left
In tbe waiting room after tbe night train
south came In, was oarrl 1 up tbe rail
road track toward the bridge and rifled
but 11 li not known if any of tbe pack
ages were carried off. Tbe thieves did
not break into tbe main olllce where the
first class mail was stored for the night,
no doubt being frightened away. There
are no dues to tbe perpetrators,
Generally speaking the potato orop In
this section is not up to the average, ow
ing to too much dry weather Just when
tbe tubers needed moisture. But some
plantings have done well enough, notably
oo tbe river bottom lands. A.L. Thom
son, on his farm at Jamieson station
raised some of tbe largest ones we have
seen this season. Yesterday be laid a lew
samples on tbe editorial table tbe likes of
wbiob will sosrcely be seen hereabout
this season at least. One of the big fel
lows weighed 39 ounces, another 34, and
a dozen or more that lacked but little of
tbe last named. His whole orop averages
well up toward a pound apiece, and be
has lots of tbem. They are of tbe variety
known as tbe "Rural New Yorker."
Nelson A. Steele, one of tbe most
prominent citizens of Wsukegan, III,,
died very unexpectedly at bis borne In
that city on tbe 17 tb Inst, What renders
this Item of special Interest to many of
our readers is tbe fact that Mr. Steele was
tbe husband of Mrs. Bessie Legnard
Steele, who died about two years ago, she
being a nitfoe of Mrs. 'A. B. Kelly and
Mrs. Suie M. Sbarpe of Tionesta. By the
death of Mr. Steele two obildren, Charles
and Bertha Steele, are left orphans. He
was perhaps the wealthiest oitizen of his
town, bis lortuoe being estimated at Irom
11,000,000 to $2,000,000, all ol which la left
to bis obildren. He was also one of tbe
city's leading church members, being
senior warden of Christ Epi.copal church
at tbe time of bis death.
Briab Augustlue Wood, for nearly
forty yeara past a resident of Hickory
township, died at bis borne st East
Hickory, Pa., Thursday, Sept. 24, 1014, of
pulmonary tuberculosis. He was born
In Mercer county, Jan. 6, 1846. He is
survived by bis wife, who before ber
marriage was Miss Elizabeth Davis, ol
Franklin, Pa., and by four sons and five
daughters, as follows: Norman Wood of
Franklin; Mrs. A. A. Gorman of Har
veys, Pa,; Mrs. W. H. Hadley of Mor
risville, Pa.; Mrs. M. S. Babbitt of Caoa
dea, N. Y.; Mrs. P. J. KlabbaU ol Ti
dioute; Hazel, Ralph and John Wood of
East Hickory, and Charles of Morrisvllle.
Three sisters and fourteen grandcbildroo
also survive blin. Tbe deceased was a
man whom everybody liked, quiet and
gentlemanly In his manner toward his
neighbors, and in his long residence in
the community had gathered about him a
boat of frieuds who will miss bim in
neighborly intercourse. Tbe funeral was
held in tbe M. E. church at East Hickory,
Sunday, and bis remains were laid to
rest in tbe cemetery at that place. Mr.
Joseph Albaugb oonducted the services,
which were attended by a large concourse
of frlonds and neighbors.
There's A Reason.
This little talk hasn't a thing to do with
the breakfast fond business. If you
baven'l been wearing ear muffs for tbe
past several weeks you must have heard
a lot of talk about tbe pictures the Pas
lime has been showing. THERE'S A
REASON. In fact the reasons are quite
numerous. For one tbiug, we are not
confined to tbe output of one concern; we
are getting our pictures in the open mar
ket, THE VERY BEST of nearly all
tbe bigger manufacturers. We care not
who makes them; If tbe pictures are good
the Pastime gets them, adv
They Pay The Printer And Sleep Well.
Subscription renewals are thankfully
acknowledged as follows:
Frank Nasb, Mayburg,
Q. Jamieson, Tionesta.
A. M. Ross, West Hickory.
M. G. Erickeon, Maricopa, Calif.
W. S. Fitzgerald, Kellettville.
Ralph E. Haines, Los Angeles, Calif.
J. K, Mealy, Clarendon, Pa.
Joseph Clark, Tionesta.
-See "The Count of
Monte Crlsto,"
Mrs. J. F. Scherer of Endeavor was a
visitor In Tionesta Thursday.
