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KEYNOLDSV1LLE, PENITA.. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, l10.
KepresentativeB of Eight Coun
cils to Meet Here on the
15th of December.
Thursday, December 15th, a convention
of the Associated Councils of the Royal Ar
canum of Western Pennsylvania will be
held in Roynoldsvlllo. Tie Association is
composed of councils in Houtzdnlo, Philips
bnrg, Clearfield, Curwensville, DuBois,
Pnnxsutawnoy, New Bothlehcm and Rey
lioldsvitie and many of these councils will
send more than the allotted number of re
presentatives. It is expocted that a repre
sentative of the Grand Rogcnt will be pre
sent to deliver an address.
At 2:00 in the I. O. O. F. hall, the busi
ness meeting of the delegates will be hold,
and in the evening a public meeting will be
held to which every person interested in
the Royal Arcanum, whethor a member or
not, or in the question of life Insurance, will
be invited to attend.
It will be interesting to local people to
know that since the organization of the
Royal Arcanum council in Reynoldsville
About 135,000 has been paid out in insurance
following the death of men who belonged
to the local council.
FRANKLIN & CLEARFIELD NEWS
At a meeting of the directors of "the
newly-organized Pennsylvania Southern
railroad in Franklin this afternoon. sur
vey and route was adopted that will result
in a nev connection for the Jamestown,
Franklin & Cleariield railroad. Th'is was
followed by the announcement that the
work on the proposed road had commenced
to-day and wonld be completed by the
first of the year, says the Franklin News.
The survey nud route, which were re
ported by Thoo. L. Wilson, of Clarion,
director, and W. P. Coulter, of Punxsu
tawney, chief enginoer, extends from a
point between Heidrick and .Holden,
stations on the Pittsburg, Summorville &
Clarion railroad, to Sutton station, on the
J., F. St C. The distance is about one
mile. The new road will open up a
considerable body of coaltributary to the
P. S. AC, and will give it an additional
outlet and a largely-increased business.
The Pennsylvania Southern will develop a
heavy coal tonnage immediately.
The following are the officers of the new
j President G. W. Mogeath, of Omaha,
j Vice President and General Manager
H. Buckingham, of Clarion.
Secretary Thoo. L. Wlln, of Clarion.
Treasurer Joel Tompkins, of Clarion.
Directors Theo. L. Wilson, of Clarion ;
G. W. Msgeath, of Omuha; W. J.James,
James 38. . Borland, Charles E. Smith,
JohnE. Butler and James S. Carraichael,
all of Franklin.
Ob Wednesday the Clarion & East Brady
Electrio Railway Company let a contract
i or me nrsc six miles oi mo roaa irom
Clarion to Reidsburg. The new road con
nects with the J. F. ft C; at the latter
THE LECTUREOF DR. ELLIS.
On the opening day of Institute, Decem
ber ISth, there will be a free lecture given
in the afternoon in the Adelphi Theatre.
Dr. . Charles Calvert Ellis has been
"secured for the purpose, and is one of the
most fluent institute speakers in the
state'. His subject that day will be
'Being a Boy." of which a prominent
educator has said that it is "one of the very
strongest, most practical lectures he has
-ever heard, full of sanity yet bubbling
with flashes of wit." Reynoldsville
-business men will not regret taking a few
'hours off to hear Dr. Ellis and live over
again for a time their own boyhood.
Friday of last week the institute an
nouncement books, upon which the force of
'The Star office has been at work a few
weeks, were finished and within the next
ten days will be mailed to teachers and
directors over the ' county. During the
printing of. this book, which consists of
seventy-two pages of reading and adver
tising matter, four persons were given
-employment in The Star offloe, besides the
-editor, who found a little to do between
seven in the morning and eleven at night.
It was the largest single job ever turned
out by the job department of this offloe and
"Was finished just twenty-four hours ahead
-of the time promised a month before.
X ELACK BEAR WAS SEEN.
