Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, February 06, 1891, Image 2

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One yeaf.MWie County *•»
One Tear. OiUM Oowty
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mtinAY. FEBRUARY 6. 1891.
• tavor «r aendin* Us
not now Ukßig a
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All iiiWiniiiiHnni intend*! for publication
Roll of Honor.
The following are the names of the Re
publican member* of the Legislature who
refused to vote for J. Donald Cameron for
17. S. Senator under any consideration:
A. C. Baldwin, of Lancaster,
H. Wallace Brown, of Crawford,
E. A. Coray, Jr., of Loierne,
Leonard Lewis, of Bradford,
Albert Magnin, of Delaware,
John K. M alii nee, of Crawford,
John W. Morrow, of Indiana,
Alonso A. Potter, of Crawford.
Noah Seanor, of Indiana,
A. B. Sumner, of Bradford,
Austin L. Taggart, of Montgomery.
To which must now be added the rest of
the twenty-five who voted for Thompson's
resolution. j
Owes upon a time when "Grammar- j
George" McCandlees, of Centre Twp., waa ]
deeply provokad with one of his neighbors, ,
he told him that his actions "stirred in hie ,
breast emotions of inefficable contempt,
and if the action of the Republican. mem- (
bers of the House at Harrisburg, last Fri
day. in refusing to listen to a second read- (
ing of Mr. Thompson's resolution censuring 1
J. Don. Cameron for his late official
actions did not cause similar emotions in
the breasts of every true Republican in the
State we are greatly mistaken.
THK Washington correspondent of the
New York Matt and Express explains the
late remarkable breaks made by J. Dog
Cameron as being the result of the warm
friendship between bis wife and
Mrs. Cleveland, and goes on to say that
Cameron seoretlj contributed to the
Democratic oampaign fond during the last
Presidential campaign. -
ATCOtnr 6mm EIEKPATKICK realis
ed *44,000 from his four years' service under
Governor Beaver's administration —516,000
salary and 128,000 in commissions. Sec-1
retary Stone did nearly as well. Both
these officers made more money than the
Oca members of the Legislature, Messrs.
Thompson and Williams, have set them
selves right with our people in the effort
made by them and twenty-three fellow
members of the House to censure J. Don.
Cameron for his treachery to the Repub
lican party They were deceived by
Cameron into voting for him for U. S.
Senator and as soon as they discovered the
deceit they endeavored to correct the mis
take. The 35 members who voted for the
resolution offered by Mr. Thompson will
feel better and stand better with their
people than those who were afraid to go
on record.
Electing U. 8. Senators.
The movement made in Congress to elect
United States Senators should be pushed
with all vigor. Now is the time, and
through Congress is the shortest road to
that end. The Legislatures of the several
States at the same time could be acting, for
if tue movement tailed in Congress it can be
brought abont by the aotion of the State
legislatures. A resolution in the Penn
sylvania Legislature just now would be
timely, and one should be introduced on
the subject, as is provided for in tbo Con
stitution of the United States. Who will
be the member at our Legislature that will
lead in this great reform?
THJ resolution offered in the House of
the Legislature last Friday by Hon. Josiab
M. Thompson, one of our members, will be
found in the CITIZIH this week. It ex
presses the feelings of the Republicans of
our county and is just the kind of censure
that, should have passed on Don Cameron.
But the Cameron henchmen were too nu
merous. Mr. Thompson however stuck to
it. bravely and when he again called it up
on Monday last it received the votes of 25
of the beat members in the House.
An Impotent Conclusion.
The Legislature which is responsible for
fastening Cameron on the State for another
six years tried to anode under some sort of
a cover yesterday by instructing the Sena
tor to vote for a bill he has already killed.
Cameron ia voting for nothing. He has
done all the mischief he is capable of at
present and has lied from the uncomfort
able association with the men he has
deceived and betrayed, to the less oppress
ive atmosphere of Southern Virginia.
If the Republicans of the Legislature
owned themselves and even approximately
represented the feelings of their con
stitutents, they would in strong, emphatic
and explicit language have rebuked the
recreant Senator,who first grossly deceived
them and then basely betrayed his party.
The opportunity was open to these mem
bers to retrieve, in some measure,the great
blunder of last week by demanding
Cameron's resignation and denouncing his
act of politioal perfidy by which he defeat
ed bis party and his President on a vital
party measure.
We congratulate General Gobin on the
success with whiek lie oontrols his indigna
tion. Does he not peroeive that as the
indorser of a swindle he is personally re
sponsible for the resultf He went out of
his way to vouch for Mr. Cameron: it was
bis assurance of Cameron's fidelity to the
party that gave the latter the necessary
vote in caucus. Yet, instead of resenting
the deoeit which has placed him in such a
compromising position, as a man of spirit
and probity should, he proposes nothing
more drastic than the belated instructions,
and supports his position in language as
virile and forceftil as the bleating of a ewe
Senator Robinson made some just criti
cism of the feeble resolution of instruction,
but be proposed nothing better. Both
Robinson and Gobin made some claim to
independence when Cameron was stronger
than be is now, but they both enlisted
und«r his colors jnst when snch association
would most hurt them. They are in the
position of capitalists who, after avoiding
an enterprise when it was solvent, pnt all
their money in it the day before it closed
its doors and made an assignment. We
fear they will both lose credit for sincerity
as well aa political sagacity, yet neither
stood up yesterday and proposed a vote of
censure on the man who had dealt them so
foul a blow.—Philadelphia Press.
ADVICES from Chili show the people in a
state ot revolt against the government and
a war going on, the result of the disrepute
of the President and his cabinet, who are
#" charged with procuring the murder of one
Of the most popular men in the country.
AT NORWICH, VT. a man named Kibling
who defied the laws of the state and the
prophets of Dartmouth College, was con
victed in 723 out of a 1000 indictments
a"«"n-f Mm frr -rV!-•' 'tq- - ■
C to J VMt*
onment. )
Harrisburg Notes
Friday is the regular day in both houses
of the Legislature for the introdnction and
discussion of resolutions, and it became
known that some severe resolutions regard
ing J. Don. Cameron's late official actions
would be introduced on that day, so on the
day before, Thursday, his personal friends
sought to forestall such action by having
Senator 'Williamson, one of the two State
Senators snubbed by President Harrison a
day or two before, introduce the follow
Whereas, It is our unalterable con
viction that the free and untrammeled
right to exercise the suffrage should be
guaranteed and enforced by the National
Government in all National elections; and
Whereas, We hold it as a self-evident
trnth that where representation is based on
population every legally qualified elector
m that population is entitled to the oppor
tunity to cast his ballot and to have that
ballot fairly counted; and
Whereas, Some measure to secure this
right to vote and to have such vote count
ed has been pledged by the Repnblican
party in its National and State platform:
Resolved (if the House of Representa
tives concurs), That cur United States
Senators be earnestly requested to use
every honorable effort to secure the pass
age of the Federal Elections bill.
In the Senate the Democrats said that
the matter was a Repnblican qnarrel, but
after some talk they let the Republicans
have their own way, and the resolution
passed by a party vote. In the House
some of the Independent Republicans
wanted to talk about Cameron, and llr.