Mrs. J, R. Morgan visited ber chil
dren In Oil City over Sunday.
M. B. Arthur of Sugar Run, Pa., was
a guest at W. C. Imel's over Sunday.
Rev. H. N. Hepler of Coudersport,
Pa., Is bere for a visit with bis mother,
Mrs. Wm. Hepler.
A. M. Ross of West Hickory, ganger
for the National Transit, was circulating
amongst friends In town Thursday.
Jobp Rltcbey and sister, Miss Lenore,
came up from Pittsburg In tbe Rltcbey
car and remained over Sunday with their
Charles Imel went lo Barberton, O.,
last Wednesday, where be has a position
as a civil engineer under the city gov
r r T r ..,., ...
Mrs. j nines j. L,anaer is visiting ner
parents, Mr, and Mrs. William White, in
Titusville. Mr. Landers spent Sunday
with them there.
Charles Ginsberg, the owner of the
Tionesta bowling alley, bas closrd tbe
place and left Friday for bis borne In
Cleveland, Ohio.
-Rev. H. A. Bailey attended the fall
meeting of Clarion Presbytery which was
held st Piinxsiitawney Monday and Tues
day ol this week.
Kepler Davis returned to Annapolis,
Md., NavalAoademy, yesterday, to take
up tbe year's studies alter a month's fur
lough spent with bis parents and borne
Miss June Herman came home from
Youugsvllle Friday, having as btr guest
Miss May Wick iznr of Warrln, who re
turned with her Sunday evening on the
excursion train.
Frank Nasb of Mayburg, on old For
estonian and a many-years' friend ol tbe
Republican, made us a welcome call
Wednesday, while serving his country
as a Jnror last week.
Mrs. Elizabeth Tremalne drovedown
from Bradford In ber touring car the last
of the week to pay a visit to ber sister,
Mrs F. Wenk of German Hill, wbo has
been severely ill for several weeks past.
Mr. snd Mrs. J. K. Mealy aud son
Russell, of Clarendon, Pa., wbo bad been
viBiting relatives in this section a lew
days, passed through town on their way
home Monday, being dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Imel.
M r. and M rs. O. E. Rodda of Jefferson
street are tbe happy parents of a baby
boy wbo arrived yesterday afternoon.
Both mother and baby are doing nicely.
Warren Times, 26ib. Mr. Rodda Is a son
of our townspeople, Mr. and Mrs. G. F.
Returning from an auto trip to Pitta-
burg Mr. aud Mrs. E. A. Yetter. of Kane,
were guests of over last night of Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Wenk, and this morning were
accompanied home by their daughter,
Miss Margaret, who bas been a visitor
bere the past month.
Mrs. Kate C, Dunn Is a welcome vis
itor to ber old borne friends In Tionesta,
as a guest at the homea ot Mr. and Mrs.
S.D.Irwin and Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Derlokson. Mrs. Dunn recently arrived
from London, England, where her daugh
ter, who was married about a year ago,
bas ber residence.
A largely attended reception In honor
of Rev, and Mrs. H. Lee Dunlavy was
given at tbe Watson home last Wednes
day evening. A set of solid silver tea
spoons was presented to the popular
couple, F. R. Lanson making the pre
sentation speech. Refreshments were
served at the close of a pleasant eveuiug.
James Elliot, who spent tbe past six
or eight months In tbe Kansas gas fields at
Ran onl, is back among old Forest coun
ty friends. His daughtr and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. N. O. McDonald, came with
bim aud are with Mr. M'a parents, near
Endeavor. Three of Mr. Elliot's sons,
Arthur, Matthew and Charles, are re
maining in the west, work in their line
of contract drilling having ploked up
some in the past few weeks.
F. M. Conference Appointments.
Tbe Oil City coufereuoe of tbe Free
Methodist cburcb, held in Warren last
week, closed late Saturday afternoon, the
principal business of the closing day be
ing the announcement of the pastortal ap
pointments. E. S. Zahnizer, pastor of
the First church of Oil City, resigned
from the conlerence, havlug accepted a
call to a church in Kansas. The appoint
ments In this Immediate section include:
Presiding elder, William Bryenton, Oil
Oil City, First church and Salem, F. M.