- A big black bear was seen Thursday
bight passing near the farms of Jerry
Mowery and John Cable, near Emeriok
ville. The bear was going northwest,
towards the wild Sulger tract of timber,
and several parties of hunters followedjhis
tracks Friday and Saturday, but failed to
run him down. A bear, apparently the
-same animal, baa been seen frequently
- about this season, near Emerlckville lor
four or overyears back - and though
Tiunters hare followed fiie trail assiduously
no one hat ever yet got a clow rmg shot
at the animal. - . ' '
LOOKING AFTER THE SILK HILL
ir it rsnHilm-d. a member of the
law firm of Tison A Goddnrd, and closely
idontiflcd with the American Silk
Company of Now York, was in Roy
uoldsvillo lust Thursday iookihk aiwi
v,oi0 nffnhn of tho company. Mr
Goddard, in conversation ' with the
secretary of lie Business Mens Associa
tion ntfttad that it was tho Intention of
the American Silk Company to sell the
local mill if possible to some company
t run u. Hn I of the opinion after
examination that the Reynoldsville mill
is one of the finest, ana possioiy me
hnt. nf all the mills of the company,
and he has had practical mill experience
sufficient to understand the physical
tmlnn nf such a d1 mi t. Part of his
business hero was to gain firsthand ac
quaintance with all matters connected
with tho mill with the idea 'of gradually
unwinding a rather tangled skein of
flnnncial entanglements and getting tne
property in salable condition.
BRICK WALK TO THE INDUSTRIES.
Some time ago the Brick and Tile
Company of Roynoldsvillo generously
offered to contribute brick enough to lay a
good walk from town to the industries on
the hill south of town, and the matter has
been before the Business Men's Associa
tion awaiting action. Inquiry among the
workmen at the various plants on the hill
develops tho fact that a very large
portion of them nro willing to take a half
day, or full day, off and contribute their
labor in tho grading necessary free of
charge. This leaves but one difficulty to
be overcome before the walk can be laid,
and that is getting a suitable grade across
the ball ground for the walk. The lower
part is over flown every spring, and the
present road bed is too nnrrow to permit
laying a walk. Saturday of this week the
supervisors will meet in Reynoldsville and
representatives of tho Association will
appeal to them for some sort of assistance
in widening the road a little and making it
possible to lay the walk.
The laying of a walk to the Industrial
plants is of great importance and should be
done for the sake of tlie industries that in
a large measure support the town. It
would make it ensior for the concerns to
secure laborers and add greatly to the
convenience of those already traveling the
muddy road from two to four times a day.
IMPROVING BELL TELEPHONE LINE.
The lines of the Bell telephone system in
this section of the county are nndergolng
extensive repairs and are being improved
in many ways by a crew of fifteen or
twenty men now stationed in Reynolds
ville, with headquarters at "the' City
Hotel. Tho "crew is following the line of
the system through the rural districts,
shortening it wherever possible by cutting
across the fields and wooded sections, and
cutting away the underbrush along the
line of the wires, so that it will be
possible hereafter for a horse and team to
follow the line anywhere. Besides the
crew mentioned, a number of town's
people are also assisting in the work, and
state that the work may continue for
several months near town.
Work on the Installation of the new
gas producer in . the American-French-
Belgium glass plant at DuBois is in
progress, and at the same time the
capacity of the tank is being enlarged
from 24 to 30-blower. It is expected
tnat the work will be finished by Jan
uary 1st and that the glass workers wllj
again oe given - employment snortiy anor.
INSTITUTE TICKETS AND SEATS.
Tickets for the institute will be put on
sale at Stoke 's drug store at ten o'clock
Monday, November 28th. One half of the
Adelphi Theatre will be reserved for the
teachers until December 10th. No seats
will be sold from this reserved section
until Monday morning, December 19th.
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks igu Almanac.
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks Almanac for 1911,
that guardian Angel in a hundred thousand
homes, is now ready. Not many are now
willing to be without it and the Rev. Irl R.
Hicks Magazine, Word and Works. The
two are only one dollar a year. The
Almanac is 35o prepaid,. No home or offloe
should fail to send for them, to Word and
Works Publishing Company, St. Louis,
Dr. A. J Meek's subject next Sunday
morning will be : "Trusting in God and Its
Sequenoe," Evening subject, "Going With
out the Camp."
Services for Sunday, November 27th,
11:00 a. m., them, "An Experienced
Savior." 7:30 p. m., theme, "The Power
of Seeing." ,
Bead Gibson's optical ad in this issue
and meet him at Brookville December 5, or
Reynoldsville on the 6th.
