Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, January 16, 1891, Image 3

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Schaul Bros., &
Some points arc a trifle too
pointed; other?, are well worth
taking. You co give us points
on your businer ... Jwe can give
you some on ours. It may hap
pen that your business may not
appeal directly to us, but ours
must appeal directly to you for
everybody must wear clothes.
Here are the points we want to
give you:—
We sell nothing that is not just
what it is represented as being.
We sell on a smaller margin of
profit than the same articles can
be purchased for elsewhere.
We guarantee you absolute sat
isfaction with what you buy.
We'must close out our winter
stock, andjfor that reason we can-
on ceremony as to price.
If you want any additional
points call at our store and we
can show them to you in black
and white.
All goods marked in plain fig
One Price Cloth
Schaul Bros. & Co.
BrTi.HK lias a population of about 10,000.
It Is the County seat of Butler County, with
00,000. .
Four railways, natural gas, and unequalled
facilities for, manufactures.
Progress everywhere; new buildings, new
manufactures, a growing and prosperous town.
WIST PKSN K. K.— Trains leave Butler for
Allegheny at 6«0, 835 and 11:20 a. m. and 235
and 5:00 p. m.; arrive at 8:35 and 1030 a. m. and
1:S0, 530 and 730 p. m. Malls cloae at 806 a. m.
and 2:05 p. m. and arrive at 830.10:50 a. m. and
5:10 p. ni.
P. 8. & L. E. R. K.—Trains leave tor Green
ville at 6:45 and 1020 a. m and 4:55 p. m. Trains
arrive from GieenvUle at 9:30 a. m. and 2:35 and
6:20 p. m. Malls close at 6:15 and 930 a. m.
Clieed pouch lor Branchton, Including mall for
Hllliaro, Boycrs and Bovard at *35 p. m. Malls
airlve ot 235 and 6:20 p. m.
P. & W. B. R.—Trains leave Butler for Alle
gheny at 620, 8:25 and 10:20 a m. and 2:10, 3:35
and 6:30 p. m. The 823 a. m, train and the 2:40
S. m. oonuect with trains going west al. Gallery
unction. Malls close for south and west at
8:00 a. in. For Pittsburg at 10 a. m. For Pitts
burg and point" between Butler and Callery at
8:10 p. m. For Pittsburg and points between
Callery and Allegheny at &oo p. m. For local
golnis north ot Butler at 935 a. m. For Barn
arts M'lls, Foiburg and OU Cltv at 435 p. m.
Malls arrive on this road from local points be
tween Butler and Callery at #35 a. m.; from
Pittsburg and local points between Caliery and
AlleKt'cuy at 11:55 a. m.; from Barnhart's Mills,
Foxburg and Oil City at 9:37 a. in. Local mall
from the north at 23* p. m.; from Pittsburg
and the West at 930 p. m.
STAK ROUTES— Dally mall from Mt. Chestnut
arrives at 9:30 a. m. and leaves at 1030 a. m.
North Hope, Hooker and other points, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, leave at 130 p. m.
New Advertisements.
Schaul Bros." & Co. Pointers.
Boggs & Buhl 8 Clearance Sale.
Kirkpatrick & Reed's Card.
Schneideman's Clearance Sale.
Templeton's Furniture.
Jurv List f->r Feb. 9.
Wrisley's Good Cheer Soap.
Atlantic Washer.
Agents Wanted.
Winter TraveL
NOTE —AII advertisers intending to make
changes in their ads. should notify us of
their intending to do so, not later than
Monday morning.
We are in receipt of a beautiful calendar
from Lindner, Eddy <fc Clauss, Lithograph
ers, of 06 Centro St., New York.
Hood's Calendar for 1891 is out and it
is certainly a beau titul production of the
lithographers' and printers' arts. The sub
ject represents three children playing mu
sical instruments, and the positions ex
pressions, coloring and general finish make
a most charming picture. But to be ap
preciated it must be seen. Ask your drug
gist for Hood's Sarsaparilla Calendar, or
send six ceuts in stamps for one copy, or
ten cents for two, to C.l.Hood <fc Co.,
Lowell, Mass.
Mr. Jesse Richards, teacher of phonog
raphy, now has a class which meets
in Room No. 9, of the Jefferson St. school
buildiug every Monday and Thursday even
ing at 7:30, and students can join it at any
Mr. Richards guarantees entire satisfac
tion in twenty lessons or tuition fee re
funded, and he will give private lessons at
his room iu the Hays house on W. Jeffer
son St.
Phonography is a useful acquirement to
all intending to lead a professional or semi
professional life, and this is an opportuni
ty to acquire it from a proficient and ex
perienced teacher.
As the good citfzens of this Nation are
beginning to realize the evil of tobacco.and
also of other narcotics; steps are being
taken to liquidate this evil to some extent.
At the present time there is being circu
lated copies of petitions through-out this
State, asking for tbß passage of a law
prohibiting the use of tobacco in public
places by youths uuder sixteen years of
This is not a new law as Now York and
Connecticut have laws somewhat similar
to this one.
We think by unittd effort this law will
be passed this winter. We kindly ask that
onr citizens will honor us with their signa
tures to the petition, when presented.
M. D. DODKS, CO. Supt.
. Sick People.
James Doutt, o( near Evans City,is down
with typhoid fever.
Mr. Jos. Brown, of Harrisville,iß in poor
Mr. Wo. Blackmore,ot Butler,is serious
ly ill.