Fox; Second church, Tenth ward, R. Mo-
Franklin and Maple Dale, A.J. Beatty.
Titusville and Diamond, J. F. Barkas.
Tionesta and Newmausville, M, E.
Tidioute and Hickory, Frederick
Youngsvllle and Sugnrgi-ove, A. Reed.
Pleasantvllle and Enterprise, Frede
rick Smith.
Weaver's Circuit, R. J. Jacobs.
Mayburg Circuit, G. S. Bryan.
Barnes, L. S. Hoover.
Wsrren, W. A. Quick.
Ksne, F. S. Slocum.
Clarion, M. E. McFadden.
A.J. Horner left without an appoint
ment beck use of 111 health.
Other appointments are: A. J, Hill,
elder Bradford district; Duke Center and
Rixford, A. If. M. Zibnlser; Couders
port, 11. N. Hepler; Galeton and West
Brauch, E. L. Klter; 11. D. Call, evange
list. Erie sud New Castle dlstricts-M.
B. Miller, elder; Union City, A. G Cr ill;
Meadville, E. L. Monroe; Centerville,
John MacDonald and Lauren VanEps;
New Castle, Arlington avenue, G. A.
Garrett; New Castl, Dewey avenue, F.
vV. McClelland; Bullion, John M. Crltcb-
low. DuBois snd Tyrone districts Du-
Bois. F. W. Psrks; Brockway ville, R.
B. Brewster; Marlenville circuit, W, O.
Webster; H. Nager supernumerary at
Shippensvllle, Vine City, etc A. T.
Sscor, supernumerary.
Rev. J. J. .ioniser resigned as elder of
DuBois and Tyrone districts to accept the
position of field secretary and financial
agent of Greenville, III., college. Rev.
W. J. Barkas was elected to fill the
vacancy. James O. Bromley of Mead
ville, a former Tionesta citizen, was
elpcted as a lay delegate to the general
conlerence, the place and time of meeting
not bavlng yet been decided upon.
See "The Count of Monte
ad 7
Fractured Skull Causes Death.
Thomas Bloomer, wbo was employed
about tbe Wheeler A Dusenbury lumber
ing plant at Endeavor, met wltb an acci
dent Friday alternoon which resulted In
hlseatb some hours afterward. He was
engaged in cleaning up about tbe new
mill, and while near a window or open
ing where refuse edgings and slabs are
thrown out, a distance of about 18 feet to
the ground, It Is thought that be was
struck on tbe bead by a piece of wood
that bad been thrown out of tbe wiudow.
Tbe blow fractured his skull and ten
dered bim unconsolous, in 'which condi
tion he was found a short lime afterward.
Drs. Morrow and Lafl'erty of West Hick
ory, and Robertson of Warren were sum
moned, but tbe unfortunate man died
shortly after their arrival.
Mr. Bloomer was aged 68 years, having
been born In Philadelphia, March 5. 1810
He bad been for many years a resident of
Limestone townslilp, Warren county,
where tbe burial took place Sunday. He
Is survived by his wife and one daughter,
Mrs. J. E. Carpenter, of near Townvllle,
Crawford county.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Cobler of Elk City
aud Mr, and Mrs. Herman Bassey of
Kane were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
Simpson on Wednesday.
On Tuesday evening tbe Victors and
invited guests to the number of 48 gath
ered at tbe parsonage to say farewell to
Esther Smallenberger. Fruit was served
during tbe evening, different games were
engaged In and all enjoyed a very pleas
ant evening. A Jewel case was presented
to ber by tbe teacher, Mrs. W. L. Watson
and the members of the class, as a token
of remembrance. Esther bas been a
popular member of tbe younger society
for tbe past two years and will be missed
by ber friends.
Rev, and Mrs. U. Smallenberger and
daughter Esther left in the Henderson
car for their new home at Cherry Creek,
Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Fuller and two
children arrived In town Friday. Their
goods having arrived, they are busy get
ting settled. Mrs. W. L. Watson accom
panied them In their car to Newtown
Sunday alternoon, when the reverend
gentleman went oyer to fill bis appoint
ment there.
Mrs. W. II. Do'.terrer and daughter,
Mrs, Anna Hunter, are visiting friends
in Nebraska this week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Cloak of Marien
ville are guests ol tbe latter's sister, Mrs.