Coray said he had already disregarded a
similar resolution, and Mr. Maguin said it
was locking the barn door after the horse
had been stolen, but General Gobin and
Mr. Gillan and others yet have faith in J.
Dog., and this empty, gruveliim.-cnwttrdlj;,
pusillanimous excuse for a censure passed
by a party vote.
On Friday Representative Thompson, of
this county, offered the following:
Whereas, Our senior United States Sen
ator, J. Donald Cameron, of Pennsylvania,
has by his acts pertaining to the silver
question and the elections bill, gone in
direct opposition to the principles of the
party wnich has recently and for the third
time elected him to his high position, said
acts being unrepublican, unwarranted and
a betrayal of the principles and pledges
vouched for by the gentlemen of the Senate
who presented his name to the Penn
sylvania Legislature for re-election to the
office of United States Senator and reflect
ing reproach npon his constituency; there
fore, be it
Resolved (if the Senate concur), Th it
w®, the members of the House of Repre
sentatives of Pennsylvania, condemn his
oourae, and request his closer adherence to
party principles and issues or his resigna
| tion.
The reading of it created a bustle all
over the House, and Mr. Lytle, of Hunt
ingdon Co., jumped up and moved that it
be indefinitely postponed; Fow, of Phila
delphia, a Democrat, cried out that the
Legislature could not censure a U. S. Sen
ator; Brooks made the point that the reso
lution bad not been read a pecond time, the
Speaker asked "Shall the resolution be
read a second timeT" and there were a few
"ayes," followed by a storm of "noes;
and the utter subserviency of the present
Legislature, as dominated by the Demo
crats and the friends of the traitor
Cameron, to him, was proved beyond a
Commissions were appointed last week
to investigate the late mine disaster and
the mining laws, the school-book trust and
the State treasury.
On Monday Mr. Thompson, of Butler,
again called up bis resolution in the House
and demanded the ayes and nays. Brooks
of Philadelphia moved for a postponement,
but the Democrats did not vote thus break
ing a quorum.
Speaker Thompson directed the doors to
he locked and ordered roll call. One hun
dred and forty-nine members answered to
their names. He then recited the penalties
to be visited on those who refused to vote,
and the roll call went on for the motion
to postpone action. All the Democrats
voted with the Cameron people to post
pone, while 25 Republicans voted against
the motion. The noes were: Baldwin,
Boyd, Brown, Bnrdick, Burton, Cooper,
Coray, Colton, Farr, Graham, Kennedy,
Magnin, Mallinee, Marrow. McClintock,
Potter, Seanor, Squires, Stair. Stewart, A.
J. Stocking, Summer, Taggart, Thompson,
and Williams.
Gov. Pattison's veto of the resolution
regarding the elections bill was received
and read in both houses without comment.
He disapproves of the bill itielf and there
fore cannot "consistently or conscientious
ly" approve of the resolution.
In the House Mr. Cochran asked for
a small appropriation for the committee
to investigate the School Book trust, and
got it after a fight. Senator Neeb's bill
providing for executions in penitentiaries,
passed se d reading.
The committee to investigate the Mam
moth mine disaster returned to Harris
burg, Tuesday, and it was understood that
they wonld lay the blame on the fire-boss
of the mine. At the meeting of the com
mittee in Greensburg, Monday, one of the
members charged another with holding
communications with the attorneys of the
company,—the lie passed between them
and a stormy scene ensued.
The bill providing tor hangings in the
penitentiaries was the first to pass the
The country members met Tuesday night
in the Bolton House. They are reticent,
but it is understood they discussed the
Revenue bill and determined to stick to
the provisions as reported, despite the op
position of the corporations, who say the
bill is outrageously unfair.
Ex-Senator Lee was before the Corpora
tions Committee of the House, and while
he made no special argument in favor of
the Burdick bill, be asked that, as no great
opposition had yet apparently sprung up
against it, the bill be taken out of the com
mittee as soon as possible. Then the com
mittee decided to postpone farther con
sideration of the bill until a week from
The Road Commission will present their
report Thursday. It will ask for that
$1,000,000 appropriated to be distributed
as school funds are: Each township is to
have three supervisors, and each county an
engineer. The State funds are to bo used
only for permanent roads. The working
out tax plan is practically abolished, as
the ages of farmers who may work out
their taxes are put at a limit.
EVERYTHING moved smoothly at the
meeting of the Republican Co. Committee
at Hollidaysburg, last Saturday, until an
Altoona delegate threw a bomb into the
meeting in the shape of a resolution, con
demning Blair county's Senator, John A.
Lemon, and Representatives A. P. Mc-
Donald and A A. Slayer for voting for the
re-election of Donald Cameron at United
Sates Senator for Pennsylvania. This
move at once caused confusion, many hot
speeches were made, and the delegates
called each other bard names. As soon as
the Chairman could restore order and
seenre the attention of the committee, a
vote was taken, and the resolution of con
demnation was carried by a vote of 38 to
JUDAS ISCARIOT went into executive
session with himself after the action which
made him eternally infamous, llis ex
ample on that memorable occasion ha< been
only too seldom followed. — Press.
LOCHIEL, IJO£IIIEL, regret now the day
When you did both your State and your
country betray.
V fM" • ' r..f.l M 1 I wli.r
Washington Notes.
During the early part of the week Dick
Quay went to Washington and *® rne
Senator J. Don. Cameron that a self-con
stituted c.inimittee of the Pennsy \ama
Legislature was coming to the Capita o
interview him as to his late official action?,
and J. Dog. packed his grip ami went to
a winter resort in Southern Yirgiuia.
The Democrats criticised Congressman
Dockery, of Missouri, for acknowledging
that Senator Vest's evidence was purpose
ly withheld from the investigating com
mittee until after Cameron's re-election.
Secretary Window's suddeu death in
New York was, of course, the sensation of
the week.
On Sunday Senator Aldrch returned to
the city and stated that he had given up
the idea of again calling up the Cloture
resolution, as it would be but a waste of
time. In speaking of the action of the
eight Republican Senators he said. "The
country understands that we were defeated
l>y eight Republicans who refuse to be
bound by caucus ties or party pledges. The
feelings against t'ie.se Senators is intense.
As party men the eight have been tabooed.
Neither the party nor the majority ol Re
publicans in the Senate can be held re
sponsible for the false actions of some of its
On Monday of this week the U. S. Su
preme Court decided that it had jurisdic- |
tion in the Bering sea case which was ap
pealed to the court, but did not announce
its decision. The fact that the Court in
tended to assume jurisdiction in spite of
the pending negotiations created a sensa
11w.,lit*it th.> iihicun lir.iknr- was exam
iLed by the Silver Investigation Committee
and though he acknowledged that other
Senators and Congressmen were speculat
ing in silver he was not allowed to give
their names.
On Tuesday a witness before the Silver
Investigating Committee said he under
stood that the members of the Silver-pool
had purchased six million ounces of silver.
The Sundry Civil appropriation bill as
reported from Committee gives Beaver
J-'alls $30,000 for a P. 0.
N. Black, Esq., of Butler, was in Wash
ington. Tuesday, and was the guest o'
Congressman Townsend.
Cameron And His Sponsors.