Mrs. Monnie.of near Oneida.is recovering
from an attack of pneumonia.
Two of the children of X. C. Stevenson,
of Centre Twp.,are down with pneumonia.
Mr. Paul Keister, of Slipperyrock fell
from his hay mow a few days ago and had
bin thigh broken.
A son of Win. Simpson of theSouth-aido
had a leg broken while coasting last week.
—Fine eakes at the City Bakery.
—Zaver's Pictures leave nothing
wanting in finish, tone or a correct
—"Toppy" is the the latent society word
for anything stylish.
—The Democracy of Butler will hold
their primaries on the evening of Saturday,
Feb. 7th.
—There now 200 regularly ordained
women preachers in the Tnited Sates,
where forty years ago there was only
—Some people like to read a '-fanny'
paper, and to such we say that we can
club the CITIZEN' and the Detroit Free
Press at $2.25 per year, in advance.
—The ladies of the Presbyterian Church,
of Unionville, will hold a festival in their
church next Friday night, the 23d inst.
All are invited.
—The Washington Pa. (tbsrrrer one of
the best country papers published in the
state has been enlarged, aud brags of its
new type, new rules and new press.
—Mr. J. A. McCutchen has formed a
partnership with George Ilaben, under the
firm name of McCutchen «fc Haben and
will occupy the room in S. Main St, lately
occupied by Daulap's drug store.
—Nothing particular was done at the
meeting of Council. Tuesday evening, ex
cepting the extension of the time for clos
ing the old Catholic cemetery to July Ist.
—The barn of John Rose in Connoque
nessing Twp., near Petersville, was burned
last Monday night. He was currying his
horse and the horse kicked his lamp over.
He saved his stock.
—The new vault of the Savings Bank is
about completed and within a few weeks
the bank will be moved into the Baldauf
building, next door, while the bank room
is being enlarged and remodeled.
—Loe, the blind man, and proprietor of
the Magnetic Oil, which is a "quick and
sure cure for headache, rheumatism, diph
theria" and many other diseases, is in But
ler again and is stopping at the Wick
—The Philadelphia Times Almanac for
1891 is fully equal to the previous Alma
nacs of that and, when
that is said, enough is said to show that the
work is thorough, comprehensive and well
—A Georgia editor whose patience has
evidently been very sorely tried, says:—
"The longer we run a newspaper and write
about people and events, the more we re
alize how utterly impossible it is to scratch
every man on the spot where it itches the
—Butler Presbytery, (U. P.) meets at
Fairview next Monday, at 7:30 p.m.
Members will be met at I'etrolia at 11.30
a.m. Conference Monday evening and
discussion of the Wednesday evoning
prayer meeting. Rev. Sherrard will be in
stalled at this meeting, if the way be
—A new shoe-sole has been invented.
It is simply a narrow strip of leather from
one to three eights of an inch thick, which
is bent to shape and attached to the bot
tom of the solo and heel, next to the edge.
The object is to clevato the sloe above
a damp walk, and avoid slipping, as well
as to save the shoe.
—The school teachers of Saxonburg and
vicenity will hold a local institute to
morrow in Saxonburg. G. S. Gibson will
make the address of welcome, R. M. Mc-
Farland. the response, and Miss Clara
Steffy, McCnrdy Bricker, J. C. Caldweil,
Professors McCollough, Enoch, Hutzler,
Mackey, Magee, Elliott aud others will
take part.
—The Butler County Medical Society
enjoyed a banquet in the Y. M. C. A.
rooms, Tuesday evening, and at the meet
ing following elected officers as follows:
President, Dr. Neyinan; Y. P,, Dr. BUck;
Sec'y and Treasurer, Dr. Bell.
—The Markliam Hook and Ladder Soci
ety of the South Side has been organized
with, C. Miller as Present, D. Findley Y.
P., P. Lester Recording Sec. Sam Read,
Financal Secy., Arthur Flack, Treas., Paul
Copeley, Foreman, F. Hunter Ass't Fore
Miss Elsie Forker, who ha# been visiting
at Gibsons on Washington St. returned to
Harrisville on Tuesday.
Dr. A. M. Neymau is home from a two
months visit at Boston.
• Alf Campbell, ono of the leading young
men of East Brady, is in town, lie is a
member of the firm of Campbell &
Miss Jessie Hovis spent two days of the
past week at Millerstown, the guest of her
friend. Miss Anna Rattigan.
Mr. and Mrs. CharlesHaslett are at homa
on North Main St. after an extended wed
ding trip.
The Misses Jennings, of East Brady, are
visiting at Judge MeCandless.'
A very large sleighing party loft Butler
on Friday evening and drove to the Central
House at Millerstown, where the usual
supper and dancing followed.
Frank Purviance and wife returned on
Wednesday from a lengthy visit at Pbila
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wick, of the AYick
House took a days outing at Sunbury on
Rev. R. E. Crum, of Dußois, Pa., will
preach next Sunday, morning and eve
ning, in Bethany Reformed Church, North
Street. Strangers are cordially invited.
Col. Joe Bruffjand "old reliable" is now
in the steam pipe depirtm-mt of the Oil
Well Supply store at 92, Water St. Pitts
Co. Comm'r Marshall is occupying part
of Mrs. Hillard's house on W. North St.