Orville McKenzie, and other friends In
town for a few days.
Wm. Rudy bas purchased a second
hand auto and Is having it rigged op for
Lawrence Dunkle attended tbe Clarion
fair several days last week.
F. E. Hark less spent a part of tbe week
in Erie as a Juror in tbe U. S. court.
Mr. and Mrs. Cbas. Pope were called
to Frewsburg, N. Y., Thursday, by the
serious illness of tbe former's mother,
Mrs. Alice Pope.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kincband obildren
Ora and Amy, Cbas. Daubenspeck, Paul
Daubeuspeck, W. L. Watson, Glen Rich,
Roy Harmon, Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Kribbs, Mr, and Mrs. J. F. Ray and son
Willard attended tbe Clariin fair, Thurs
day. Mrs. Mark Wilson and son William of
North Warren are visiting ber parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Silzle, this week.
The post office will be moved over Into
the drug store Ibis week. Squire Zuen
del has completed a new set of boxes lor
the new postmaster, F, E. Harkless, who
takes charge at that time.'
W. S. Simpson, Isaan Siggins and H.
B, Dotterrer drove to Hickory in tbe
former's car Saturday evening and spent
a lew hours fishing, Tbey report tbe fish
scarce, although they each brought home
a gnod mess,
David Detar Is quite sick with pneu
monia at tbe home of bis son, W. J.
Dr. W. W. Serrill turned his ankle
during tbe week and caused quite a ser
ious sprain. In consequence be bas been
going with a limp since.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Crouch of East
Hickory were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F,
J. Henderson, Thursday and Friday,
and accompanied them to tbe Clarion
fair Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Mundt of Tulsa, Ok la,, were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Henderson on Friday and
Saturday, leaving in tbe Henderson car
for Hickory, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Daubenspeck and
children were Clarion visitors Sunnsy.
Paul Daubenspeck visited at Crown
over Sunday.
The Ladies' Aid are planning a supper
In tbe near future to get funds to repair
tbe church walk.
Cbas, Daubenspeck drove to Tionesta
Saturday for Mrs. John Daubenspeck,
wbo was returning from her home, where
she bad been called by the illness ol her
father. The Misses Kathleen Dauben
speck and Hazel Morrison accompanied
bim for a ride.
Prof. E. C. Terrlll was down from
Mayburg Saturday,
Mr. and Mrs. Webster Mabl and family
autoed up from Blair's Corners and were
guests of the former's sister, Mrs. C. Y,
Detar, over Sunday,
R. W. Whitehlll Is having new walks
built and some grading done which adils
to the beauty aud convenience of hie
Mr. snd Mrs. W. S. Simpson were
Brookville visitors Sunday. Mrs. Sny
der and granddaughter Ima accompanied
them as far as (Jookahurg, where they
expect to be at home for the present.
( ntiirrh Cannot lie uri'il
cunnxt reach the seat of the disease Ca
lami is a oinnu orvonsmutioiiai uisoase,
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. Hall's Ca
tarrh Cure is not a quack modicine. It
was prescribed by one of the best phys
icians in this country for years, and is
B '
regular prescription. It is composed or
the best tonics known, combined with
llio host blood purilicrs acting directly on
the mucous surfaces. The perfect combi
nation of tho two Ingredients is what pro
duces such wonderful results in curing
catarrh. Send for testimonials froe.
tt . J. CM KNKY A Co., Props., Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggists, price 7,c.
Hall's Family Pills are thobost.
Diarrhoea Quickly Cured.
"My attentiou whs Drat called to Chain
herlain's Colin, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy as much as twelve years aio.
At that time 1 was seriously ill with
summer complaint. One dose of this
remedy checked the trouble," writes Mrs.
C. W." Florence, Ilocktleld, Iud. For
sale by all dealers, adv.
Recent Deaths.
James W. Cole, son of Daniel and Lu
cinda (Green) Cole, was born at what Is
unw Kellettville, Pa,, In the year 1810,
and died at hia home at Marienville, Pa.,
Friday, Sept, 25, 1914, after an Illness of
several years from rheumatism.
His purouts occupied a farm in Klngslpy
township, where Mr. Cole was born and
where he grew to manhood, assisting his
parents in farm work until be was old
enough lo eugage In other pursuits.