The Republicans of the State Senate,
especially those who undertook to vouch
for the party fidelity of Sena.or Cameron,
had an unpleasant task before them yester
day, when the resolution urging the sup
port of the National Election bill came up
for discussion. Mr. Gobin explained that
two weeks ago he bad pledged Mr.
Cameron's support to that measure in the
party caucus which met to discuss his
claims to re-election to the United States
Senate. Ho (Mr. Gobin) said further that
he had always found Mr. Cameron truth
ful, and had no desire now to impeach his
vericity. He had to admit, however, that
an explanation of tTie senior Senator's con
duct was due to his constituents. Other
gentlemen spoke too of the resolution, and
it was passed by a Ptrict party vole.
Only those gentlemen who conveyed to
the Ki'pnhlican caucus the assurance that
Mr. Cameron wonld support the bill in
question can realize to the full how hard
it is to explain his conduct
in a manner creditable to himself. To say
that he intended to vote for the bill when
it came up, and then to cast a vote which
prevented it being reached, is to confess
himself guilty of duplicity. His conduct
shows too plainly that he deceived his
friends as well as betrayed his party, and
there is nothing to be gained by hemming
and hawing over the matter. He has most
shamefully violated his trust, and the Leg
islature should denounce his treachery and
demand his resignation.—Pittsburg Ga
Death of Secretary Windom,
William Windom, of Minnesota, Secre
tary ol' the Treasury, suddenly expired last
Thursday night a few minutes after finish
ing a speech at The banquet given by the
Sew York Board of Trade and Transpor
Secretary Windnui was born iu Water
ford. Belmont county, Ohio, in 1827. and
was raised on a farm. He studied law
against his parents wishes, and was fairly
successful. He was elected to various Go.
offices, and later moved to Minnesota
where he rapidly came to the lront. lie
was elected a Congressman and served five
terms, when he declined a renomination.
He was a member ol the Special Peace
Committee of Thirty appointed after Lin
cou's nomination. He was then elected
State Senator and served several terms,and
resigned in 1881 to accept a position in
Garfield's cabinet. On Garfield's death he
resigned and removed to Xew \ ork where
he established a law office. When Pru
dent Harrison placed him in the cabinet
there was much adverse criticism but his
course has been marked by main signal
WE are under obligations to Hon. C. C.
Townsend, M. C , and Auditor General
McCaraant for official documents, also to
Clerk Carson of the State Senate for the
Legislative Record.
Her Lover was Late.
"Do you know my sweetheart,big Chris
tian Glass?"
Such was the. question which startled the
equanimity of Special officer Zimmerman
at the Union depot last evening. The in
quirer was a pretty flaxen-haired damsel.and
the inquiry was couched iu German. For
tunately Officer/iiiumerniiin understood
"mysterious gutturals/' and was able to
explain that he knew ol' no such person as
Christian Glass. "He promised to meet
me," she exclaimed, wringing her hands
and weeping bitterly. Tim officer soothed
her and prevailed upon her to tell her sto
ry. Ilcr name nas Barbara Schmidt and
she bailed from a sma'l town in the
Rhenish provinces of the fatherland. Her
lover. Christian Glass, had sailed to Amer
ica, where he had auiasscd sufficient money
to support his Barbara. Accordingly, he
wrote to her, enclosing passage money
and agreeing to meet her iu Pittsburg.
The trusting girl came to Philadel
phia, whence, acting on the advice
of friends, she telegraphed Glass and
requested him to be at the Union Depot,
Pittsburg, on time to meet her. Offioer
Zimmerman took compassion on the girl's
sorrow and offered to escort her to u place
of safety. He had scarcely entered the
body of the depot with his fair charge,
when a big ruddy-moustacV.ed man attack
ed Liui, and in (nrions tones demanded to
be told whither he was bearing Barbara
Schmidt? The tones of the big man's
voice aroused Barbara from her grief , and
with a cry ol delight she threw herself into
his arms. It was Christian Glass.
Honest Christian bad come down from
Butler county in receipt of the telegram,
and had waited faithfully all yesterday a;
the Union depot until positive hunger
drove him forth to snatch a hasty lunch.
Within the few unlucky moments of his
absence his lady love's train had come in.
Of course everything was explained ard
the quaint little love story ended quite
happily.—Pittsburg times.
Biad) Township Items,
The revival meetings at Mt. Union
Church have closed with great snccess.
Mrs. J. M. Thompson has been ou the
sick list but is recovering slowly.
Messrs Moore. Wigton and Badger are
hewing ties for J. R. Martin.
Pierce Covert has a smiling face. He is
the happy possessor of a joung (laughter.
Miss Nannie anl Anna Badger are homo
\ isitiug their parents.
Mr. R. I'\ Glenn is starting a log yard
on the Allen farm, lie intends erecting a
new barn.
The ri (I.irt.- nr,.
c ' Pmuos.
The Summit Social
ED. CITIZKS:— 'We would like to give a
short account through tho columns of your
paper of a social held in the Summit
P eibyterian Church on Thursday evening.
Jan. 29. for tne benefit of said Church.
Af>out 7:30, regardless of the inclemency
of the weather (it being comparatively
dark, wet and muddy) the people began to
arrive and although the lightning flashed
and the rain came down, they still contin
ued to arrive until the church wm filled
almost to its greatest capacity.
The members of the choir, accompanied
by the new organ, which was placed there
a few weeks previous, rendered some very
select music, which was well appreciated
by all after which the selling of the bas
kets began. Mr. S. M. Emrick officiating as
As nearly as we can learn there were
100 baskets, some of whic\j contained the
name of the lady who had prepared it.
The gentleman who was fortunate enough
to get a basket containing a name was re
quested to share its concents with that la
This plan afforded much amusement, as
in some instances the gentleman was many
years the lady's senior and in others vice
The baskets were disposed of about as
speedily as Messers A. Jamison and T. V.
Cochran conld deliver them, and we think
all who were present did justice to the
sandwiches, cake, pickles, fruits, ect., but
whether or not these things did justice to
the persons, we are not prepared to say.
About 10 o'clock we started for home,
feeling that we had enjoyed ourselves, and
that it was good to have been there.
But what about the financial resultf Did
this work payt Ask Mr. John Welsh, who
acted as cashier. His figures show a total
of S7O, of which a little more than SSB is
clear gain, which added to S4O or SSO of
surplus money collected to pay for the new
organ, will go quite awayß towards re
furnishing the interior of our church.
This little c'jurch has within the past
year settled her first pastor, one Rev.
Willis McMees, and is now in a flourishing
condition. ... .
In conclusion we would desire to thans
our friends who attended our social from
neighboring churches, for we feel that its
success was, in a great measure, due to
their kindness.
May Summit live long and prosper, it
the sincere wish of _
AT Paris, Monday, Eyraud, the convict
ed murderer of Notary Gouffe, 'was guil
MR. FOW, a Democratic member of
Legislature from Philadelphia, told the
members of the House that they had no
right to instruct our United States senators.
"What a set of fools and sycophants—if not
worse—the big towns send to the
TUCKER —At his home in Tarentum, Pa.
Jan. 23, 1891, V. A. Tucker, in his 38th
SUMMERS—At her home in Zelienople,
Tuesday Jan. 27, 1891, Mrs. Phillip
Summers aged 77 years, 8 months and '-o
days. , .