John and Wm. Zimmerman of Montana
are visiting their old friends in Butler Co.
John Bickel is Easl buying goods.
Jas. M. Carson will remove his family to
Harrisburg this week, and will reside at
1013 North Second St.
Ileary Troutmun has been elected Presi
dent of the Butler Salt and Chemical Co.,
and H. C. Heineman, Treasurer.
Samuel McCamey, of Allegheny Twp.
raised a turnip last season that measured
thirty-two inches,and weighed 12i pounds.
Mrs. John Oietn of Emlenton is visiting
her parents at New Hope.
Mr. W. M. Nickle disposed of bis
5 and 10 cent store at Brookville.
Mrs. Westerman ot Millerstown is tho
guest of her daughter, Mrs. W. O. Donald
son of Saxonburg.
Miss Jemima Peters of Perry and Mr.
James Green, of Butler, were married last
week and will make their future home in
Butler.—Eittanning Press.
Tho notorious Annie Fish has turned up
in Pittsburg again, in great distress, and
with several new names and stories. What
Annie needs and needs bad.lv, e\ery time
she shows indications of having a "spell"
is a full dose of what we called strap-oil,
when we were boys, as she seems be
Sossessed of more than her share of the
arkey preacher's "debbils."
Mr. A. J. Black of Cherry Twp. is visit
ing his brother W. P. Black in Butler.
W. F. Metzger has sold his house on W.
Cunningham St. to W. K. Xesbit, an oil
producer, for $4,000.
Capt. W. J. Xeyman, postmaster of
Grove City, died suddenly last Monday
Miss Sadie Black has returned to school
at Indiana Pa.
The name Teaman in a "porsoual" in
last week's paper should havo been Seaman.
U. S. Marshall, Andrew 11. Dill, who
was the Democratic candidate for Governor
in 1878, died at his homo on West Phila
delphia last Sunday. lie was a cousin of
Mrs. Bassler, of Zelienople.
—Lots of sleighs at Martincourt &
Corn, of Pa. for use of Ella J. Cochran vs
V. S. Cochran, ex'r of Patrick Graham
and Lvdia A. Cochran. Jan. 8, the jury,
by instruction of Court, find a verdict for
plaintiff for .S4OOO.
\V. 11. Say vs C. 11. Ford and J. C. ear
ner. Jan. 10, verdict tor the plaintiff lor
0. M. Russell vs Butler Salt Mfg Co. etc
Jan. 10, verdict for the plaintiff for #>95.35.
Oil Well Supply Co. Butler Salt Mfg Co.
Jan. 6, verdict for the plaintiff for £M6t>.l4.
Ira Marlatt has been granted a new trial.
A charter was granted to the Evans City
Cemetery Association.
Mr. E. L. Shuster oi Connoquenessing
twp has adopted the child of Sophia Am
buster of Centre twp.
The will of Peter Leinenbach of Sum
liiit twp. was probated and no letters: also
will of John Benson of Donegal twp. and
letters to W. F. Benson.
Judge llazen has appointed K. I'. Scott.
J. M. Gal breath, I*. W. Lowry, A. E
Keiber and E 11. Kalston, Esq rs, to be
the Board of Examiners ot law students
for this year.
The Supreme Court of Pennsylvania has
handed down a decision that when an un
successful prosecutor in a Quarter Sessions
case is charged with the costs and refuses
to pay he cannot be seut to jail. This de
cision will probably increase the number
of verdicts of "not guilty, but defendant to
pay the costs." It will also make District
Attorneys more careful in bringing suits,
for the prospect of getting costs out of the
defendant is generally less hopeful than
the chances of getting them out of the
prosecutor. — Ex.
The recent decisions of the Supreme
Court, allowing game killed in other States
to be sold in this State, though out of
season with us, is not pleasing to sports
men, though it will bo received with favor
by game dealers, as it will enable them to
deal in game from other States when the
seasoft of killing is closed in this. Wm.
Wilkinson, a dealer in Pittsburg, was con
victed in the Court of Quarter Sessions of
selling quail out of season and lined #2OO,
twenty of the birds being found in his pos
session. The birds were proven to have
been shot during the quail season in
Missouri and brought here. Mr. V i'kin
son appealed with the above result. Uni
form game laws for all the States are need
ed to correct the present destructive usages
and save the game.
The arguments in the appeals of Messrs.
Tate, Downing and Shalt'er from the judg
ment of Judge llazen, in committing them
to jail for contempt of Court in refusing to
answer at the trial of Wallace at New
Castle, were heard by the Supreme Court,
sitting at Philadelphia, last Monday.
The defendants' counsel aver that Sec
tion 32 of Article 3 of the State Constitu
tion refers to Legislative bribery alone
and does not cover this case; while the
counsel for the Commonwealth think it
does, and that the Court below had proper
jurisdiction over the persons and subject
matter of the case.
The language of that section of the Con
stitution is general, though it is placed
under the head of Legislation.
C A Abrams to Sarah E Brown lot in
Duller for S6OO.
Mary Ilockenberry to L W Bigham 10
acres in Slippery rock for sl.
L C Wick to C A Abrams lot in Butler
for S9OO.
M McClain to A H Slater lot in Butler
for SOSO.
Jos Gensbigler to Aug Ileim lot in Butler
for $450.
W E Reed to John C Graham lot in But
ler for S2BOO.
G W Vatter to A M lloch lot in Millers
town for SIBOO.
