Newspaper Page Text
. Nuhncri)tinn $I.SO prr jrnr, in ndranre.
V. A. HTF.PIIKNSO!"!, Kdltor and Pnb.
VKDNHsi)AY, AUGUST 3, 1892.
I'sssroapr tnilnn arrive nt tlw Keynolils
vllln HlBllon follows!
1 Train , - - B.M n tn.lTriiln 8,- - 7.31. m.
Train I, - - imp. tn. Train 1. - - 1.42 p.m.
Train 8. - - B.tffl p. m.lTrnln 10, - - 9.0S p. m.
Mnllsnrrlvennt! mid leave thi poMt-ofllee nn
' Arritr. Ikpftrt.
rnim Tim wp.KT. roR tiir hast.
I. M p. m. - ?.( p. m.lil.io a. m. - - 12.) p. m.
. nniM Tim hart. ron TIIR r.HT.
7.00 a. ni. - - t.m p. m.7.nn a, ni. - - Hit p. tn.
Arrive from Kiithnwl unci I'rvwott villi
II. mn. m.
Arrive fnim I'nnle TiiiMMlnys, Ttmnliiyn
nnd Hntiuilnys nt 2.:i p. in.
Hi-purls fur 1'r.vwottvlllc, Hutlinicl, I'linli
.m p. m.
(mv hour 7.00 n. m. toA.on p. ni.
mi . ..!... ..tn "rtn.. nt ...
7.p. m. IteKlnter nmVn o4n from 7.i i. ni.
to K.l n. m.
I'Kiil Holldnvs from 7.00 tnS.nn n. m. nml
f nun 12.00 to a.lin p. m.
t)IHr open Huiicliiy from 0.00 n. m. to 10.00
a. m. J. v. mrnT, i m
Robinson Iibs bargains in shoes.
Uncle Sam has 2.H postotl'ees In thin
House and lot on North street for sale
by M. M. Dnvls.
A communication from Rathmol war
crowded out of this Issue.
The Clayvlllo base ball nlno will piny
' here to-morrow attcrnoon.
DuBois Is to have a band tournament
on the 1st and 2nd of September.
A Pleasant Avenue man foil IiIh hmm
. tacles to his pigs the other day.
Will Kline out his right l,.g below
the knee one day Inst woek with an axe.
Prof. W.J. Weaver, the painter, palnt-
ed a handsome barber sign for Butler
aV Fred. Alexander will move Into the
rooms over J. B. Arnold's Htore In a few
The heavy rain hint Friday was wel
comed by the farmers, as It was badly
About eight young men went from
this place to Silver Lake on the excur
sion last Sunday.
Ezra Hartmun had his left wrist tied
up last week on account being hurt by a
small piece of iron.
Rev. W. P. Murray gave an Interest
ing talk on Chautauqua in the M. E.
church lost Sunday evening.
The Epworth League will present a
. literary program In tho lecture room of
the M. E. church this evening.
M, J. Coyl arrived In town Monday
and Is now looking after the Interest of
his Racket store on Main street.
The first annual ball of Rovnoldsvllle
base ball nine was held In Reynolds
upera Mouse last r riuay evening.
F. K. Mullen expects to soon receive
a pension that will amount to some
thing between $1,200.00 and 12,000.00.
Mrs. Wood Reynolds made a misstep
last Thursday evening and foil receiving
an injury which has since confined her
M. J. McEnteor, the genial railroader
of this place, Is punching holes in card
board on one of the A. V. R'y mall
trains this week.
A shoe blackening fakir drew a largo
crowd in front of Hotel Bolnap last evo
nlng, who listuncd to the fakir ouloglzo
the "shiner" he was soiling.
