Newspaper Page Text
Eu modern schools and churches, paved
streets, water, gas and electric accommoda
tions, convenient trolley service, high and
healthful location, varied employment for
labor and many other reldentlal advantages.
Offers exceptional advantages fonthe loca
tion of new Industries i Free factory sites,
cheap and abundant fuel, direct shipping
facilities and low freight rates and plentiful
supply of laborers.
REYNOLDSVILLE, PENN'A.. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22, 1909.
Business Men's Association Gets
A Substantial Gift of Mohey
Esteemed Reynoldsville Couple
Celebrate Their Golden Wedding
I v i w 1 1
Balance of the Fourth of July
Funds Turned Over To
ASSOCIATION IN GOOD SHAPE
Yesterday the treasury of the Bus
iness Men's Association of Reynolds-
ville was enriched to the extent of
4101.98 by the turning over to it of all
the balance remaining from the Fourth
of July celebration funds.
When the gentlemen who conducted
the big celebration this year organized
for work, It was moved and carded that
if a surplus remained after paying all
expenses Incident to the celebration,
it should be turned over to the Business
Men's Association for use in conducting
- Its work for the benefit of the town
Through the energetic work of the
various committees the celebration was
made a success beyond all precedent,
And through careful management the
committee was enabled to hold ex
lenses below receipts and emerge from
, the affair with a larger surplus than
ny one had anticipated. v
Monday evening the accounts were
audited and found correct. Tuesday
the chairman of the Fourth of July
-committee, Mayor JarvlB D. Williams,
and seoretary, Charles S. Lord, signed
the order transferring the balance,
4101.98, from K. C. Schuckers, treasur
er of the committee, to C. R. Hall,
treasurer of the Association, and re
oelved the latter'g receipt therefor.
This finally closes -the affairs of the
Fourth of July Committee of 1909 a
committee composed for the most part
of young men of town who, when it
'looked as if there would be no celebra
tion in Reynoldsville, Jumped into the
breach, made up in enthusiasm and
personal work what they lacked in cash,
and succeeded in gaining for Reynolds
ville the honor of having the biggest
independence Day celebration of the
year in this part of the state.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Property Changes in Jefferson County
Put Upon Record.
Patrick MoDonald to Mary E. Mc
Donald, for 750 sq. ft. In Reynoldsville.
41.00. August 25, 1909.
Point View Land Company to 8. G.
iiowrey, for lot in Winslow township.
$200. February 27, 1909.
William H. Bowser to Frederick
Weiss, for 8 acres in Winslow township.
$375. August 18, 1909.
Sarah Burkett, et al., to Salena Het
rick, for 18 acres in Washington town
ship. $300, September 7, 1909.
Francisco Corsara, et al., to Joseph
Marinaro, for lot in Sykesvllle. $600.
September 19, 1907.
L. W. Crawford to C. E. Calhoun for
225 acres in Washington township. $1.
-September 11, 1909.
Mary E. MoDonald, et al.. to Revn-
oldsvllle Building and Loan Associa
tion, for lot in Reynoldsville $1,000.
August 30, 1909.
Mary E. McDonald, et al., to Reyn
oldsville Building and Loan Associa
tion, tor lot in ReynoldsvIlle.tL$400.
August 30, 1909.
Charles M. Feioht to Reynoldsville
Building and Loan Association, for lot
in Punxsutawney. $1,000. September
Jennie E. Welsh to Reynoldsville
Building and Loan Association, for lot
in Reynoldsville. $2,400. September
8, 1909. -
Salena Hetrick, et al., to Reynolds-
villa Building and Loan Association,
for 26 acres in Washington township.
$400. September 7, 1909.
Donate Recclue to Revnoldsville
Building and Loan Association, for lot
1 w. QntrAimtllA mtwi 0 I 1 41
It Saved Hit Leg.
"All thought I'd lose mv lee." writes
J. A. Swenson, Watertown, Wis. "Ten
yean of eczema, that 15 doctors could
not cure, had at last laid me up. Then
Buoklen's Arnloa Salve cured It sound
and well." Infallible for skin erup
tions, eczema, salt rheum, bolls, fever
sores, burns, scalds, cuts and piles. 25o
at H. L. McEntire's.
"My sister is now well after doctor
said she had tuberculosis. Hyomei
did if Henry Lena, 2903 St. Ann
St., New- Orleans. Hyomei cures ca
tarrh or money back. ' Just breathe it.
Outfit including inhaler $1.00.
A number of Pittsburgh business
men have leased and purchased 1000
acres of woodland near Brockwayville
and will stock it with fish, quail and
other game, tbelr intention being to
maintain a private game preserve.