A M lloch to P G Frederick lot in Mil
lerstown for S2IOO.
P G Frederick to A Shnltz lot in Mil
lerstown for $2300.
Francis Shepard to J M Greer lot in But
ler for $550.
Mary Laube to W J Chesney lot in Sax
burg for SIOOO.
W E Reed to C G Christie lot in Butler
for SIOOO.
W F Metzger to W R Nesbit lot in But
ler for S4OOO.
E Shook to J C Barr 1 acre in Adams for
Marriage Licenses.
Wm. F. Lowe Butler, Pa
Sevelah M. Matson "
James T. Meek Allegheny twp
AlmiraJ. Royle Parker twp
Thomas 11. Emrick. Jefferson twp
Aunie Bickert Winlield twp
James M. Early Parker twp
Mary Worthington
Ira Michael Harrisville
Maggie McC'oj "
Jacob Dietrick Natrona, Pa
Mary Fulton Elk Co., Pa
Jas. R. Dickesson Middlesex twp
Maria Kennedy "
Wm. Drushel Middle Lancaster
Mary Eichholtz "
' At Pittsburg—Albert M. Hoch and Hen
rietta Weigaud.
At Kittannin"—Wm. M. Bowers, of
Karns City, and Lydia O'Brien, of Butler
Winter Travel to Florida.
That Florida is to be the haven of refuge
and recreation this year is manfested by
the travel already directing itself there.
To meet the demand of many who cannot
afford the time nor expense of several
months' sojourn in the land of sunshine
and soft breezes, the Pennsylvania R:iilJ
road Company has announced a series of
five tours to leave New York January 20tl\
February 3d and 17th. and March 3d and
17htatthe remaikable low rate of $50.00
from that city, and $48.00 from Philadel
fivia, Baltimore, Washington. Tourists
will travel in I'ulnian Palace Cars in charge
of a Tourists Agent and Chaperon. A
limit has been made allowing one hundred
and fifty passengers only to each tour,
so that applications for space and tickets
should be made well in advance.
The round-trip rate includes Puluiau
accommodations and meals en route in
dining car attached to the train, and tick
ets will be sold from all principal stations
on the Pennsylvania Railroad system to a
connecting point with the special. For
detailed information and descriptive itine
rary application should be made to Penn
sylvania Railroad ticket offices.
—A Connecticut Yankee. —Want-
ed, an agent in each town to sell the
above named book. This is Mark
Twain's latest. Nearly 50,000 copies
already sold. 250 illustrations.
Nearly 600 pages, A great many
agents average forty orders per week.
Almost anyone can sell twenty five
weekly. This is very profitable busi
ness. Write for terms. C. L. Web
ster & Co., 3 E. 14th St., New York.
—5-A Horse Blankets cheap at
21G W. Cunningham St.
—Fascinators at 25, 40, 50, 75 cts.
and $1 at
—You never saw a good assort
ment of blankets, robes, harness,
buggies, carts and everything iu their
line in your life unless you have been
to Martincourt & Co., nor never will
see them till you go there.
Genuine Eland-made Harness for
$9 at MARTINCOURT & Co.'s,
216 W. Cunningham St. i
—Boarding House Cards, with Act
of Assembly, 25 cents for half-a-dozen,
for SALE at CITIZEN office.
Lots of Sleighs at Martincourt &
—Five carload of sleighs at Martin
court & Co's.
We money on plush
coats, cloth jackets, stockinet jackets
and children's garments, at
—lce cream furnished in any
quantity, for parties, by the City
—Take your children to Zuver's
i Gallery for Pictures that will suit
you. Anderson building.
Mr. Engene Rew, a well known torpedo
man ot Oil City, was blown to pieces by
an explosion of nitro-plycerine. last Thurs
Mrs. Bent. Moore, of Scrubgrass Twp.
Armstrong Co. fell from the loft of her
barn, and alighting upon a hay-fork re
ceived injuries that caused her death in a
few hours.
The tanners of Mercer Co. will hold an
Institute at the Court House in Mercer, on
the 19th and 20th of February.
The former citizens of Butler Co. now
living in Beaver Falls and vicinty, will
hold their banquet next Thursday evening.
In the suit of New Castle and Beaver
Valley Railroad Company, at Youngs
town, against the Pennsylvania Company,
on leases and damages, judgment was
given for the plaintiff for $119,202.
Pittsburgh claims to have more milli
onaires in proportion to her population
than any other city in the world,
A $3,000,000 mortgage was entered
against the P., S. & L. E. railroad at
Mercer last week.
A Jefferson eauaty editor olected to the
Legislature says hi-, constant prayer will
bs to be preserved from the "big head."
The remains of L'. Caiey, who was kill
ed by the Indians in Dakota, passed
through PitN'ja.-g, last Monday, oa their
way to his homo.
Beware of the traveling savings and in.
vestment man. One of these,a smooth talker
visited Xiles, 0.. and organized a branch of
the St. Paul Savings and Investment Co.,
which ha clai u ; 1 f u a gilt-edged organ
ization with a piid up capital of $2,000,000.
He succeeded in getting $12,500 of stock
taken, on which the members paid $250.
Soon after his J-punre the members be
catne suspicious and, making an jnves
tigation, discovered that they had
been victimized and that the $2,000,000
capita! consisted of 400 of acres unimprov
ed land lying nine miles from St. Paul.