The Lutheran Mission Festival and
Sunday school picnic are being held In
the Reynolds grove to-day. Rovs,
Kemerer and Gra'pp are in attendance,
Two games of ball will bo played at
. this place to-morrow. One betwoon the
"barbers and painters and the other one
will be the Clayvlllo nine and Reyn
Brookville had a lightning time
during the heavy storm last Friday
Five buildings in that immediate
vicinity were struck by the electrical
The Republicans have announced for
a meeting to be held In Centennial hall
on Friday evening, August 5th, at 7.30,
the object of which Is to organize a
The Baptist Sunday schools of Reyn
oldsville and Prescottville are making
arrangements to picnic in the Electric
Park at DuBois on Tuesday of next
week, August 9th.
J. S. Morrow, the merchant, and
Thomas Bros., the tonsorlal artists,
' each had new glass put in the front
windows of their places of buisness,
Accidents do happen.
C. J. Corwin's photograph gallery will
be closed from August 15th to Sep
tember 15th, 1892. All who have pic
tures finished will please call for them
before the 15th of Aug. '
W. K. Fetzer, chairman Democratic
county committee, has issued a call for
the primaries to be held on Saturday,
August 20th, and the county convention
on the following Monday.
Esq. MoGaw gave his decision Satur
day on the MoCrelght-Ayers case in
favor of the plaintiff. The defendant,
Dr. MoCreigbt, to pay 142.00 and costs,
The Doctor will apjieal It to court.
The Daughters of Liberty will give a
box supper tn the O. A. R. Hall on Sat
urday evening, August 0th. A general
Invitation Is given to all ladles to con
tribute boxes. Let everybody turn out.
During the storm last Friday at noon
lightning toyed with the elevator at
tho tannery. A Polandor, who was
eating his dinner near whero the electric
element ran down, was badly fright
ened. A prominent young lady of Iteynolds-
vlllu went to bed at 10:.'IO Saturday
night and did not get awnko until 7:110
o'clock Sunday evenfng, and then her
mother had somo ditllculty In getting
Two acciilentH occurred at tho Roches
ter mine, DuBois, lost Friday. John
Hull was severely bruised by a full of
coal, and later In the dav Thomas Price
was carried home from the mine with
a broken leg.
The F.pworth Ijcaguo base ball club
of this place played the League club at
DiiHoIh Friday afternoon. The Reyn-
oldsville boys never reached the homo
burnt once while the DuBois nlno got
there eight times.
Tho farmers who havo been busy
harvesting for a few weeks, were
numerous in Reynoldsvtlle Saturday,
tho heavy rains Friday evening and
early Saturday morning may have In
duced them to come.
The school hoard of DuBois are learn
ing by experience that the position of a
school director Is not an enviable one
and that dissatisfaction Is a fruitful
production and It Is an utter tmpossl
blllty to plcaso everybody.
The Brookville furniture and wagon
factory buildings are being pushed along
rapidly and tho company expect to be
reaily for business before many months.
The county seat's new enterprise starts
out with a capital of $25,000.
Tho Presbyterians will hold their sor-
vices In the K. of P. hall next Sunday,
Aug. 7th. Sunday school at 9.45 A. M.
All members ni-e requested to curry
their Gospel Hymns with them.
Preaching services at 11 A. M. and 7.45
Two gumes of base ball wero pluyed
on the bull grounds at thin place last
Thursday. The Sons of Temierunce
won the game from the clgarmakers
and barbers 8 to 4, and the second nine
of Reynoldsvllle beat the second nine
of Brookville 10 to 8.
David Wheeler went to Kasas City,
Mo., last Saturday to purchase a car
load of mules. Mr. Wheeler buys the
long-cared animaKi for the B., L. & Y.
C. M. Co., the Borwlnd-Whlto Co.,
and other companies. Ho generally
brings twenty-five at a tlmo.
Six wagons passed through Reynolds
vlllo Monday evening destined for tho
huckleberry mountains. Some of the
occupants lmbllied freely of "snake-blto-
klllcr" beforo getting out of town so
that they would lie prepared for the
rcptilo's venom If they wero attacked.
A colored mnn who came from no
place In particular and was going to the
samo place, tarried In Reynoldsvlllo
several days last week making sport for
somo of tho young men. They kept his
whlstlo wet and ho done considerable
whistling for them, being rather an
expert at it.