General Repair Shop For .sleds,
furniture, shoes-, 8tn by D. E. Stanford,
East Wort street. 1
K. OF C. THIRD DEGREE.
A large number of members of tho
Knights of Columbus of Reynoldsville,
. Tl , T 1 . m t 1 Tn,n
Iuuouis, uuxsumwuujr, IIUIIUU OUU i-O"
Bethlehem will go to Clearfield Thanks
' giving Day where the third degree of the
' order will be administered by Supreme
Deputy John T. Brew, of Erie. The Reyn
oldsville class to be given the third degroe
may number twenty-five gentlemen.
John T. Brew, the Supreme Deputy,
stands high in the councils of the order
and Is said to be a man of magnetic per-
1 sonulity and of great oratorical powers. Ho
will be assisted in the work by District
Deputy James A. Glcason, of DuBois.
Reynoldsville members who expect to
attend the exercises at Clearfield will take
the early morning train, east on the
PITTSBURGH HUNTING PARTY.
A party of Pittsburghers, consisting of
Prof. Snmuel Andrews, superintendent of
the Pittsburgh schools, Prof. Glenn Mo
Donald, superintendent of the Fifth
Avenue High School, Frank L. Andrews,
of the firm of Painter & Andrews, in the
Empire building, and Howard Andrews, a
merchant of Carnegie, paid their annual
visit to Reynoldsville last week and were
entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Amos
Decmcr, whom the party , called by tho
familiar name of "Pup" and "Mama"
Deomer, at tho plcnsnut country home of
tho latter west of town. The party
enjoyed themselves ' remarkably well,
hunting during the day and In the evening
having social diversions in the way of
singing, playing euchre, five huudred, otc.
Were they successful in catching and
bngging gamo as well as hunting for it?
Echo answers yes. Pheasants killed, 44 ;
UNION THANKSGIVING SERVIGE.
Union Thanksgiving service will be
held nt the Presbyterian church at 10.30 a.
m. Thanksgiving morning, November 24th.
The sermon will be preached by -Dr. A. J.
Meek, pastor of the Baptist church.
Special music will be rendered by a
special Thanksgiving choir. Mrs. Murray
Rathbun will sing a solo. . An earnest
invitation is given every one to attend this
service. ' '
. In a recent Goverment Consular Report
the following article appeared :
The manufacture of macaroni has .been
commenced in' Fernie by an Italian firm
from Reynoldsville, Pa., The factory
is a two-story concrete block building'
182x32 feet, costing 125,000. Machinery
valued at (15,000 . is installed and
at lsast 800 boxes per day are expected
to be produced with force of about 50
people. The firm intends to import fruits,
wines and oils, especially olive oil, which
should find a ready sale.
"The firm continues its Pennsylvania
plant, turning out about 300 boxes of
macaroni a day, the investment being
about (0,000. "
The following letters remain uncalled
for in the Reynoldsville postofflce.
When calling please give date of list.
Henry Castiue, T. P. Contracting and
Producing Co., Eugene Dial, Patrick
Flannaghan Chas. E. Garden, Frank
Gnle, S. H. Hoffman, J. H. Kremkan,
Jeremiah Lennedy John Kernen, Chas. E.
Lewis-, C, McCowan, Fred Mauk, G. R,
Marchall, M. Owens, N. J. Peoples, Miss
Jessie McPherson, Miss Martha Reesnan,
Joseph Strauss, Mrs. Vera Smith, Mr.
Lawrence Smith, Wm. Wren, Harry Wolfe,
Chas. Wilton, Ellja Wilton, T. J. Zozef
Tolnai, Filippo Boname. -
S. M. McCrelght, P.M.
The Youth's Comport ,n Calendar
"The publishers of Tho Youth's Com
panion will, as always at this season,
present to ' every subscriber whose
subscription (11.75) is paid for 1911 a
beautiful Calendar for the onew year.
The picture panel reproduces a water-color
painting of an old-time garden in a flood
of summer sunshine, with background of
Lombardy populars through which one
catches a glimpse of distant hills, The
picture being in 12 colors, the tones of the
original are faithfully reproduced, -
Chicken and Biscuit Supper.
At the M. E. Church Friday, December
2, under the auspices of the Helping Hand
Society. Everybody invited. Price 85
cents. Menu: Chicken and biscuits,
potatoes, coffee, bread and butter, cabbage
salad, celery, pickles, ice cream and cake,
Coal 3 Cents per Bushel.
On and after November 23rd we will
sell run of mine coal at 3 dents per bushel
at the mine. John Trudgen.