Her husband, of who* death we had a
notice in last weeks paper, was buried the
da}' before.
MARTIN* —At bor homo iu Sarversville,
Jan. 21st, 1891, Tvile of John T.
Martin, aged 49 years.
LAUBE—At his home in Saxonbijrg, Jan
31, 1891, Francis Laube Sr., aged 72
McCAXDLESS—At his home in Centre
Twp., Jan. 31, 1891, Mr. ST. F. McCand
less, aged 88 years.
HASLETT—At her home in Blairsville,
Jan. 31.1891, Mrs. James Haslett,former
ly of Butler.
DODTT—At his home near Evans City.
Monday, Feb. 2, 1891, James Doutt,
aged about 40. He died of typhoid
fever,and his wife and one child are down
with the same disease.
DUFFORD —At her home in Connoque
nessingTwp., Feb. 3, 1891, Mrs. L. L.
Dufford, ag-'d 87 years.
LITHGOW —At the home of his son J. F.
Lithgow in I'ecn Twp., Wednesday
morning, Feb. 4, 1891, J. K. Lithgow
aged 70 years.
(Clarion and Brookvillepaperspleasecopy.)
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Government Report, Jug. 17, 1888.
The Register hereby gives notice that the
following accounts or Executors. Administra
tors and Guardlanshave been tiled In his office
according to law. ind will be presented to
Court for contlrniition anl allowance on
Wednesday, the 4th lav of March, A. D., 1891, at
3 o'clock p m. of sail day.
1. First and final account of Win. Barker,
dec'd, guardian of Wii. Cooper, minor child of
Sarah Lefevre. late & Wlnfle'd Twp.. as filed by
M.N Ureer. executd" of Wm Barker, deed.
2. Final account d Jacob Keck, guardian of
.John Ezra Weller, ini..or child of Elizabeth
Weller. dee d, late ol Butler liorough.
3. Final account»( John Walters and O. C.
Watters, administrators of James Watters,
dec'd. late of Forwad Twp.
4. Final account d Wm. A Fleming, admin
istrator of J. o. E'alK, dec'd. late of Petrolla.
5. Final account ol A. B. Cartnlchael. admin
istrator sf J. A. Carmthael. dee d, late of Con
noouenessing Twp.
6. First and tinal ns'ount, of Adam Retllg,
guardian of Elizabetl >chenck, now dee d,
minor child of Adam Schenek. dec'd, late of
Butler Co.
7. Final aecotuit <i J- <1- Kenniek, guardian
of Clara Bell Dobscttlate minor child of Mar
garet Emery. of ClayTwp.
8. First, linal and llsirlbutlon acconnt of R.
W. Stewart, executoi of Rob't Stewart, dec'd,
late of Penn Twp.
y. First and parti:! accofhit of Adam Ekas,
administrator of J. Valter Ekas, dec'd. late of
Clinton Twp.
10. Final account 4 Herman E. Fjle, admin
istrator of Amos Pyfc. dec'd, late ot Muddy
creek Twp.
11. Final account d Jacob Fennell. executor
of Abraham Fennell dec'd, late ot Clearfield
12. Final account (f Peter Kameicr, executor
of John Morrow, deal, late of Concord Twp.
13. Final account tf Eva Kelhllng, adminis
tratrix of Jos. Keihliig, dec'd. late of Summit
14. Final and distibutlon account of Detmar
W. Douthett. adreiustrator of Ben). Douthett,
dec'd. late ot Adamsl'wp.
15. Final accouut it John Huniphrcy.executor
of Wm. Humphrey, iee'd. late ol Worth Twp.
16. First and fiuaUceount account of Wm. E.
Campbell, adm'r « Julia A. Campbell, deed,
late of Worth Twp.
17. First partial Recount of Caroline Miller,
adm'r'x of Henry 1J Miller, dee d, late of But
ler fwp.
18. First and Bn»l account of M. N. Greer,
executor of Wm. ttrker. dec'd, late of Buffalo
'1 wp.
la. First and find account of Frederick Mil
ler and Peter Mill*, executors of Peter Miller,
dec'd, late ot Lanmster Twp.
20. Final account of Rob't Trimble guardian
of Jacob Irtdley. sou of Mary Fredley. dee d,
now ot age.
*l. Final account of Rob't Tilmlile. guardian
of Wm. Fredley, son of Mary Fredley, dec'd,
now of age! '•■' -3
22 Final accofcni of Rob't Trimble, guardian
rt Elizabeth J. snyler, daughter ot Mary Fred
ley, dec'd, now of age.
23. Fu.al uccomi ol Rob't Trimble, guardian
of Anna M. R:ttniM>, daughter ot Mary Fredley,
dee d, now ul age
23. Final accouJt of James M. Hawk, guar
dian of F. C. sn<>!doii, minor child of Samuel
Sheldon. dec'J. I*o o: Parser Twp.
25. Filial and distribution account of Lydia
l.orz, trustee aii'tadtn'r'x of David Sims, dec'd,
lHte of Jackson twp.
20 Final account of It. X. Patterson, adm'r of
James Aggas, d«"d. late of Centre Twp.
27 Final ucootnt or McAlUtcr Kuhn. guar
dian of Michael A. Landers.
Final anil IL'-'rlbutlon account ot Joseph
Bailey, executor of, and truatea under will of
Margaret Mocotmlck, dee d, late of Mercer Tp.
2J. I-irst and lu.-.i utcount ol John L. Reich
crt, adm'r of Edward SuUlfl. dec'd, late of
Worth Twp.
30. Final and distribution account of Adam
Smith, adm'r ot Michael Smith, dec'd, late of
Butler borough.
Notice Is lierebv given that Adam Smith,
a iin'r of M. Smith", dec'd. will make application
fir discharge as adm'r. on Wednesday. March
4, 1831, at Orphans' Court.
DAVID E. DALE. Register.
B. <y B.
Mmy things combine during this
month of January to throw all the
benefits in way of tbe buyer. Odd
Lots—Broken Assortments. Too
much of one thing, too little of an
Proration For Animal liratfv
End of one season, beginning ot an
other, General clearing up,
are some reasons lor this
A reckless sacrificing ot prices—
dividing them in most cases by 2.
All double width Imported Wool
Dress Fabrics now at most
favorable prices:
$1.25 and $1.50 qualities now 75 cts,
SI.OO and 75c qualities now 50 cts,
50c.""qualities now 35c.
Plaids, stripes, checks, mixtures,
Boucle and Astracan effects. These
75c. and sf)c. Bargain tables of
Dress Goods,we consider the greatest
values in this line ever offered.
A Bargain Table also ot
Colored Silks at 50 Cts.
Including in the assortment Plaid
and Check Cheviot Silk*, and Per
sian acd Striped Surahs, that were
$1 00 until this week.
Our 1891 importations of
Hamburg, Swiss and Nainsool
Now on sale. All uew patterns and
all remarkable values.
300 styles (20.000 yds.) Hamburg
Edgings and lusertings at 10
cents per yard, -t to 3 inches
wide. Write our
Mail Ouicr Department
for samples, and see if you cannot
trade by mail to your special advan
Boggs & Buhl,
Uew furniture, new fittings and first
class accommodations. Livery.