Tho repairs at tho Lutheran church
have been completed and It will bo
ro-openod next Sunday. Tho pastor will
bo assisted by Rev. D. M. Kemerer, of
Pittsburg, who will occupy the pulpit
both morning and evening. The pastor
will preach in Gorman at 3 o clock p.m.
Tho public Is Invited to attend.
Jas. W. Hunt, a thlrteon year old
lad, who was employed as a trapper in
the Eloanora mine, was killed last
Thursday by being run over by a coal
car in the mine. He stepped onto the
front end of the car and fell under the
wheels. His remains were buried in
the Eloanora cemetery Saturday. The
deceased was a son of Joseph Hunt.
The school directors of Winslow
township mot at Reynoldsvllle Saturday
and decided to erect sovorul new school
buildings bofore the winter term opens.
A two story addition will bo built on
the Rathmel school house. Sandy
Valley Is to have a new edifice, and
there will be one built at Kline's. The
latter is a now location and adds one
more school house to the township list,
James Wiseman, little five-year-old
son of R. J. Wiseman, received an ugly
cut above the right eye last evening
from a stono that had boon hurled at
another boy. A quarter of an inch
lower and James would havo been
robbed of the sight of one eye. Jack'
son street lads are careless about
throwing stones, which practice they
had better desist bofore some one gets
Wednesday afternoon had It not
rained, would have completed the haul
ing In of DuBois' immonse hay crop.
The entlro crop will amount to about
1000 tons. There are about 22 men in
the crew and they have been making
hay since July 2d. Though it is true
they have had a remarkablo run of
good weather this is still an excellent
record. Mr. DuBois was appreciative
of their work and the consequence was
that they were all very happy Wednes
day afternoon. DuBois JSatyrewt.
A SAD ACCIDENT.
A Little Prattler Meets Death tn a Water
John Braund, a coal miner, was culled
homo from his work last Thursday
afternoon to hear tho sad news that his
durllng little girt, merely a balm, had
met a horrible death tn the water closet
vault. Mary Ann was the little child's
mimo and she was about eighteen
months old. While tho mother was
mnklng preparations to attend tho M.
E. Sunilny school picnic to ho held at
DuBois on Fridny, Mary had gone to
tho closet and fallen through tho hole
Into the vault. Mrs. Braund missed
her daughter and could not And her.
It was announced to the neighbors that
tho child was lost nnd a thorough
search was mnde. The lifeless body
was found in tho vault. In plnco of
attending the picnic on Friday tho
sorrow-stricken parents followed tho
remains of their darling little girl to
Beulnh, tho silent city of tho dead.
Tho funeral services were held at the
residence of the parents nt throe o'clock
Friday afternoon, conducted by Rev.
E. T. Derr. Thus in tho very morning
of life, In the bloom of health, u little
flower from an earthly homo was trans
planted Into tho Beulah-lnnd of oternnl
Joy and happiness When the parents
least expected the messenger of death
visited their home.
Will Expend $5,000.00.
Tho directors of tho Reynoldsvlllo
water company met In 'Squire Davis'
office last Thursday evening and trans
acted business of lmiortane. They
derided to lay aliout two mile more of
water main. Tho ple will be extended
to Cold Spring Hollow, up Worth street
to the borough limit and across Sandy
Lick to West Reynoldsvllle. The work
will be done In-fore snow flies. A new
sixty homo Hwer boiler will lie put in
at tho pump house and a larger main
will bo laid from tho pumps to tho
reservoir. The company ex)ect to
build a brick boiler house ami smoke
stack. Between five and six thousand
dollars will be exieniled by thcicompuny.
Tho water works are a great credit
to the town. Reynoldsvlllo Is rather
tardy in making Improvements, but
when we do get out of tho lethargic
atmosphere thlngH are done about
right. People wero timid about the
water works being ono of tho town's
Improvements and now they would not
think of doing without the excellent
supply of water ot which we can boast.
The Timid Man.