The Commissioner of Pensions has in
formed Congressman Langham that the
following persons have been granted pen
sions : Isaac Postlethwait, New Maysville,
130.00; Nyman Chltester, Roynoldsvlllo,
115.00; Nathaniel W. Stewart, Marlon
Center, 116.00; Ida E. Horm, Hawthorn,
12,0ft, aad- bar minor child 13.00.
A PROPHET OF THE NEW ERA.
Considerably over a century ago a
French protestant exile by the name of
John Piatt camo to this country to escape
religious persecution. He settled upon
the New England frontlor. From the
loins of his one. man have ' sprung
successive generations of soldiers, Journal
ists, poets, preachers, farmers and business
men. From one branch of tho family alone
came Col.. A. Sanders Piatt, the general,
John Piatt, the poet, and Doun Piatt, the
journalist During the Civil War a score
of those men from both sides of the Mason
and Dixon Line met in battle and fought
against family and blood for a principle.
The mettle of the ancestral zealot has
reappeared In the life and work of Byron
C. Piatt. The key to the man is in the
line he has chosen for himself from the
poet Heine. Upon leaving college to enter
the ministry he was drawn Irresistibly
into the thick of the social questions that
are agitating our time. He comes to the
Lyceum platform becauso he has to. His
ideas have possessed him completely and
forced him into the arena to fight for them.
Mr. Piatt is an orator and more he is a
prophot. Voice, gesture and body combine
to drive home the thing that he has to say.
First, lust and all the message is ,the
thing. Every sontence is welded together
with - overmastering conviction. He
possesses the charm and magnetism of
doWn-rtght, thorough-going sincerity.
The romance of facts and figures, masterly
argument, thrusts of ridicule, flushes of
wit and Impassioned appeals to reason and
conscience follow each other in rapid
succession till the whole compass of
human life is played upon. He warms and
lifts his hearers into enthusiasm I by the
breadth of his sympathy and his passion
for justice. His style is direct and simple,
and, at times, epigrammatic with sharp
turns of expression and surprises of
thought that keep the listener tense with
Byron C. Piatt will be the i second
entertainer on the public school' locture
course, appearing December 2.
WERE MARRIEDT1RSDAY LAST.
Frank M. Roller, a former Reynoldsville
boy'whois now located at Warren, and
Miss Estella.iBailey, daughter,' of Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Bailey, of- DuBois, wore united
in marriage at the Baptist parsonage In
Reynoldsville at noon Thursday, November
17th, by the Rev. Dr. A. J. Meek. A
number of o friends ... of . the contracting
parties witnessed the event. Following
the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Roller left on a
wedding trip and upon their return will
make their home in Warren.
Miss Bailey .Jwasi employed as a
stenographer in the Brady street market
in DuBois and was quite well and favorably
known In that- city.rjMr. Roller isjnow
connected with the JWarrenJpostofliee in a
clerical capacity, but spent the. greater
part of his life in Reynoldsville and has
many friends here to extend the best of
wishes - to Jlilm.TThe couple became
acquainted while Mr. Roller was acting as
assistant secretary in the R. R. Y. M. C.
A. in DuBois.
AN EXPERIMENT IN SOCIALISM.
A movement is on foot in Brockway-
vilie to establish a co-operative store lin
this place, and already the scheme has
met with sufficient approval that an fbr
ganizatlon' has been instituted and (it is
expected that In a short time a location
will be arranged' and the busslness
opened on an extensive scale. Last
week P. Vlog, general manager"Sl the
American Wholesale Co-operative Co. of
New York City, was in town, and at a
meeting held in then Socialistic Head
quarters on East Main oostreet, am or
ganization was made with the follow
ing officers: President, FrankJMcGurn
vice president, A. R. Kinney; secretary.
Carl - Johnson BroekwayvlllcSiRocordt
MINE RESCUE CAR AT DUBOIS.
November 26 to 28 the mine rescue car
sent out by the Bureau of Mines at
Washington, D. C. will be at DuBois for
demonstration purposes and should be
visited by every person employed in or
about the mines. The lectures and
demonstrations will be free to all and will
show every device known for the preven
tion of accidents and the rescue of
victims after accidents have occurred in
mines. The use of the oxygen helmet will
be shown. '
MOVING TO REYNOLDSVILLE.