North side of Diamond, Butler, Pa
New Livery Stable.
New Stock,
New Rigs.
Horses fed and boarded.
39. W. Jefferson St., Butler, Pa.
WANTED—To I.ease—Hor live years, with
** privilege of buying at lixed price, flfty to
one hundred acres cheap, rough land, part suit
able for grazing and part hilly. In timber; roust
be near railroad; situations preferred -Butler,
Wheeling, Wampum, Heaver Falls or ConnellH
vllle district. Address, statins: location and
terms. Farmer, Lock Box 383, I'ittaburg.
Telrio tMrow n rnUtU* wfcrtrwrllwj Uw.l %«ill •Uofunr.h
I desire but .»• v orkrr 'roi.i »•" »• ».»»«rt lof i
h..«.lr»«Jj uuc.i: ..,4 p»JW"i" '"l ; ;T" **■'»*•
number, who «r« in«k.jc c «r I>««<' ■ V" M » ItiMtV
•nj s6l.li>. Full u»rtlc<lUl»l'"KEE. "' »"**•
£. O, ALLE.V, Box 4*i», Aufu»t», Mttluc.
Administrators ami Executors of estates
can secure their receipt books at the ClTl
2KN office.
Notice in Divorce.
Mary C. McOmber. by her , < omuu n Ple.cof
u*xt"friend.i;eorge Keiber. Ituller to., A. I>.
vs. John A. Mclimber ' No. -<i.Sept. 1. 1-*
Two subpo-nas In lhe above cases having
been returned N. K 1., you the s.ild .lot«n A.
McOmber. above defendant. art- hcrel ) miuir
,-<1 to appear, in the -aid t < urt of Common
Pleas, to l*' held at Itutlef, l*a . on Monday, the
Xd day of March, lxyl, belli;," the nrst day ot ue.\t
term of Court, tu answer the said complaint,
and show cause. If any you have, why a divorce
should not be granted the said M iry l*. Mc-
Omber. \V I 1.1.1 AM M. Sherllt.
Notice in Divorce.
Tlllle J. steen. by her next i In Common Pleas
irtend W. \\. Allen vs. ot Butler Co..>. l>„
Hamilton M. Steen. ) -No. *7, Sept. T. isw.
Two subpo-nas In above stated case having
been regularly issued and returned N. K 1.,
you, tne said"Hamilton M. Steen. respondent,
are hereby notified and required to appear in
our said Court of Common Pleas at Butler. Pa
st a session there to be held on the lirst Mon
day of March next, to answer the said libel and
show cause, lr any you have, why Hie pr.o er
of tlie petition of llie said Tlllle J. Steen should
not be granted.
Executor's Notice.
Letters testamentary on the estate of Susan
Milliard, dee'd, late of Washington Twp.,
Butler Co., Pa., having been granted to Ihe
undersigned,all persons knowing themselves
indebted to the said estate will please make
immediate payment, and any having claims
against said estate will present them duly
authenticated for settlement.
Milliard, Pa.
G. W. FLKEGER, Att'y.
Executor's Notice.
Letters testamentary on the estate of John
W. Brandon, dec'd, late of Counoquenessing
Twp., Butler Co., Pa., having been grauted
to the undersigned, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate will
please make immediate payment, and any
having claims against said estate will present
them duly authenticated for settlement.
W. D. Brandon, J Counoquenessiug P. 0.,
att'y. 1 Butler Couuty, Pa.
Estate of Jacob Nicklas, dec'd,
r Letters of administration having beer
granted to the undersigned on the estate ot
Jacob Nicklas. dec'd, late of Forward Twp..
. Butler Co., Pa., all persons knowing them
selves indebted to said estate will please
make immediate payment and any having
claims against said estate will present them
, duly authenticated for settlement.
) D. B. DOUTHETT, Adm'i,
Brownsdale P. 0.,
Butler Co., Pa.
Administrator's Notice.
Nitice is hereby given that letters of cd
ministration on the estate of James Mc-
Elhscey, late of Butler Borough, Butler Co.,
oeoeatied, have bten granted to A. T. Black,
resident of »aiil borough,to whom all per.-ors
indebted to said enate are requested to uiake
payment, and those having claims or de
mands will make known the same without
delav. A. T. BJ.ACK, Adm'r,
Butler, Pa.
Estate of Edward H". Graham,
Letters of administration on the estate of
Edward H. Graham, dec'd, late of Connoque
oessing Twp., Butler Co., Pa., having l>een
granted to the uudersigned.all persons know
ing themselves indebted to said estate will
l>lease|make immediate payment, and any
' having claims against said estate will pre
-11 sent them duly authenticated for settlement.
R. £l. GRAHAM. Adm'r,
\V. D. Brandon,; I Connofjuenessiug Tp.,
att'v. I Butler County, k Pa.
» Election Notice.
The stockholders of the "Worth Mutual
Fire Insurance Co. will meet in the U. P.
church at West Liberty on Tuesday, Jan.
! 13, 1891, for the purpose of electing officers
' for the ensuing year, and for attending to
such other business as may come before
them. W. E. TAYLOR, Sec'y.
Executors' Notice.
WHFKEAS, letters testamentary to the
estate of John Webh, late of Clay Twp., But
ler Co., Pa., dec'd, have been grunted to the
subscribers, all persons indebted to said
) estate are requested to make immediate pay
ment and any having claims or demands
against the estate of said decedent will make
known the same without delay to
Euclid, Pa. Branehton, Pa.
" August 30, IS9O.
Bridge Reports
1 Noilce Is hereby given that the following
bridges Uave been coi'liru.ed nisi by the Court
and will be presented on tlie flrst Wednesday
of Mareh. I*9l. helng the 4th day of said month,
and if no exceptions are filed they will be eon
. Untied absolutely.
K. D. No 1, Dec. Session. 1890. In re the
• petition ot inhabitants of Jacxson Twp., Butler
county. Pa . for bridge over tilftde Kun In said
township, at. the point where said ftream
crosses ton public road leading from the boro
• of Zelienople to the boro or Beaver. .Sept. Ist.
B ls9u. viewers were appointed by the Court. and
- Nov. fith. IWO, viewers' report filed, staling tnat
' the proposed bridge Is necessary and that the
t same shall require more expense than is
reasonable that the township ol Jackson should
bear and locale the site thereof the same as
township bridge now standing and that no
change is necessary In the bed of tne public
road to be connected with saltl bridge and
recommend the span to be about thirty-live
feet and 'lie height about two and one-hull feet
. higher than present bridge. Dec. 3d lasto. ap
proved; notice to be given according to the
J jules of Court, and report to be presented to
1 the Grand Jury at next term, by the Court.
It D No 4, Dec. Session. 1890. In re petition
of John 11. Ncgley.Charles Duffy. Peter schenck
e et al. for bridge crossing ('onno<iueiirssliig
creek near \\ niter's Mill on Neglej Avunue.
Nov. S'-'d, I*9o, Court appointed viewers. Dec.