The man that goes around all tho time
on tip-toe, timid and fearful, anxious to
avoid trouble and all the tlmo talking
alxiut It, hushing this one lest some
thing may happen and encouraging
timidity and repression In another when
a storm Is coming, running away from
duty when "trouble" threatens, a pad
lock on his lips, Is tho very one to see a
stormy ocean and help make it. Out
upon such babyhood! Go ahead, and do
your duty. Don't think of trouble, nor
expect It. Treat pooplo generously
confiding In them, and not stealthily
oponlng closet doors to hunt up skele
tons. When "troublo" comes don't be
afraid of It, but meet It squarely, deal
ing with it in a conciliatory but brave
and open spirit, and In a manly wny.
Want $1.75 and Nine Hours.
Tho laborers employed in the con'
st ruction of tho street railway struck
for hlghor wages and shorter days on
Monday. They hold a consultation
shortly after dinner and concluded to
quit work. No 0110 Interfered and tho
work stopped except what tho foreman
did after the men had quit. We pre
sume that the difficulty will be adjusted
In somo way In a short time.
The official board of the M. E. Sunday
school acknowledge tholr appreciation
and thanks to Hon. S.B. Elliott and Mr,
Geo. Melllnger for their kindness In
furnishing tho school with froe trans
portation to Falls Creek and return, and
also to Mr. C. E. Bostwlck for use of his
Electric Park and for his personal
efforts to make It pleasant for the
Big Coal Shipment.
We clipped tho following article out
of the Clearfield Public Sjrt( of lust
week, which explains itself:
Reynoldsvlllo ships more ooal from
tholr town dully than the entire Houtz
dule region does weekly. That is the
way Tom Reynolds put it at Honesdalo
on the editorial juunt several duys ago
when asked as to the output of lloyn
oldsvllle. Tom's answer was, "About
3,200 cars dully."
A $1,307.40 Pension.
Through the untiring efforts of E,
Neff, Mrs. Mary J. Ferrler, relict of
John Ferrler, received a pension last
week that will go a long way In provld'
ing for her wants whllo sojourning on
this mundane Bphere. Her back pension
amounted to 1 ,207.4(1. She will here'
after receive $12.00 per month for
herself and $2.00 per month for her Bon
until September, 1893.
Mrs. Isaac Cochran, on Main street,
has finished a quilt that contains 7,232
patches. Any person having sufficient
curiosity to see tho quilt can do so by
calling at the lady s residence.
Iron King shoes for men at Robinson's
at $2.50 and $2.75.
THREE NEW ORDINANCES.
Canvassers and Transients will Pay Into
the Borough Coffer.
The Councllmon met at Thos. H.
Scott's office on Monday evening and
disposed of the business that came
before them. Three ordinances wore
presented and liecome a law. Ono was
for canvassers or those who solicit
orders for almost all salable articles.
Throo dollars per day will bo tho
amount asked by tho borough for such
privilege. Ordinance No. 2 provides
for transient business. Tho party or
parties who como here to do business
fur a short time will be required to pay
not less than twenty-five dollars tier
month. Ordinance No. 3 Is tho fire
limit luw. which embraces Mnln street
to Cole alley, nt tho Baptist church.
All iM'i-sons who herenfter erect wooden
buildings within the (Ire limit will havo
to pay the borough three hundred dol
lars. Tho three new ordinances aro gisnl
ones and tho council deserve credit for
passing them. Men soliciting orders
for various articles have become
entirely tisi numerous In Reynoldsvllle.