Fifty angora goats will be placed on
the preserve as soon as It Is fenced.
Workmen are n jw engaged In the con
struction of a large and modern house
on the tract to be occupied by the
keeper of the preserve, the owners and
their guests. In addition to the game
brought in to Btock the preserve the
woods abound with pheasant and rabbit.
Even wildcats and deer are found in
that section. The owners are spending
several thousands of dollars In improve
ments, and they propose to have one
of the best equipped hunting grounds
in the state. A warden will be kept
on the place. DuBols Express.
Gun metal shoes are good this fall.
Have you seen the new ones at Adam's?
The First National Bank
Capital and Surplus
Resources . .
Johh H. Kauohbr, Pres.
John H. Kaucher
Henry O. Delble
J.O.King Daniel Nolan
J. 8. Hammond
Every Accommodation Consistent with Careful Banking
The Peoples National Bank
. (OLDEST BANK IN THE OODNTY)
MRS. ROBERT A. BONE
THRILLING AUTO ACCIDENT
W. E. Williams, Former Rey
noldsville Man, was the
Wesley E. Williams, superintendent
of the Jefferson Traction Company's
city and suburban lines, Friday night
had a narrow escape from s-jrlous If not
fatal injury, when an automobile going
at a fair rate of speed, knocked him
down and ran over his head.
At about 7.30 o'clock last night Mr.
Williams was walking aiong Mahoning
street in front of the Spirit office, when
the street car came along. He ran out
to board It and had barely left the curb
when a runabout belonging to Adam
Hauck struck him full in the side,
dragged him about fifteen feet, and
$ 1 75,000.00
J. 0. Kino, Vlce-Prei. K.O.Schuckkrb, Cashier
John H. Corbet
K. H. Wilson
Capital and Surplus
Foreign Exchange Sold.
Interest paid semi-annually
on Savings Accounts, hav
ing liberal deposit and with
drawal privileges. .
Liberal treatment "and ev
ery courtesy extended con
sistent with sound banking:
Open Saturday Evenings.
AND THIFR SONS AND DAUGHTERS.
o - i
tuen passed over his prostrate body,
one Iront wheel passing over his legs
while the other rode full over his fore'
head, slewing his body around so that
the back wheels missed hlra entirely. J
wnen bystanders riMhed out to pick
mm up, expeotlng to find him badly
injured, be scrambled to his feet and
with the aid of George Pierce hurried
to Hamilton's drug store, where Dr.
Harry Gourley examined his injuries.
They were found to be slight. A small
out in the back of the bead and a slight
abrasion on the forehead, with Beveral
bruises about the body was the extent
of his Injuries. His clothes, however,
were almost torn from his body.
if . nrmi. ...
mr. Yiiuams alleges that the auto
was running at a high rate of speed,
and that Mr. Hauck failed to elye any
warning of his approach. Had the
automobile been a heavy one, the vic
tim of the first automobile accident in
Punxsy would undoubtedly haye had
the life crushed out of him. Punxsu
Mr. Williams formerly resided in
Reynoldsville and is known by a num
ber of our people.
A Word to Subscribers.
A number of our subscribers are,
apparently, forgetting that it takes
money to run a newspaper, as they
are neglectiog to pay their subscrip
tions. A dollar from a subscriber may
seem insignificant when standing alone,
but one each from several hundred
subscribers means so many hundred
dollars to us. Every business Is de
pendent upon its income, no matter
from what source nor in what amount
from each source. Without the ex
pense and labor of again mailing notices
to all our subscribers who are in ar
rears, we hope this notice will be
sufficient and that each one will pay
all or part of their arrearage this
, D. M. Jackson, the well known eye
specialist from Tamaqua, Pa., Is here
this week on his 33rd visit at the Im
perial Hotel, from September 21st until
Monday morning next. Hours 9 to 1,
6 to 8 in the evening; Sunday 0 to 12.
Any person subject to headache from
bright light or fcom reading or sewing
should call and see how quickly they
could be relieved by properly adjusting
the eyes with glasses. His prices are
very moderate. Don't use any drops,
Sea food at City Hotel restaurant.
More for vour monev than vnu ort
elsewhere in shoes. .Adam's.
No More Crop Failures.
Don't worry about the crops. Corn
will not be up to the 1006 record yield
by nearly 300,000,000 bushels, but oats
will exoeed last year's harvest by 200,
000,000 bushels and wheat will top the
1908 crop by 60,000,000 bushels. The
total of the three will therefore be
right abreast of previous big years.