Information has been received from St.
Paul that the scheme is being worked suc
cessfully in many cities and towns.
Wm. Xeely, one of Pittsburg's 4Ders
returned home a few days ago, after an
absence of 42 years, lie was a brick
maker, and quarreled with his wife,
about the time tha crowd wont to Cali
fornia in 1849. Ho went with the crowd,
was not successful as a miner and turned
to briekmakiug airaiu and got rich. His
three boys, grew up in Pittsburg, and one
of them located his father and wont West
lately and induced him to come home.
Miles Davenport,a well-known and prom
inent resident of Luzerno County, Pa.,
started a few days ago. to drive over the
mountains from his home to Plymouth.
It was intensely cold, and about 2 p. in.
his rig was seen on Welch Hill, one of the
suburbs of Plymouth. He was seated in
the vehicle, but was entirely unconscious,
and frozen stiff. He was taken to the res
idence of his brother-in-law, Hon. John J.
Shonk. Everything possible was done for
him, but he never regained conciousness,
and died. Mr. Davenport was seventy-five
years of age.
Maggie Robeson, sorvant girl at the
Dean House in Connellsville, and but nine
teen years of age, gave birth to four boy
babies, last Monday, and swore tho whole
brood upon a young irou-worker named
Kane, who left for parts unknown, who will
probably flee to the uttermost ends of the
Tho Pittsburg, Akron A Western R. R.,
which is now being constructed between
Akron, 0., and Chicago Junction, is being
rapidly pushed to completion. When fin
ished this connecting link will prove a
valuable assistance in the Pittsburgh &
Western's heavy traffic between Pittsburg
city and the West. At present trains for
Chicago are running over the Pittsburgh
& Western to Cuyahoga Falls 0., and from
there over tho Cleveland, Akron & Colum
bus road to Orrville where they are shifted
to the tracks of tho Wheeling <fc Lake Erie.
At Monroeville they branch off on to tho
Baltimore <£ Ohio for Chicago. The new
part of tho road will bo through a line from
Pittsburgh to Chicago. Within a few
weeks it is expected to run passenger trains
as far West over the new road as Sharon,
0. The connecting line will give an excel
lent western outlet to the Baltimore A
Ohio road through tho Mahoning valley.
At Johnstown a bridal couple were ser
enaded with a horn that required eleven
men to blow it. It is very evident that
the town of the Conemaugh Valley is'bonn-l
to be ahead in some fashion. When hav
ing too much water ceased to be attractive,
slio indulges in more wind than any other
town would think of or stand.
—White aprons at all prices.tidiep,
fancy towel?, fine linen table sets,
stamped linens, etc., at
—Largest line of Bilks, velvets and
dress goods in the county at less
than former prices, at
—J. J. Reiber, the drover, want»
all farmers and atockraisers to know
that he still deals in Block of all kinds.
Any persons having any to sell
should address him LOCK BOX 926,
Butler, Pa., or leave with Jacob
Reiber, Jefferson St.
—Bay tke Lansing Wagon—it is
the beat. Forjsale by
122 N. Main St., Batler, Pa.
Fine table linens, fancy towels,
tidies and stamped linens in great
variety at
—Our Ladies' Wool Hose at 25
cents can't be beat. All other grades
at bargain prices.
—lce cream at last summer's
prices at Morrison's City Bakery.
—lce for sale at the City Bakery
—Martincourt & Co., 216 W. Cun
ningham St., has more robes and
horse blankets than you ever seen in
your life.
—New kid gloves, cloth gloves,
mittens, hosiery and underwear at
lower prices than ever, at
Tbe highest price paid for buck
wheat at Geo. Walter mill, Butler, Pa.
—Pupils' Monthly Reports, one
cent each, for sale at CITIZEN office.
—Genuine Hand made Harness for
$9 at MARTINCOUBT & Co.'S,
216 \V. Cunningham St.
—Home-made bread at the City
—Five carload of sleighs at Martin
court Co's.
—Wheeler & Wilson and Stan
dard Sewing Machines at
No. 122 N. Main St., Butler. Pa
—The Anti-llustingr Tinware
guaranteed against rust for three
years, at HENRY BIEUL'S,
No. 122 N. Main St., Butler, Pa.
Oil Notes.
Titley i Co.'s rig on the Kaufman, near
Callery, bnrnetl down the other day, a few
hours after they began pumping.
Xeico A Co.'s well on the Kieffer lot,
near Harmony, is in and is rated at 50
The Frederick well on the Garrow, near
B ikerstown, is reported good.
The Leibold well in Centre Twp. was
shot last week, and began flowing at the
rate of about 20 barrels.
A strong vein of gas was struck on the
Gabe Barnhart farm,near the Shuster well.
James Goldsboro sold a 48-acre lease,
with four producing wells, on the Thorn
farm, east of Millerstown, to (t. A. Xeedle
an 1 F. Ottinger, o! Parker, for SIO,OOO.
Xeedle A Ottinger are building a rig, and
propose putting down another well at
once. Two wells are being drilled on the
Kemmerer farm by Little <£ Co.
Tne Pittsburg Dispatch.
The Dispatch for 1891 has surprises in
store for i ts readers.
It will occupy its new granite fire proof
building on the corner of Diamond and
Smithtield streets.
The latest printing machinery from the
famous house of R. Hoe A - Co.' will be
placed in the new building.