The KMiplu aro most generally swin
dled, nnd then the men who aro In
business here and who help support tho
town and Its Institutions heretofore
havo had no protection from such
Intruders. Hereafter tho "Installment
plan" gentlemen and all other agents
will pay their throo dollars or day or
not play. Tho lire limit ts ono that
should have been Isirn years ago for the
beauty of the town and good of all con
cerned. A petition was presented to tho
"Borough dads" requesting them to
take some action In having Main street
graded and paved from Rums to Tenth
Bills to tho amount of $218.98 wero
presented to the council and ordered to
An Individual who is visiting friends
In town imbils'd freely of "tunglo-foot"
lust Friday nnd lute In tho evening got
Into John Beck's residence on Grant
street and gave Mrs. Beck quite a
fright. She was up stairs putting her
children to lied when the drunken man
entered the house, left his coat in tho
front room, took olT his shoes and socks
in the kitchen, went up stairs quietly
and was just ready to get Into lied
when Mrs. Beck heard a alight noise
in the room adjoining the ono In which
she and the children were In. She said,
"Is that you John?" and tho answer
she received was emphasized with an
oath, " I am going to bed." Mrs. Beck,
though badly frightened, ordered the
man to dress himself and get out of the
house Immediately, In the mean time
she was not long In getting down stairs.
The fellow reluctantly re-dressed, but
not very rapidly, as he had turned his
pantaloons Inside out when taking them
off, and "hlc" he couldn't "hie"
got in them again without considerable
difficulty. The old gentleman had bet
ter be more careful In entering houses
for he may either got a warm reception
or be put to lied at hotel do Hays.
Tho Clarion Jtrfiulilimn expresses
itself as follows on tho road question:
"Tho subject of roads Is getting to be
an ImjHirtant one; a much discussed
ono. And well It might. It Is not tho
cities simply which should have good
thoroughfares, but the country towns.
Good roads means less power to pull a
load. By good roads the farmor can got
his product to market at ono-thlrd loss
cost. Is not this a great gain? Tho
merchant may not drive a fast horse,
but ho is Interested In having good
roads for his suburban customers to
drive over. If good roads mean loss
power, less wear and tear on vehicles,
and loss time to got to and from market,
then why Is not a reasonable outlay
' September Court.
By order of Judge Clark there will bo
but two weeks of court at the September
term. The first week, commencing
September 5th, and Monday and Tues
day of the second week, has boon set
apart for tho trial of criminal cases.
But twelve Common Pleas cases have
been placed on the trial list, Wednes
day, December 14th, bolng designated
as tho time for taking up the civil list,
The first annual meeting of the
Granges of Jefferson county, will be held
In the grove near Paradise Grange
Hall on Thursday, August 18th, 1892.
Patrons and all others Interested In
agriculture are cordially invited to at
tend. J. W. Phillippi, 1
Noah Strauss, Cora.
J. M. Noitms, )
J. M. NORRIS, Master.
W. L. Strauss, Secretary.
Clinton county Is having a time with
Its officials. The district attorney has
resigned and last Friday the Coroner
had to serve a warrant on the High
Sheriff of the county, who whllo selling
goods in a store, sold goods belonging
to parties other than the defendant.
John C. Conser, one of the proprie
tors ot Hotel Belnup, and Thomas
Tapper, the liveryman, are in Buffalo,
N. Y., this week taking In the races.
Oood Prospects for a Street Car Line and
There Is no secret In the fact that
Reynoldsvlllo Is coming to the front
rapidly and the growth Is not a "Jonas'
gourd" affair, hut a substantial ono.
Tho citizens are rather slow aliout
grasping tho fact that this town has a
bright future, yet they aro commencing
to sec tho glimmering on tho horizon
and will soon be moro willing to put
their shoulders to the wheel and help
along anything that will tie for tho
town's Is-st Interest. Wo were Inform
ed on Saturday by a gentleman who has
money to Invest and who Is becoming
Interested In tho project, that the
prosiM'ots are very good for an electric
plant In Reynoldsvlllo and a streetcar
line. The same gentleman says there
is a piece of land near tho suburbs that
will make an excellent park. There
are no reasons under tho sun why wo
should not have our town illuminated
with eleefllc lights; and a iitreet cur
line would certainly ho a paying Invest
Now when this thing Is agitated let
all the old croakers in town get up In
lino nnd hold up their hands In horror
and exclaim loudly, it will lie a failure!
will sink money! tho town cannot afford
It! tin., &c, then pack their grips and
seek somo quiet nook In the rural
district out of tho din of a live town
that will not ho clrciimscrlls'd. Tho
great trouble with Reynoldsvlllo has
always been a fear held by her citizens
of Investing money in anything that
had tho least taint of a financial
venture. It ts right that a man mako
wise Investments with that for which
ho has labored, hut when there Is little
or no risk at all, then cold water should
not lie thrown upon any effort that
others might suggest. Tho town will
be just what tho citizens muko it. If
wo get a street car lino within a year
after It is running the citizens will
think they were foolish for not having
such transportation long ago.