2d lsyo. repor*. of viewers filed as viz: Tliat tiu-y
did agree and do report that the bridge pro
posed In tbe petition and order to view neces
sary and that the erection ol the same will re
( quire more than is reasonable the borough of
i Hutler should bear and did locate the site
thereof at the point where Connoquenesslng
creek crosses >egley Avenue, and are also of
opinion that no change is necessary iu the
bed of public road u> be connected wltli said
1 bridge. No damages claimed. Dec. 3d. l*:«>.
approved and notice to be given according to
rules of court, and this report to be laid beiorc
the Grand Jury at next term. By the Court.
BCTUOi < OCJiTY, as.
Certified from the record this :»th day of Jan.,
f 1 ''' JOSEPH CHISWEIX, Clerk Q, S.
Widows' Appraisements
The following widows' appraisements of per
sonal properly and real estate set apart tor the
\ benefit ot the widows of decedents have been
L filed in the office ol the Clerk of Orphans' Court
ol Butler county, viz:
t Widow of George Eakln, dee d 00
•• Christian Schroth. dee d doo uO
•• " J. N. Cubbtson. dee d ■'**» on
•• " James MeKlhaney, dec'd :ioo "0
•' •' Andrew Albert, dee d :«w ot)
•• Isaac Latcliaw. dee d l-< 5 as
•• James l'hornburg, «ce'd 2sa 90
•• w. s. vvaldron, dec'd. :too oo
l " Michael Dieier. dec'd .'too tx>
" Dawson Wadsworth, " (realty). ou
•' •• Jonas Zlegler, dee d :kO oo
•• •• W. A. Wright dec'd wj 75
All persons interested In the above appraise
ments will take notice that they will be pre
sented to the orphans' Court of Butler county
) for continuation absolutely on Wednesday the
4th day of March. IS9I, if no exceptions be
liled. JOSEPH CBISWKI-U Clerk O. C.
Notice W hereby given that IV. W. Uiil. as
signee of J. C. Ban . has tiled Ills filial u'-count
" as assignee .u the office ot the Prothoiio ary of
the Court of Common Pleas of Butler county, at
M.'s D. No. 21. March term. 1»90, and that the
■ same will be presented to s.Ud Court lor con
firmation ami allowance on Wednesday. March
4. Isal. JOHN W BKOWS. iTOilinnolary.
I'rothouotary's OBlce, Feb'y 3d, 1891.
Notice Is hereby (riven thai A V. Grossman,
assignee of llenry ullliman, lias tiled his Una!
account as assignee in the office of the Pro
thonotary of the Court ot Common Pleas of
Butler couniv, ut M.'s D. No. .">, June term. Is::'.
- and that the same will be prevented to said
Court for confirmation ant allowance on Wed
nesday, Mareh 4. 1891.
JOHN VV. liaows, Protlionotary.
Prothonotary's Office, t'eb'y 3d, ISJI.
i Mifflin Street Livery.
; W. G. BIEUL, Prop'r.
One square we«t of Main St., on
Mifflin St. All good, safe horpef; j
new buggies and carriages. Landaus ;
for weddings and funerals. Open '
day and Telephone No. 24.
Vi.iJuii "LflJYiii.ic-.-a'" 1 - i-'JV'n", !
t jiwl-lftrm. lU*fwnce».-w.iuii*si. 1 eruti.. iipo»iuoa I
•K' •"*** -'(ut hUoa. i'st. 6..";. I
The weekly issue of The Mail and Ex- :
press is not u mi-re rc-l>a*h of the daily of
thi* same name, the matter thrown to- |
getber without regard to the order or i
Uijnence of thing?, it is a live, independ
ent, fearle>i, progressive journal. with an
individuality and a l>eing of i'.s own. It is j
skillfully and carelully edited with a view ;
of making it ju.-t what it claims to be —
The Model Home Newspaper
Consider These Points.
The Weekly Mail and Exprr-s is the j
only newspaper of America which gives aj
careful review every week of all matters of j
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and College Worlds. These are among its j
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one ol its most remarkable features.
The Weekly Mail and Express is a Re
publican paper, not a narrow, partisan I
.-heet, but a strong and fearless exponent
of true Republican principles. It stands
am»ng the tirst as an advocate of Temper
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Tbe Weekly Mail aud Express gives all
the news of the day, Foreign and Domestic,
and presents it in the most attractive and
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The Weekly Mail and Express has among
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The tone ol The Weekly Mail and Express
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It is a paper which carefully avoids every
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One Copy, one year $ -.00
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t»ue Copy, three ui< nths, .-TO
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And a free copy to the person sending the
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Liberal cash commissions given to agents
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23 Park Row, New York.
Jury List for Feb. 9, 1891.
1 1st of Traverse Jurors (lrawu tills llthclay
of Dec- mber A I>., IS9O. tu serve as Tra\ erst
ii:mr. in .i iin t,l < niirt rommenciiiiz
Jurors at a special lenn 01 court commencinj;
011 Feb. 9lli, ixi*).
Aidlnger. C I", Mlllerxtownboro. .lusti e.
lirown, W I'. Butler 3d ward, laborer.
Blaine, John, Omer tow nship, farmer.
Bolton, Lewis, t'onnoqu'g township, farmer,
hlelibner, Jacob, summit tow usliip, tarm< r.
Muck. Koliert, Mercer township, merchant.
Campbeli w w. Jlillerstown boro. teamster.
Campbellt; W, cherry township, farmer.
( tcbrane Charles. Concord towLslilp. farmer.
Crawford S W. Butler 4th ward, producer.
Colbert ED. Builersth ward, clerk.
Fereht Henry, Ml mm it township, farmer,
t.ardner W li Parker township, farmer.
Uarwl k Heniy. Connoqu'g township, farmer,
lluaies Th mas, Cleartleld township, farmer.
Hutchison s \ . cherry tow nahip, farmer.
!illiliinl F M. Washington township, farmer,
limes T A. Brady township, larnier.
»v, Butler :;d ward, agent.
Johnston S 11. •• 4Ui •• carpenter
Jackson A C, l'arker township, laborer.
Keck Henry, Summit township, farmer.
Kline Jacob, Adams tow nslilp, farmer.
Lieoler Martin. Summit township, farmer.
Moore James C, Muddycreek township, farmer.
Miller Joseph. Jackson township, farmer.
Martin Al, Barker township, farmer.
>! ay berry K M, Centrevllle boro. laborer.
Miller W K. Lancaster township, farmer.
McCollough K S, Falrvlew township, farmer.
Mctiee Alex, Muddvrreek township, farmer.
Mc Kadden Daniel, Jefferson twp. farmer,
McCafTer'y w J, Butler 4th ward, liveryman.
Nelson A."Middlesex twp, farmer.
Otto B F, Jackson twp. merchant.
Patrick James, Baldrl<i.ere. producer.
Belter it. Lancaster twp, farmer.
Heed C T, Butler Ist ward, driller.
Kelsman Martin, Butler 3d ward, teamster,
seaton Herman, Washington twp. farmer.
Shealds John, Jefferson twp, farmer.
Shannon W 11. Connoqu'g twp. farmer
Sassee John, Winfleld twp. farmer,
stoup David. Adams twp, fanner.