A complete new outfit in all depart
The Sunday issue of the Dispatch has a
bona fide circulation of over GO,OOO copies
each issue. Daily over 30,000 copies each
The financial, commercial, produce, live
stock and iron markets are accurate and
It is recognized as the leading oil news
The Dispatch is the only newspaper in
Western Penn'a. corrying a daily special
cabl-j report, covering all news
Its home news gatting facilities are first
class. It controls leased wires connecting
its new rooms with loading cities of the
~The Dispatch coitinue , at it has been,
an Independent Republican journal, dis
cussing events alone with regard to
absolute truth and public interest as a first
and only consideration.
The Markets.
Our grocers are paying 22 cents for but
ter, 25 for fresh eggs, $1 for potatoes and
onions, CO for parsnips, 30 for turnips, 4 to
7 for cabbage, $1.50 lor white beans; 11 for
dressed chicken, 13 for dressed turkey.
Timothy haylslo to sl2, mill feed s2l to
$24. Wheat 96c. to $1.02, rye 76 to 79,
oats 49 to 53, shelled corn 55 to 59," ear
corn 59 to 64. Clover seed $3.75 to $4,
timothy seed $1.50; bockwheat flour 2} to
Country butter 15 to 22, fresh eggs iu
cases 27 and 28, cold storage eggs 19 to 22;
hand-picked beans $2.30, potatoes on track
$1 to $1.10; cabbage 4 and 5, onions $1.40
to $1.50, purple turnips 25 to 30.
Dressed chickeu, old and drawn, 11 and
12, spring 12 to 13, dressed duck 15 and 16,
dressed goose 10 and 11, dressed turkey 15
and 16; tallow 4c.
Shellbaiks $1.50 to $2; rabbits 25c. a
pair; dressed hogs 44 to sc.
At Herr's Island, Monday, beeves sold
at 4 to SJ, bulls and dry cows 2 to 4,
bologna cows $6 to sl2, fresh cows $25 to
SSO. Teal calves sold at 6to Of.
There was not a single lamb on sale.
Joe Wright, of Butler Co., sold a lot of
sheep at 5 to 5.40.
Sales of country hogs were made at 3$
and 3|.
Closed on Monday at 735, Tuesday at 73f
Wednesday at 73J.
—On Monday Judge Hazen dissolved the
preliminary injunction against Root <fc Co.,
in regard to their forge fire near the big
well at Gallery.
The Atlantic Washer.
Daring Institute week Mr. E. jf
Blakeley took aboat a dozen
orders in Batler for the Atlantic
Washing Machine, and he is now
here with the machines ready to de
liver, but he has mislaid his order
book, and people who gave him or
ders for machines will find him at the
Wick house. Mr. Blakeley also
wishes to secure an agent for the
washer in each township in the
county and offers liberal terms to the
right parties.
For Sale Cheap.
A good brick dwelling house, sit
uated in Butler, for particulars in
quire of JOHN 11. REIBEB,
We Pay Salary
and expenses to LIVE AGENTS, men or
women. No drones wanted. Work steady
year round and cash weekly. Good pay
for part time. Fine outfit free. Experi
ence not needed. Send references and
stamp at once. J. EUGESK WHITNEY,
Rochester, N. T.
rif'This firm is perfectly responsible.
Two Good Papers at a Bargain.
We have made arrangements by which
we can furnish The Ohio Farmer, the lead
ing agricultural, live stock, and family
journal of this country, and the CITIZEN
both one year, postage paid,for only $2.40.
This is a bargain that every farmer should
The Pittsburg Weekly Com
mercial Gazette.
Brimful of news and interesting
reading matter.
It is a paper for the farm and fire
It is a clean, attractive, and a care
fully-edited eight-page weekly news
paper for only $1 per year. Or we
will send the CITIZEN* and the Week
ly Commercial Oazstte for one year
rof $2.30 a year, in advance.
—Five carload of sleighs at Martin
court & Co's.
Farmers, Here is a Chance.
The Commercial Gazette, of Pitts
burg, is the friend of the farmer. It
favors relieving farmers of taxation
to the extent that corporations can
bear; in fact, it is the farmers' friend
in everything that is just and reason
able. The coming session of the
Legislature and Congress will be of
great interest to the agricultural
class, and all news of importance to
them will be fonnd in the Weekly
Commercial Oazelte. Its market
reports are the authorities for buying
and selling in Pittsburg, where it is
recognized as such by all dealers.
Don't be without it. It will save
you annually many times the price of
its subscription. Send for it at once.
Send your subscription to this office
when it will be forwarded to Pitts
—Bargains in stockinet jackets at
$2.50, $3, $4, $5 and $4, all worth
from $1 to $3 more, at
—5-A Horse Blankets cheap at
216 W. Cunningham St.
—Go to Martincourt & Co.'s and
buy two horse blanketß for what one
costs elsewhere
—Tie up your horee with a 75c.
hand-made leather halter. Martin
court & Co.. 216 W. Cunningham
St., have them.
To The Public.
We wish to take this occasion to
extend to oar patrons our cordial
thanks for their trade during the past
year. The purchase of our present
storeroom and our removal thereto
nearly a year ago, was, in a measure,
an experiment, but the support we
have received has more than justified
our course. Oar sales have b»»en fully
one half larger that we counted on,
and the plain inference from this fact
cannot be other than that the people
want the best. Our aim has been
to supply the best obtainable A
member of the firm makes a weekly
trip to the city in search of the
newest and best. In the spring two
trips a week will be made. This fact
assists materially in our success As
to price, we will not be undersold by
anyone. We coold not keep our
trade and allow it. But the high
standard we have set for the quality
of our goods will not be altered. Our
stock is entirely new and fresh.