While lumber rafting and runnlug was
doneou the creek and river be followed
that occupation until railroad transporta
tion superseded that method. About 33
years sgo be moved to Jenks township,
where for a number of years he followed
farming until his health became impaired.
He was one of tbe quiet, unassuming and
popular cltizetiB of his community, hav
ing frequently been called upon to serve
In offices of trust In his township, all ol
which he filled with fidillty and credit to
himself and the people he served.
Early In life Mr. Cole was united In
marriage with Miss Ruth Rurton who
survives him, together with these child
ren: Mrs. W. II. Taylor, William Cole,
Miss Maude Cole, Mrs. H. B. Creely, all
of Marienville. One brother, Clinton, of,
Lancaster, 0 and one sister, Elizabeth
Lennox of Erie, Pa., also survive.
The funeral was held Sunday afternoon,
the services being ennduoted by Rev. Mr.
Phillips of the M. E. church, tbe cere
mony at the grave being in charge of Odd
Fellows lodge of Marienville, of which
tbe deceased bad been a member for
many years,
This community was shocked last
Thursday morning upon receipt of a
telegram aUtlng that Mrs. Kate B. Craig
bad died suddenly at three o'ulook that
morning at ber borne In Los Angeles,
California. Tbe message came to R. M,
Herman and contained no information
beyond this announcement, aud it is sur
mised that death whs caused by heart
Mrs. Craig was tbe daughter of Mr. and
Mrs, James Beaver, natives of Center
county, Pa., where she was born Oct. 5,
1849. About the year 1870 she was united
In marriage with Juhu L. Craig, aud In
1871 came wltb ber husband to Tionesta,
where he held the position of station
agent for the Oil Creek it Allegheny
River R. R., now a part of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad system, until bis death,
October 8, 1892. Mrs. Craig continued
her residence In Tionesta until 1902,
when she moved wltb ber children to
Los Angeles, wbiob bas since been their
During ber long residence In Tionesta
Mis. Craig was a leader in all those as
sociations which have for their aim the
betterment and uplift of society and man
kind. A consistent member of the
Presbyteriso cbr.rcb, she was active and
energetic In all the work pertaining to
the upbuilding of Christianity and mor
ality. Prominent in the W. C. T. U., she
had adorned tbe position of president of
tbe County Union, displaying that
splendid executive ability which counted
for much in that organization. Mrs.
Craig was never happier than when she
was entertaining and making others
bappy with ber whole-hearted hospitality
and cordiality, and It seemed no society
event was quite complete without ber.
Accompanied by ber daughter she made
a return visit to Tionesta frieuds last
fall remaining In tbe east several mouths,
affording an opportunity to renew many
pleasant acquaintanceships. Our com
munity leels a distinct Iobb In ber passing
and our people will long cherish the
memory of this excellent woman.
She leaves surviving ber four children,
William L., Miss Daisy and Clifford, of
Los Angeles, and James, of Needles,
California. Two brothers, Herman and
Charles Beaver, of Boston, Mass., and one
sister, Mrs. James Kane of Loa Angeles,
also survive.
Chicago, Sept. 2!).
Hogs Receipts, LO.OOU. L'.sht. $fi.."5
9.15; mixed. J8.05ffi9.12Vj; roughs
$7.75(57.95; pigs, $4.75!fi S.70,
Cattle Receipts, 2:1,000. Iiecven,
$6.75(011; steers, $ti.20(f; fl.CO; ni'-s
and heifers, $3.50ffi 9.10; calves, $Sfr
Sheep Receipts, 53,000. Sheep
$4.75(?i6.70; yriirluigs, $5.70(7 6.35;
Iambs, $6.25(f 7.70.
Wheat Sept., 1.06 TA.
Corn Se-t., 75
Oats Sept., 467s.
PItt.shurKh, Sept. 29.
Cattle Choice. $!).40fi 9.75; prime,
$8.90(59.25; Rood, $8.25(!i 8.80; tidy
butchers, $8.20(ii 8.75; common, $r.50
7; common to fat cows, $:i.75ffi 6.50;
fresh cows and springers, $50ffj80.
Sheep and Lambs Prime wethers,
$5.75(56; good mixed, $5.25(Ti 5.65; fair
mixed, $4.50(5 5.15; culls and common.