Joseph Marinaro, one of the proprietors
of the Jefferson Macaroni Factory In
Reynoldsville who has hitherto made his
home in Soldier and conducted a retail
store there has sold the Soldier business
and is now moving his household goods to
Reynoldsville. Mr. Marinaro has charge
of the sales department of the macaroni
factory and travels almost constantly for
The greatest wearing .shoes ever to the
trade.. American Boys, price 13.00 and
(3.50 - Adam's.
Do you own hard rubber Hyomel
inhaler? Then Stoke and Flocht Drug Co.
will sell you a seperate bottle of Hyomel
for only 50 cents. Breathe Hyomel and
get rid of catarrh. It is guaranteed.
THE VERDICT IN
The trial of Michaol and Grantaril Payon
in the Jefferson county court lost week
ended in a verdict of manslaughter in both
cases. The Payons were charged with
having murdered Frank Vlllollo, a fellow
countryman, at Conifer in August. The
evidenoe showed that JGrantant had fired
the shot whlchliiile"dVillbliorbirrMlcTiael
had also attacked the victim with a base
ball bat, doing it, as ho claimed, in self
defense. In the last half of the trial, the
attorneys for the defense made a plea of
Insanity for their client, but with little
effect on the jury.
Monday morning the cose of John
Bolner, charged with the killing of
Dominick Vignl and Charles Calverna and
the almost fatal shooting of;,hls wife, at
Knoxdnle a few months ago, was taken up.
Considerable difficulty was experienced in
selecting a jury. The trial is now in
NOTES OF THE HIGH SCHOOL
Through the kindness of Rev, Dr. A. J,
Moek, the school gymnasium has receive
several fino geologlcnl specimens. They
were found by T. J. Reltz four miles
north west of Allen's Mills in October
l0f, under ground.flf teen feet, with hard
sand rock above. The one specimen is
hard to classify; the other is clearly
fossil nuts and was found thirty feet
underground in solid sandstone. We
respectfully acknowledge the donation.
Tho chart for reserve scats for Byron
C. Piatt's lecture will open Monday,
November 28, nt Stake's drug store.
Perfect 'In attendance and punctuality
for the past week: The senior clussi
Miss Morgret's class, junior class,
Number turdy in high school, 1 ; number
turdy in grudes, 8: total, fl,
Averege percentage of attendance for
all schools, 95 plus.
The subject of Byron C. Piutt's lecture
in Assembly Hall December 2nd will be
I'The Mass vs. The Man," a sane but
searching inquiry into the social unrest
of our time, with its bearing upon the
SHORT ITEMS OF INTEREST.
The glass bottle plant of the -Hawthorn
Bottle Company, recently erected at Haw
thorn, Is now in operation. It gives em
ployment to a large number of men and
Mrs. Peter Mec astro, wife of a respect
ed Italian of Wishaw, died Sunday morn
ing and was buried in the Catholic
cemetery in West Reynoldsville Monday
It is expected that the charter of the local
nest of the Order of Owls will be closed on
Friday of this week, At the present time
there are over 400 members enrolled and
there is a prospect of running the member
ship up close to the half thousand mark.
Miss Jennie Cottle, of Brookville, is as
sisting Joseph Shaffer in the Adams
Express Co. office in Reynoldsville this
week. The express business, like the
freight receipts in IReynoldsvllle, show
the prosperous condition of the town and
Indicates the coming of the biggest holiday
trading season in the history of the town,
Look at the date which follows your
name on your copy of The Star. If the
last figures are "08," "09" or farther back1
it means that your subscription is long
past due and should be brought up to the
current year. 11.00 per year is a very
small sum to pay for fifty two issues of
The Star and there is little reason aside
from negligence why it is allowed to be
come In arrears.
William G. Harris, of Rathmel, who
went to St. Benedict, Cambria county,
a few weeks ago to work in a store, has
decided to make that town his future
residence and moved his household goods
the past week. Mr. Harris has been a
resident of Rathmel for thirty-two years
and was a leader in church work in that
village. His decision to leave his old home
will be regretted by his fellow citizens.
, m ,
Dyeing and Cleaning.
Clothing and gloves and feathers a spe
cialty. H. H. Dahler,
Just what you want, rubbers that fit;
women's 75 cts., men's II. Adam's.
That lump of lead at pit of stomach
will melt away, and all stomach distress
will vanish in five minutes when Mi-o-na
stomach tablet are taken. Guaranteed
by Stoke and Felcht Drug Co., to cure
any case of indigestion, or money back.