We hope for a continuauce during
the coming year of the patronage
that we have bad in the past. We
shall be better sitaated than ever be
fore for satisfying all its demands.
We have without a doubt as clean,
as fresh, and as desirable a stock of
groceries as can be found in the
town. Our aim is—the best. We
will not allow anything else to come
to our house, mach less to leave it.
A standard grade and the lowest
price consistent with it. We do not
publish our price list. Those who
deal with as know that our prices are
the same that others are selling at.
Just as many pounds of sugar may
be bought here at at any other place
for sl. Jußt as many pounds of Cali
fornia fruit of first quality, Just as
many bars of soap, cans of corn or
tomatoes, aod pounds of teas and
coffee. In short our prices are as
low as the lowest.
Yours Respectfully,
To the Farmers.
If you want choice buckwheat flour
and a fair turn out, have your buck
wheat ground at Geo. Walter mill,
which is running day and night and
makes the best flour in the market.
GEO. WALTER, Butler, Pa.
—Don't buy a wrap until you have
inspected our immense stock of plush
coats and jackets, cloth and stockinet
jacketß. We can surely saye you
big money.
—The cheapest place in Butler to
buy stoves is HENRY BIEUL'S,
No. 122 N. Main St., Butler, Pa.
—Cloaks, cloaks, cloaks,— best
values in plußh, cloth and stockinet
garments, at
—Lots of sleighs at Martincourt &
—Confectionery and fruits at the
City Bakery.
Money for the Boys.
The Detroit Free Press wants to
secure a lively boy in this locality to
sell their famous weekly. The Free
Press is the most popular and one of
the best selling papers in the United
States. It is supplied to dealers on
very liberal terms, the Company
taking back all unsold copies and re
quiring payment only for such papers
as are sold.
Only one boy is appointed in a
town, so the boy that writes first
giving good business references, will
probably get the agency. State how
many papers you think you can sell
at five cents each, and they will at
once be forwarded, reaching you in
time for Saturday sales. Address
The Free Press Co. Detroit, Mich.
Anyone on writing for it can get a
sample copy of The Free Press free.
Office at No. 8, South Diamond, Butler, Pa.
Clean-up Sale
Now on Winter goods at big
sacrifice. Fine Camel Ilair
underwear at $1 worth Si.so.
Large sizes only.
Bettor grades at 5i.25,-cheap
at $1.75. Pioneer Mills goods
in colors at $1 worth $1.50.
A few fine all wool scarlets
left which we offer at 7oc,
good value at Si 25 a
Nice Natural wool goods
worth $1 we will close out at
62J cts.
Don't miss it.
242 S. Main street,
Butler, Pa.
1831 HK ULTIVATOR |[j[]|
Country Gentleman
Farm rops and Processes,
Horticulture and Fruit-Growing.
Live Stock and Dairying,
While It also Includes all minor departments ot
Rural Interest, such as the Poultry Yard, Ento
mology. Bee-Keeplng, Greenhouse and Grapery.
Veterinary Keplies. Kami guestious and
Answers, Fireside Reading. Domestic Economy,
and » summary of the News ot the Week. Its
Market Keports are unusually complete, and
much attention Is paid to the Prospects ot the
Crops as throwing- light upon one ot the most
important ot all questions—When to Buy, and
When to Sell. It Is liberally Illustrated, and
by RECENT ENLARGEMENT, contains more
reading matter than ever before. The Sub
scription Price I* $2.50 per year, but :we offer!.a
Two Subscriptions, In one remittance M 00
Six subscriptions. do. do 10 00
Twelve subscrlptlons.do. do 1H Oil
IW'to all New Subscribers for 1891. paying in
advance now, we will send the paper \\ EEKL\.
from our receipt ot the remittance, to January
Ist. 1891. WITHOUT CHiRKH.
Albany, N. V.
Mifllm Street Livery.
W. G. BIEHL, Prop'r.
One square west of Main St., on
Mifflin St. All good, safe horses;
new baggies and carriages. Landaus
for weddings aod funerals. Open
day and night. Telephone No. 24,
Subscribe for the CITIZEN.
An Attractive Feature
At our store just now is the
beautiful line o i Holiday
Goods, all selected with care
and in exquisite taste. We
show the latest designs. Our
prices are not more than asked
elsewhere for goods of inferior
quality. Come to our store,
whether you wish to purchase
or not. No trouble to show
goods, and polite attention
given to all. Our stock of fine
perfumes, both in bottle and
bulk, wasQnever 4 greater than
at present. We give you the
very best and save you money
at our store.
C. N. BOYD, Druggist.
Diamond Block, Butler, Pa.
ASSETS *9.000.000.
Home Ins. Co. • Assets $3,500,000
Hartford Ins. Co. " 6,500,000
Continental Ins. Co " 5,000,000
London Assurance Co. Incor'd 1720
N. Y. Life Ins. Co. As'ts 115,000,000
to the Court House.
CAPITAL Paid Up, - - - $100,000.00.