Owing to the better methods of farm
ing in the we.t and the enormous in
crease in the acreage planted, a crop
failure in the United States is now a
Who can overestimate the import
ance ot this fact! In former times
every three or four years would see
a dead failure in crops with enormous
loesoB. Now every year is a big one,
and dtsplte the greater harvests the
price of cereals Is steadily rising.
Kills Would-Be Slayer.
A merciless murderer is appendicitis
with many victims. But Dr. King's
New Life Pills kill it by prevention.
They gently stimulate stomach, liver
and bowels, preventing that clogging
that invites appendicitis, curing consti
pation, biliousness, chills, malaria,
headache and indigestion. 2oo at H,
Children's school shoes, the kind that
wear at Adam's.
Now is the time to do your roofing.
Red Cedar shingles galore at the
Woodwork Supply Co. storage.
Special this week; men's (2.60 shoes
for $1.08 at Adam's.
Cloth top, patent, pointed toe shoes
for women. Price (3.00. Adam's.
WHY not adopt a systematic habit of
Save a small amount each week or each
All of us are willing to save the hundreds,
but to most of us money does not come that
How few seem anxious to save the dimes,
yet we all have dimes to save.
The starting of a savings account is im
portant. One dollar deposited with us will
doit. 4. V
We pay 4 per cent interest on savings ac
counts. THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
Mr, and Mrs. Robert A. Bone
Were United in England
Fifty Years Ago.
ENJOYABLE FAMILY REUNION
One of the rare and pleasant events '
in the matrimonial life is the celebra
tion of the fiftieth marriage annivers
arythe golden wedding. On the
afternoon of Friday, September 10,
1900, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bone, Sr.,
of Worth street, celebrated their
golden wedding. There were about
one hundred guests present, lnoludlng
the relatives, and it was a very pleasant
occasion. At 6.00 p. m. Mr. and Mrs.
Bone stepped into the parlor and Dr.
A. J, Meek performed an Impromptu
golden wedding ceremony. Robert
Thompson and wife, of Cleveland, Ohio,
stood up with the bride aod groom of
fifty years ago. The bride was dressed
in cream silk. Miss Kathryn King
presided at the piano and played Suftly
during Dr. Meek's short but appropri
ate remarks. After congratulations a
sumptuous wedding dinner was served.
The house was nloely decorated. The
color Bcheme was white and gold.
. Mr. and Mrs. Bone received a num
ber of beautiful gifts, consisting of gold
coins, silverware, gilded chair, gold
clock, gold Inkstand, gold candlestlos,
china and linen. Some of the guests
took their departure early in the eve
ning, but most of them tarried until
after the midnight hour. There was
instrumental music, singing and danc
ing. It was oertalnly a happy occasion
for Mr. and Mrs. Bone, one that will
linger fresh in the memory of this
couple during the remainder of life's
journey, or until they celebrate their
Thomas Bone and Elizabeth Robin
son were both born in England, and.
at Trimdon, England, September 10,
1869, they were united in marriage.
They came to Morse Run, Tioga Co.,
Pa., in 1863. They came to Reynolds
ville twenty-one years ago last June,
therefore, are well known and highly
esteemed by a large number of our
Unto this couple twelve children
were born, nine sons and three daugh
ters, all whom but one son, John Bone,
who was killed in the western country
seventeen years ago, are all living. They
are as follows: Steven, of Rosslter,
George, of Horton, Richard, of Reyn
oldsville, Robert, Jr., of Soldier,
Thomas, of Kane, Walter, of Clymer,
Henry and William, of Barnesboro,
Mrs. Thomas Klrkman, of Clymer,
Mrs. W. Earl Phillips, of Clearfield,
and Mrs. J. Leslie Schall, of Pitts
burgh. All the children, but Mrs.
Schall, were present toenjoy the fiftieth
marriage anniversary. In addition to
Mr. and Mrs. Bone's eleven children
there are thirty-five grandchildren and,
three great grandchildren.
Besides the sons and daughters and
their families the following out of
town relatives and friends attended the
golden wedding: Robert Thompson and
wife, of Cleveland, Ohio, Simpson
Walker, of Homestead, Miss Anna L.
Hoffman, of Wllklnsburg, William
Fawcett, Mrs. John Reay, Mrs. George
Barr, of DuBols, Ephrlam Pittsley and
wife, Mrs. Jacob Haag, of Punxsu
tawney, John Pierce and wife, of Sykes
vllle, Mrs. Henry Norrls, of Paradise.
Walk-Overs better than ever for fall.
Price (4.00 at Adam's.