Sloan W B. Allegheny t« p. farmer,
Shaffer Michael. Jackson t wp, farmer,
sowasli Peter, Centreville bor". shoemaker.
Shelver John, Lancaster twp farmer.
Meln LB. Butler .'hi ward, clerk.
Turner Arthur. Jefferson twp, farmer.
Vandyke Ilugn A Marlon twp. farmer.
Vlnroe w .1, Benn twp. farmer.
Wiles J s, center twp. farmer.
Welgle F. Jackson twp. blacksmith.
Young Kdwln, Connmiug twp. farmer.
Young Simon, Center twp. farmer.
Ths Philadelphia Press
Has won the foremost place amou;' Penn
sylvania newspapers by the liberality,
enterprise, and fairness with which it con
ducts its business, reports great events,
and the completeness with which it records,
day by day, the life of the city, State anil
Its field is world-wide, and its staff, its
special correspondents, so many and well
organized, its source of news so numerous,
that it appeal* to a wider constituency
than any other newspaper ever published
in Pennsylvania.
"THE Pit ESS," said one of the man
agers of the Western Union Telegraph
Company, "now receives more telegraphic
news than all the other Philadelphia news
papcrs combined." This statement is au
thorative and conclusive,and TilE I'KESS
presents as daily witnesses to its truth, its
twelve to twenty-four bright and interest
ing pages.
But it is not only by its news enterpiise
—by the zeal, energy, and integrity of its
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PKESS has won and held the confidence
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resenting every age and every condition of
life, every; trade and every profession,
every faith" and every political opinion. It
is the excellence and varied interest of
THE PKESS as a general family journal,
appealing to women as well as to men,
which have made for it so many friends at
home.and extended its reputation through
out the country, it prints every import
ant event of the world's progress.
The printing of news is always its first
business, but its columns arc also enriched
l>y contributions from the most gifted
special writers, the most famous novelists,
and some of the most eminent public men
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ready made for 1891, probably surpass in
number and variet}', and nearly eqnal in
cost, any contemporary magazine, for the
field and resources of such a newspaper as
THE PKESS made it not only a daily
historian, but a daily foruin and a daily
Its steadily growing profits and its stead
fast constituency not only demand, but
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In politics THE PKESS is Republican,
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terest and influence by faithfully uphold
ing their. Its editorial opinions are fear
less and frank —never captions. Its news
is always impartial. In its pages the
the workingmen finds as ready audience as
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enterprise, it accords a generous and en
lightened hospitality. In the columns of
finds "all seasons Summer."
l'y mail, postage free, to any part of the
United States or Canada.
Daily, rxcrpt Sunday, one ye»r - $ll.OO
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Drafts, checks and other remittances
should be made payable to the order of
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Il.llullrtt AC l'o.,Box'ni« ••ortlund. Maine
j Stusjnbe TOR the CITIZEN. I
MaRKKT ti A.M. transfers pav-. ngers
at Junction to Apollo Acton, which arrives
m Allegheny at for Blair*
ville. i-rrivins there at !':3O and with train"
ea-t and west on main liue.
Kx I'utx Hi connect* at Junction
with l>av Ftprew, arriving at Allegheny at
| o:3'- A.M.
Aci"Moiht'.\ at 11:20, arriving at Alle
-1 gheuy at 1:35, and connects at Juuctimj with
Apollo A room. going east
AcCOMODAT'N at I* M. runs thiougt .
to Allegheny and arrives there at 4:40 P. a. I
connects w:tn 1 xpresscast arriving at Blair*-
ville st 6P. M, acJ v» th train* east and
west on main line.
Fx rr.Ess at 5:00 }>. »!>. arriving .t Alle
| ghtny at 6:15 p. m. No stops between
| Tarentum and Allegheny.
! Tra.n-i leave Allegheny for P.utler at <l:2 •
i '5:55, 8:20 and 11 ;tX> A:M t and at 2:25, 3:15,
! and P.M.
Trains arrive at Butler at 8:35 and 10:40
j A.M., and 1 s:*"H> and T:."io P.M.
No Sunday train* in Branch.
p. & w. r. r..
I Correc-d to li'-t I'me One hour faster
' than schedule time.
Trains for A lleghcay leave But!erat 0:20,
i 8:25 and 10:20 a. m. urnl 2:40, 3:35 and &30
! p. iu. The a. m. and 3:35 p. m. trains
• eon tit • t at I'allerv with trains going West.
I Trains going north leave Butler at 10:05 a.
iu. aud 5:0." p. m.
Trains arrive at Puller from Allegheny
and the West at 9:35, 1 .:10 and 11:55 a.m. A
4:45 and BJO p. tu.. and trom the north at
9:37 a. m. and 2:53 p. m
The 6:25 a. m. and ii:3o p. ra. trains going
south run on Sunday: also the t*uiu that
leaves Alleghenv at 8:30 «. m. and arrive*
here at 10:10, and the 10:20 a. m. and 4:45
trains run daily between Pntler and Alle
Tha 11-00. 8:30 ai d 3:'<o trains run daily
between Butl »r and Gallery.
Corrected to fast time.
Trains leave Butler for Greenville at 6:45
and 10:20 a. in. aud 4:55 p. in.
Trains leaving the P. A: W. depot in Al
, leeheny at 7:50 and 8:30 >'. m. and 2:41* aud
, 3:15 p. m. and the West Penu depot at 6:55
, a. m. and 3:15 p m. tonuect at Butler with
' traius North on this road.
' Trains arrive at Butler trom Greenville at
® 10:05 a.m. and 2:25 and 6:25 p.m.; all ot
which connect with the P. & W. to Alleghe
' ny and the 2:35 with the West Penn.
3 Trains leave Billiards at 7:25 a.m 12:15 p.
1 m.; arrive at 10:35 a. in. and 6:45 p. m.
1 No Sunday trains. Passengers with tick
I ets will be tarried on the local freight that
leaves the P. AW. June, at 1:15 p. m. but
t notou ttie other freight traius.
, The 6:45 a. in. train from Butler connects
at Osgood with trains on the L. S. A M. S.,
arriving at Cleveland 10:40 a. m., Chicagc
s 9:10 p. m., Frie 11:28 a. m„ Buffalo 2:35 p
II m., and at Mercer with W. N. V. & P.
arriving at New Castle at 9:05 a. m.
The 10:20 a. m. train trom Butler connect!
at Mercer with trains on the W. N, Y. A P.
arriving at franklin at 2:00 p. in. and Oi
City at at 2:10 p. m., and at Shenango wit!
' the N. Y. P. AO. for Meadville, Jamestown
Buffalo, Clean and New York; also a'
Osgood for Oil City.
The 4:55 p. m. train connects at Mercer foi
y New C'a-stle, and at for Mtadvitli
e and Sharon.
Keep at it
Some adcertist rs ore too timid.
They spend a ftv dollars and icuit
to see big returns before spending
any more. Trade was never built
up HI that way. It is the house
that KEEPS .12' IT alt the time
that attracts the purchasers.
"Oh, yes, that'* a mighty tjood
scheme for the newspapers!" nays
the non-progre*sire merchant.
So it is. of,course, for they get
paid for giving the merchant pub
licity, and the more publicity they
give him the more they should be
paid, lint as good a scheme as it
is for the nctcspapers, it is a better
one for the merchant.