Jos. Hartman, Pre.s't. D. Osborne, Cashier,
J. V. Kltts.Vlce Pres't, C. A. Bailey,Ass't Cash'r
Jos. Hartman, C. P. Collins. O. M. Russell,
11. Mi-Sweeney, C. I>. Greenlee. J. V. RKts,
K. E. Abrams. Leslie Hazlett. I. G. Smith.
W. S. Waldron. D. Osborne.
A general banking bnsinesa transacted. In
terest paid on time deposits. Money loaned on
approved security.
Foreign exchange bought and sold.
\V. A. Osborne's
By Using Allen B. Wrisley's
latest and Best InYenflon —Little or
Required-Ask your Grocer for it
Pure Drugs,
Paints, Oils, Glass,
Fine Toilet Articles,
Patent Medicines,
And all other
Kept in a
First Class
Drug Store.
Is now completed and I respectfully
invite the Public to call and see me.
I am prepared to supply every
thing in the line of Drogt> and Medi
cines at all hours. Prescriptions at
night a specialty.
Electric Bell and speaking tube at
front door. Calls answered prompt
' -
A bright, cheerful room and every
but a
Bona fide Clearance Sale
Of all our heavy Overcoats, Winter
t lothing and I nderwear, which we
now offer to the public regardless of
former prices.
I liese goods must be sold in order to
make room for our new Spring Stock.
Do not miss this Grand Clearance Sale
as it is of importance to everv buyer- of
Winter Clothing.
Delays are dangerous, those who come
c 7
first will have the best selection.
H. Schneideman
The Peoples Clothier.
104 9. Main St. - - - Butler. Pa
Don't Read This Unless You
Want To!
We feel confident it will pay. vou.
Now that the Holidays are over we are
busy getting ready for Spring trade.
We want all persons to know where to
buy goods at right prices. This is the
place. We sell goods as cheap as any
person in the United States, if not cheap
er. We
We give you first-class goods; what more
can we do. We also do just as we ad
vertise. We will sell you a Good Oak
Bed Room Suit for #l9 and a fine Pol
ished Oak Bed Room Suit tor #25. You
can't buy it elsewhere under #35. Any
thing you want in the Furniture line you
will find at our store atllorw r prices. Come
and see us whether you want to buy or
not. We want to show you our goods.
Campbell & Templeton,
Weekly Chronicle Telegraph
AT i
Special Premium List For IS9I.
A Gentleman's Gold Watch
and the Weekly Chronicle
Telegraph ore year for - sls j
A Ladie>' Gold Watch and
the Weekly Chronic l*
Telegraph one year for $14.75
The Chronicle Telegraph
Improved High Arm Sew
ing Machine and the
Paper one year for - - $22
In addition to ibe above there are a
variety ot oilier desirable premium*, in
clmling i'ii Open Fare Gentleman's Gold
Watch, whirl) i* offered to subscribers
wilU the |>a|>er lor one vear lor *l3.
The Geui leman's sl3 waicb, and tho
Ladies' 14.75, have beautiful bnntiug ease*
warranted to wear 15 years, aud are tilled
with the reliable Hampden movement.
Tbev cannot be %on?ht ai retail for less
than from $25 to s3.">, but aie furnished to
our subscribers at the manufacturers' '
The Sewing Machine is our Premium ,
High-Arm Machine, and equals auy >SO
one before the public.
Any of the above will be piven iree for]
pe: sous securing us a club of yearly sub-,
fci ribeis, teruis of which will be furnished
upon application.
The Weekly Chronicle Telegraph
in addition lo its special features for the
Ladies. Home, Farm and Garden, etc.,
contain* the
Only One Dollar A Year.
Sample Copies Free. Address
]ltt»bnnth, Fa.
l~p We will send THE CITIZEN* and
to any address for $2.00 per year, iu
New furniture, new fittings and first
class accommodations. Livery.
Xorth side of Diamond, Butler, Pa
A pamphlet of Information and
(tract of lb* law®,showing Uuw to/V
Obtain Pmtanta. Caraatt, Trade^^^
Brondwmy, iW
B. $ B.
Clearance Sale
in every department of these
A sale thai meaus much in the way
of bargains for eareful buyers.
$200,000 wurib of Dry Goods to
be sold before our Annual Inventory,
February 1.
of these specials.
-19-inch extra heavy whip-cord
surahs, all colors and black, 60c ,
regularly sold at 75c.
24-iDch Black Faille Francaise, 90c.
22-inch Black Gros Grain Dress
Silks, 95c.
23-inch Black Gros Grain Dress
Silks, sl.
-48-inch Plain colored Wool Chev
iotts, 50c, just reduced from 65c. and
44-inch Plaids, 50c. 40-inch As
trakau Plaids, 75c., were $1.25 and
Large variety of
in checks and stripes, at 50c, that
sold freely all season at 65c, 75c, 85c.
Plaid and stripe eflQgcts in large
assortment, at 50c. to 75c., goods
that have sold all season at $1 and
$1.25 a yard.
Now For Bargains.
Write for samples, for prices or for
a Catalogue. Mail orders a specialty.
Boggs & Buhl,
All stock guaranteed to be in good con
dition when delivered.
We replace all trees that fail to grow.
J. F. Lowrv, W. T. Mechling, Jamo
Shanor, Jr.. J. E. Forsythe, Geo. Shaffner
(£. Walker, Esq., Ferd Reiber, Esq. and D
L. Cleoland.