$2(53; Iambs, $5.50 8.25.
Hogs Prime heavy, $20fi!).23;
mediums, heavy Yorkers, $9.35(5 9.40;
light Yorkers, $9fii9.10; pigs, $8.75(5
8.90; roughs, $S&8.25; utags, $7(5 7.50.
Butter Prints, 35(5 SSVi; tubs, 34 J
ZVi. Eggs Select, fresh, 29(530.
Cleveland, Sept. 29.
Hogs Yorkers, $9.10; pigs, $S.75;
heavies, $8.75; roughs, $7.90; stags,
Calves Cood to choice, $12; fair to
good, $10(5 11.75.
Sheep and Lambs Oood to cholco
lambs, $7.7.r,(f(8.25; fair to good, $'')
ff?7.25; yearlings, $i;fi6.75; wethers,
$5.501 5.8C, ewes, $55 5.4C; culls and
common, $3. 5041 4.50.
Chamberlain's Liniment.
If you are ever troubled with ache,
pains or soreness of the muscles, you
will appreciate the good qualities of
Chamberlain's Liniment. Many suf-
furors from rheumatism and sciatica have j
lltifwl It wtlh tlia Imut rnaiillM It. la ah.
peoiaiiy valuable for lumbago and lame ,
back. For sale by all dealers, adv I
' Sen
'The Count of Monte
Strayed or Stolen.
Five cows and one bull either strayed
or were stolen from the premises of the
undersigned in Green township, Forest
cntiniy, Pa., on September 18, 1914, I
will pay a suitable reward for Information
which will lead to the recovery of the
Tiioh. II, Simii.K, Nebraska, Pa,
Sept. 22, 1914.
Nothing that you can place in your
home will give greater pleasure and sat
isfaction to vourself and children.
It is pleasure and profit, and an edu
cation along many lines, therefore is not
a luxury.
We are ready to sell you any Columbia
Graphophone on monthly payments.
Bovard's Pharmacy.
Hopkins' Store.
Why Pay
8 or 10 Dollars .
For Merchant Tailoring, when you get as
good a suit and perfect fit in the M.
Wile & Co.
Kampus Suits?
See them at
iff ' ill pi
lir J
And cold nights are in our midst, and as winter comes on apace
the days also will be chill and harsh. Prepare for these
changes early by looking up
The Stove Proposition.
Our heating stoves for either coal, wood or gas, are of a
high quality, reasonable in price, handsome in appearance,
and saving in fuel. And our
Cooking Stoves
Are of the very best for the use of gas, coal, wood or combi
nation of all fuels. Don't make the mistake of buying till you
have consulted this store.
Heavy or Shelf Hardware.
We take no man's dust where quality and price are a con
sideration. The Hunting Season
Finds us ready to meet your wants with the best ammunition
to be had in the county. We know the needs of this section
and have the goods that fit the spot and get the game.
Everything in Sportsman's Goods. Come in.
Only Boys
But they'll be men sometime. You cannot begin too early
instilling a regard for good clothes into their minds. And
there's no better place than our Boys' Department for the
For Boys' Nofolk Suits, sizes 6 to 18, with two pair full
lined knicker trousers, made of all wool wear resisting
cloths in dark mixed heavy weights.
Still better ones at $6, $7, $8 and up.
Boys' Mackinaws $5.00.
8 to 16 sizes, Norfolk styles
ments, just tne coat tor outside
Black Cat Hose 25c Pair.
In two weights for boys, the best wearing boys' hose
we know of for anywhere near this price.
the most desired of all gems,
we offer at the actual cost ot
production, plus our modest
profit. Better value is unob
tainable, Diamonds Bound to
Be Scarce
Foreign cutters being com
pelled to enlist in the army,
prices will advance. Now is
the time to invest.
The Leading Jeweler,
32 Seneca St., Oil City, Pa.
To the Man
of Taste
exacting as to details, and appreciative
of the niceties of his apparel, to such a
make a strong appeal for street and bus
iness, dress or evening wear. We have
the style to please you for the occasion.
Fall Styles
ready for you in all the new models.
Corner Center, Seneca and Syca
more Streets,
Oil. CITY,
all wool heavy weight gar-
hard wear.