If an'/ one doubts it, let him
make a list of the most success
ful business men in Butler, and
then examine the paper* to see ij
tin y are not the most liberal ad
$2.15 per year.
Eight Page Weekly,
Is read in many thousands of homes for its
Church News,
Articles by the Leading
Religious Writers,
Original Stories,
Market Reports,
Household Recipes, etc., etc.
Pub lishers.
Bank of Commerce Building, Pittsburg.
(Entablliked 1M0.)
ALOGUE for ISiR) will be mailed on appli
cation. Every Farmer. Gardener, Amateur
or owner of a lot should have one.
Orders for flowers and floral emblems
have immediate attention. Telephone :239.
John E. & A. Murdoch,
508 Smith field St.,
) 11 !."} XI. CH. I'A.
till SMS MtHHS.
All stock guaranteed to be in good con
dition when delivered.
We replace all trees that fail to grow.
J. F. Lowrv, Y\". T. Mechling, Jame
Shanor, Jr., E. Forsvthe, Geo. Shaffner
(S. Walker. Esq., I'erd Keiber, Esq. and I)
L. Cloelaml.
VL su;i< t «»f i no showing How to IJ
Obtain l'ntcnts, CacentJ*.
Marks, Copyrights, eent
Adtir«« MUNN &. CO vi y
Hotels and Depots,
W. S, Gregg is now running a line
ol carriages between the bote.a and
depots o' the town
Charges reasonable. Telephono
No. IT, or Uavc orders at Hotel
Vogeley. •
(Jowl Liven in Connection
this papie*S
14. V«- AVER * seiKi, o us pf'iionM**d igtiiU. |
Weekly Chronicle Telegraph
Special Premium Li?t For 1891.
A Gentleman's Gold Watch
and the Weekly Chronicle
Telegraph one year for - sls
A Ladies' Gold Watch and
the Weekly Chronicle
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 the above there are a
variety oi other desirable premiums, in
, eluding s'.ti Oj t . face Gentleman's Gold
Watch, vi irh is offered to subscribers
with the paper lor one year for sl3.
1 The Gi .itiemau's sls watch, and the
1 Ladies' 14.75, have beautiful linn ting cases
warranted to *oar 15 years, and are lilted
with the reliable Hampden movement.
; They ean not !>o bought at retail tor lesa
than from r'J5 to *35. but are furnished to
; , our subscribers at ttie manufacturers'
The tie iug Machine is our Premium
j High-Anii Mac'iuie. and equals any #SO
, one before t:.e public.
Any of tin* ive will lie given free for
F person* securing ;s i club o| yearly sub
i scribers, terms of which will .be furnished
j j upon applicat ion.
The Weekly Chronicle Telegraph
' i in addition to its special features for the
. i l.ai'ie«. liomc, Farm and Garden, etc.,
' contains the
|l: Only Ons Cellar A Year.
t i Sample Copies Freo. Address
WIKtiLV UlliOMt LK rU M.lt WU.
l'lttshnrch, fa.
It U We wilt bend THE CITIZEN and
to any address for $2.00 per year, in
:o advance.
Wanted, At Once,
ts A n>a» lt> fell choice Nursery Stock
in and around Butler during the fall
and winter. We solicit the corrtfs
i poudeuce of anyone m isbing a situa
it iion. Special inducements to the
right Vi»rty Permanent employment
le | when desired Mo experience ueces
! sary: Good pay. Address f-tating
H ochester, N. Y.
The uudei>i*ia il wi:; sell his tarm.eonUiining
si\t. acrts more or less, and located In Adams
Twp.. en l-iie l'.v iiiaourft and Mars load, near
Marshall anil M>«»raa stations oil the I*. & W
li It. auil near the Callery oil Ileld.
it cci jane: .. ■ >.m! lionse. pood bnuk I'f.rn
-• • • i 'i . u.'.s, KC4HI orchard, level
ami uiid, two s;>UnKS uear house, pump
in barn. :nul ;'ll lu i:ood order.
Inquire ul or luiuiess
James Davidson,
Myoma P. O ,
Butler Co., Pa.
Wffi F. MiHer.
Manufacturer "oi
Stair Bails,
arid Newel-posts.
All kinds of »■ o 1-tunilns done to order, also
Deeorateil ami i 'arved woivl-work, such as
0 asiuc. Corner '" s, i'.iiieN Hid all kinds of
aney vvood-worK IT imUe decoration Sot
Something new and attractive. Also;
at lowest'crvsh priees.
Store at No. 4), N. Main street.
Factory at No. :>*, N. AV.isliWon street.
nun. lilt PKNNA
1831 WS TI W 1091
• V • ANU
Countiy Gentleman
Farm reps and Processes,
Horticulture and Fruit-Grcwing,
Live Stock and Dairying,
Wiiile it also In lud.'sall nduor departments of
1 jural Inter. -•«. such us :he Ponltry Vard, Knto
moloiiN. I!ec-Keeplns, Greentiou-io and drapery.
Veterinary i'eplit r, Farm Questions and
Answer". Fireside KvrtrilniT. l>omestlc Eeonomy,
and a suinuiars of tlie Neiys ol the Week. Its
Market lieporti are unusually complete, ana
much attention Is paid lo the Prospects of the
' Crcps, 'is throwing upon one of the most
important of all iiuesnoiis-Wlinn to Uuy, and
When lo Sell. It is ill eriilly Illustrated, aud
by KKCKNT I.M.AIaiKMKNT, contains more
reading mutter tlian ever belore. The Sub
scription Price is f per year, tut we offer a
CLUU RATES row 1891!
Two Subserlptions, In one remittance tl 00
Six subscriptions. <lo. do 10 00
Twelve Kul -< rlpilons.«lo. <lo 18 0<»
tyTo :ill subsrrtbeis ft»r Ij©l. paying in
Advance now. we will sen*! the paper \V EKK.L\.
from our n celpt of tlie remittance, to January
COPIKS Pazß. Aadress
Albany, X. Y.
Planing Mill
J. L. fU KVli. L. O. PURVIS.
S.G, Purvis & Go.
Rough and Planed Lumber
OF D« •;-itrnon.
Ihitler, Pa.
ii »In,
j, i*A.
[]. FH II RTOX, Prop'r,
KliiiikPf-, I-"S I«HI4*!S :«ntl Yarn
!!Yniiii! i nifol«» I»HPC Hul
lo C omit) Wool.
We ifuatautteu our (TOO>IK to be st rictly all wool
nod uuui'-M i.ic or am oilier ( oUcuous material
»se4 ID tfyvtap. We sell Wltclesal« er retail.
a:irnr>los and prices iumish> rt free to dealers on
pplU'Mlon by mall.
A. J. FRANK 10.
rw-liij sie'.AiLS PrescrlpUons carefully co.j
5 S. Main Street, Butler, Pa.
. Traveling and i-Ociil. to -• 11 our cholee nursery
M<- a. FaM seillie-' s| . elaltles In har<i> fruits,
ete. ~e. ■ !:••< Mea«l> emiiloyment
ifuaiaLtcci . \ourp write tor terms.
lWchestcr, J,'. V.