Sunday School Picnic.
Tho M. E. Sunday school held their
annual picnic in the Electric Purk at
Uu Hols lust Friday. Flvo cam wero
chartered and the tickets Wero sold at
the nominal sum of five and ten cents,
and wero sold only to tho members of
the church. The school Is so largo
that outsiders could not bo included In
the excursion. The railroad company
were unnlilo to furnish more than four
cars going to the picnic, but five were
used coming home. Fivo hundred
people were packed Into four coaches.
Everything passed off pleasantly until
after tho little cham had enjoyed tho
good things provided to satisfy a
juvenile picnickers appetite and tho
officers and teachers of the school were
eating dinner when a heavy Btorm
came up and caused a groat commotion
In the large pavilion, whore the tables
had been set. The rain, wind, light
ning and thunder joined together to
mako the storm a furious ono, while
babys cried, boys and girls screamed
and women got extremely nervous,
others stood around with both hands
full of eatables munching away. The
sight was indeed an amusing one, and
somo who aro usually nervous during
heavy storms could not help but laugh
at tho scene. After dinner the picnic
ground was entirely deserted and the
afternoon was spent In various ways
until five o'clock when the homeward
trip was made.
Tho Electric Purk Is an excellent
place to hold a picnic and Mr. E. C,
Bostwlck, superintendent of the street
car lines, who Is a very pleasant and
accommodating gontleman, personally
looks after the comforts of the picnick
ers at their park.
Dashed into Coal Cars.'
Engine 3, the iron horse with which
John Murphy has hauled passengers
over the Low Grade for many years, was
stripped of lta power at Oak Ridge last
Wednesday morning by dashing into
some coal cars that had been pushed too
close to the main track by the Oak
Ridge company's engine. The switch is
on a sharp curve and the engineer did
not see the danger until within about 75
foot of it, but he did not desert the engine
he loves next to his wife and family.
The air brakes were applied, but the
train had been speeding along at a two
minute rate and could no be stopped
until the engine, baggage car and
smoker were ready for repairs. Barring
a good shaking up, no one was much
the worse for tho accident, yet two
or three of the trainmen had narrow
escapes. Engine 3 was immediately
sent to the shops at Verona as a "dead
engine." The east bound mall was
three hours late at this place on account
of the wreck. Railroad accidents,
especially to passenger trains, are an
uncommon occurrence on thla road. It
was on this same curve that the dlsas
torous collision between a passenger
and freight train occurred early in the
history of the road.
West Clearfield had a sixteen thous
and dollar fire last Friday morning.
The firemen were unable to successfully
combat the fire fiend on account of a
scarcity of water.
The school board of Winslow town
ship ask for sealed proposals for build'
lng three new school houses. See their
notice in another column of this Issue
Dr. B. E. Hoover is In McKcan county
C. C. Bcnscotor, of Brookville, wastn
Mrs. II. fl. Murray returned home
W. H. Stono was at Driftwood on
Prof. W. H. Stamey Is visiting his
old home at Chum tsirsburg.
Miss Verna E. Blng has been visiting
friends at DuBois the past week.
Miss Myrtle Harding is at Sunimor-
villo this week visiting her parents.
Mrs. John T. Stiver Is visiting tho
homo of her parents at Summervlllo.
Cyrus Jones, of Ehonshiirg.Pa., visited
relatives in Reynoldsvlllo last Friday.
Mrs. John Connor, of Olcnwood, Pa., is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Clco.McKnlght.