Large box 50 cents.
Sheepskin shoes with the wool Inside;
price 11.00 to 12.00 Adam's.
- We are the only people in Reynolds
villa that oarjry the Apollo Chocolates.
Reynoldsville Candy Works.
Women's warm lined shoes, patent tip or
plain ;prioe 11.50. Adam's.
Frank Wagner's Right Foot
Almost Blown Off by an
While huuting In the woods west of Rath
mel Friday lust, Frank Wagnor, a young
man of the village known as Dutchtown,
had his right foot almost blown off by an
accidental discliargo of the gun. Wagner
and another boy, James Pattoh, had been
in the woods some time hunting and while
resting for a moment Wagner let the muz
zle of his gun rest on the instep of his foot,
with his finger on the triggor. In some
way the gun went off and the load went
through Wagner's foot, blowing out all the
small bones of the instep, An effort Is
being made to save the young man the loss
of his foot.
CENTRAL GIRLSIN SESSION.
Friday of last week the chief operators
in the Summorville Telephone Company
offices in DuBois, Brookville, Punxsu-
tawney and Summorville met In Reyn
oldsville and held an all day session which
was partly social and partly of a business
nature. C. R. Chrlssman, of Summor
ville, and W. A. Bennett, of DuBois, who
are associated in a business capacity with
the Summerville company, mot with the
operators and discussed various matters
which will facilitate business in the future
over that system. At noon the party
enjoyed a fino dinner at the National
Those who were present at the dinner at ,
the National : Misses Berenice Murphy,
Ethel Gnrdlock and Hiln Haven, of Brook
ville, Misses Doll Kintor and Boss Brown,
of Summerville, Misses Helena Block and
Elsie Kroh, of ReyiioldsviUo, Misses Rose
Lesher, und Jessio Wuntz, of DuBois,
Misses Mury Morgan and Menta Mc
Cartney, of Puuxsutawncy.
A number of the young ladies of Rathmel
attended a - "Sacred : Concert" at the
Soldier Church, on Sunday evening. A
very nice program had been prepared. .
Among the leading features was the solo
"KjivaH hv Grnne" sans hv Mr. Brftnnd.
or Dubois, also a soio ny r . in. spencer.
The Leslie Male Qartet sang some splendid .
selections. The program was well
rendered throughout. A goodly free-will
offering was tnken to - support the
missionary cause in India. All present
thought the evening had been well spent.
Miss Morrain, of Eleanora, visited
friends at Rathmel several days last week.
A new arrival in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Bowser arrived on Thursday
November 17, 11110. A son.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Mohney, formerly
of Butler, Pa., who spent several days
with the former rmrentn liLsfc.wAAk. hnve
gone to Chicago, 111., where they expect to
make their home. - ;
Wm. G. Harris and family are moving to
St. Benedict this week.
Geo. Roberts, of Eleanora, had business
in town last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew McGinnis, of Du
Bois, were Sunday visitors In town.
Fred Lydle, of Oklahoma, is visiting his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Lydle, of this
place. Misses Madge Millon Anna Cooper and
Irene Hughes spent Saturday in DuBois.
Mrs. Alex Mcintosh returned to her
home at Rathmel on Saturday, after a five
weeks' visit with her daughter, Mrs.
Chas. Grlcks, at New Castle.
Miss Marie Barclay Is visiting friends
and relatives at Edri, Pa.
Fred Dean, of Butler, Pa., is home for a
week's sport hunting In this locality.
MissJanette Thomas, of DuBois visited
with her parents at this place last week.
Mrs. Johnson, of Eleanora. s visiting at.
the home of John Anderson at this place.
An Armenian with a soft voice and
a clammy hand was in Reynoldsville
last week soliciting aid for his persecut
ed fellow countryman. Not long ago two
other natives of Asia Minor visited
Reynoldsville and did not confine their
solicitation to requests for money, for their
people in Asia, but went into local stores
and asked for almost every conceivable
irind nf article " For Jesus sake." and
offered In pay a soft "God bless you" that
came from their lips with susplctluos ease.
George Holman, ten-year-old son of Peter
Holman, of Rathmel, had a large portion
of the calf of one leg torn off Sunday while
coasting near tnat piace, -
The best rubber footwear at the least
price. Adam's Boot Shop,
If your eyes need care, call on G. C.
Gibson, optician, at Brookville December
5, or Reynoldsville December 9, -