Mrs. D. W. Atwator and Miss Ida
Burns are visiting friends in St. Marys,
County Superintendent Hughes, of
Brookville, was tn Reynoldsvllle Sat
urday. John Nichols and wife, of Eleanora,
wero guests of Dr. J. B. Nealu'a family
John S. Warnlck, who has been at
Niagara Falls for sometime, Is at home
on a visit.
Will lam! A. Wlant, of Manhattan,
Kansas, is visiting at C. S. Armagost's
Thos. Boon and wife, of East Brady,
visited friends in Reynoldsvllle during
the past week.
Miss Blanche Durnell.of Ourwensvllle,
Pa., was a visitor at A. B. Weed's during
tho past week.
Glenn Mllllren was at his father's
lumber camp In Clearfield county several
days last week.
Mrs. Josh Emory, of Brookville, spent
Sunday with her duughtor, Mrs. U. G.
L, W. Mtsslmer, who has boon at
Tltusvlllo for some tlmo, Is visiting his
fumlly at this place.
A. B. Thorn, of Clearfield, had
'Saxony" business here several days
during tho past week.
W. T. Dougherty and family, of Soli-
dnysburg, Lycoming county, were In
Reynoldsvlllo this week.
R. S. Donaldson, of Pittsburg, spent
Sunday with his wifo and son, who are
summering at Alex. Riston's.
Mrs. D. S. Bowser, of Walk-Chalk,
who has boon visiting in town for four
weeks, returned homo Monday.
Albert Ooixler, of Brookville, drove
to Reynoldsvlllo Sunday to see his
brother, Ed. Oooder, the jeweler.
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Calvln,of Brook
ville, have been visiting tholr daughter,
Mrs. R. E. McKee, the past woek.
Mrs. John Valmer and Mrs. John
Gllknor, of St. Marys, were the guests
of Mrs. W. C. Schultze during the past
Miss Martha McCrackon left Reyn-
oldvillo this morning for an extended.
visit with relatives in Warren county,
Mrs. Dr. A. II. Bowser and daughter,
Bertha, and Mrs. Jacob Booth are visit
ing Mrs. S. A. Bowser at Greenville,
Mrs. Mary Hallowell, of Indiana
county, returned home Thursday, after
a four weeks' visit with hor grandchild,
Mrs. J. G. Dunhlser.
E. W. Gray, one of the proprietors of
tho DuBois Courier was In Reynoldsvllle
Thursday of last week looking after the
Interest of his paper.
Mrs. Frank P. Miller, of Punxsu
tawney, came over yesterday and will
stay an Indefinite time with her mother,
Mrs. Wood Reynolds.
Mrs. L. A. Jackson, of Allegheny,
who has been with her daughter, Mrs.
H. A. Stoke, for sometime, returned
home yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Nancy A. Coax, of Pittsburg,
who has boen visiting her mother, Mrs.
Peter Cox, at Sandy Valley for some
time, returned to her home Monday. .
R. H. Williams, of Buffalo, at one
time a resident of this place for a
season, then familiarly known as"Bobby
Stubs," was in Iieynoldsvl'le last week.
Miss Mary SaxtonreW ed to Clear
field Monday morning a. er a short
vacation with her parents. A Thorn
has pierced Mary's affections since
going to Clearfield.
Col. W. T. Alexander and wife, the
aged couple of Clarion who have been
over in Clearfield county visiting since
June, have been the guests of Dr.W.B.
Alexander several days.
Mrs. Frank Merrick, grand daughter
of G. G. Sprague, Is visiting in this
section prior to a trip to the western
country, where she and her husband
will reside In the near future. '
W. A. Warnlck, of New Maysvllle,
Pa., Sundayed with his son, J. W.
Warnlck, of the firm of McKee Si War
nick. Mr. Warnlck Is one of the best
farmers in Clarion county. This year
he had 125 acres of good hay to cut.
William Broad went to Philadelphia
Monday to be present at a meeting of
the Grand Lodge of the Sons ot St.
George, which met in the "City of
Brotherly Love" yesterday, he being a
delegate from the lodge at this place.