Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, May 20, 1892, Image 3

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FRIDAY, MAY 20 1892.
BOTLEB baa a population of about 10.000.
It la tbe County seat of Butler County, with
Four railways, natural gas, and unequalled
facilities for, manufactures.
I'roeress evrywhere; new buildings, new
manufactures, a growing and prosperous town.
New Advertisements.
Sheriff's Sales for June 6th.
Administrator's Sale, estate of Mary A.
Notice to Tax Collectors.
K. it R's leaders.
B. <t li s dress woolens.
Musical Institute.
Trip tickets to Conneaut.
Decoration Day Excursion.
Elwood City Locals.
Notice Regarding Personal Property.
NOTE— AII advertisers intending to make
anges in their ads. should notify us of
their intending to do so, not later than
Monday morning.
—"Ah, Spring is here —that is to say,
It was here-jost the other day;
But it is gone—that is to say.
It had gone just the other day,
And ere the poem may appear,
Spring is—was—has been—may be—here.'
—Dog* are beginning to display their
hot weather pants.
—A lump of sugar saturated with vinegar
will cure hiccongbs.
—Man wants but little here below, and
t!ie. in >j >iity of them get it.
—. ,iank God, Spring house cleaning and
liih.g don't last all year.
—The peach, cherry and apple trees
w re in bloom at the same time this year.
The grain is looking splendid, also tbo
frui'. Barring a late frost this will be a
.if abundance.
—Some men never seem to get a clear
understanding of the law until they study
it in the seclusion of a penitentiary.
A story is told of •* conductor who
seized his wife's nose in his sleep and rang
up three fares upon it beiore her shrieks
awoke him.
—Some slight changes has been made in
the P. <fc. W. time table. The morning
express to Allegheny now leaves Butler
at 8:10; and tbe evening mail at 5:55.
—lt is said that one main reason why
some people would like to go to heavon is
because they have heard that tho streets
there are paved with gold.
—lf that Bridge Committee is determin
ed to build a bridge we suggest that it be
built over Sullivan Run at West end of
Penn St. where the street is flooded for
rods at every high water.
—They drove right on. Two men driv
ing down Vain street at a rapid gait last
Friday night, ran into a buggy and rent it
asunder; bnt did not see St to stop and see
who.se property they had injured.
—About a hundred of the fastest wheel
men in the country are now engaged in a
race between Chicago and New Tork.
The distance is 1000 miles and they expect
to make it in 100 honrs.
—At the meeting of the Allegheny
Clases of tne Reformed Church in the Sonth
Side Church, Butler Monday, Rev. Ling
of liraddock was elected President, Kev.
Snyder of Butler, Corresponding Secreta
ry; Rev. Conroy of Allegheny, Treasurer,
and Rev. Harnish ot Butler, Stated Clerk.
—The new law does not require Assess
ors to make alphabetical lists, bnt most of
them are so doing. The lists should be
completed as soon as possible and hung
at the window for general inspection be
fore the 61st and 60th days previous to
the election come around.
—Some of the papers are disposed to
oriticise the fact that Mrs. Alice Shaw
recently whistled at a sacret concert in
Boston. For ourselves, we can't see why
whistling music through the mouth is any
less sacred than singing through the nose.
—Franklin Xew*.
—The time has come, says the Bradford
Era, when the man who punctuates his
conversation with the excruciating "see 1"
should be taken, see,down the silent, cold,
running creek, see, somewhere below the
the bridge, see, and dropped iu until he
would never again, see, prove his idiocy
with his execrable use of the word.
—A man drove by last Sunday followed
by two dogs—a black and a yellow one.
The dogs spied a yellow cat and took after
it; the cat sought safety iu a street*sewer
and the dogs followed, one going in each
end. The cat slipped past the yellow dog and
found safety under a boardwalk, and the
.black dog stock in the sewer. Now
which dog was the joke onf
—The sixteen members of the graduat
ing class of the High School "did them
selves proud" in every particular; their
stage was handsomely set and tastifully
decorated; Carl Barclay's salutatory was
well worded and well delivered; Linnie
Bonner's class incidents and personalities
in rhyme, and those of Florence Fisher iu
prose were as cute as could be; Don Find
ley is a true prophet; Leah Richev and
Chas. McElvain did nobly; Sallie Fleeger's
essay on the poet Payne jras splendid;
Chas. Fisher is the making of a statesman,
and Anna Cronenwett is a born Elocution
ist. If it were not for these graduating ex
ercises the people of Butler would be una
ware of the mountains of virtue and talent
that exist in our midst.
At the meeting of Council Tuesday
night more lights were petitioned for;
streets in different parts of the town have
been reported as impassable; more water
plugs for lire protection are needed in
several quarters, and the reason these
necessary improvements are not made is
because there is no money in the treasury.
At every moeting ot the town Council
for some time past things that ought to
have been done have been delayed on
account of lack of funds. The receipts of
the general fund for this year are estimat
ed at from ten to eleven thousand; the
lighting of the town which has already
been contracted for, will, when all reason,
able additions are made, probably cost the
town nearly or fully $5,000 a- year; the
water costs $1,500, and it will take fully
as much more to cover the salaries of the
Bugiueer, Counsel and Clerk. That makes
SB,OOO, loaves but from $2,000 to $3,000
for repairing the streets, fire plugs, cul
verts and the innumerable reparing and
improvements called for each year. And
yet, with this state of affairs existing a
measure to build a bridge across the gully
in Boyd's woods from the head of Brown
avenue to the end of Glenn avenue was
put through Council Tuesday night. The
bridge is to be of trestle work, 135 feet
long .with a sixteeu foot roadway, which,
with abutments and approaches will prob
ably cost a thousand dollars. The location
is a beautiful one for a rustic bridge, but
it has been there a long time aud there is
no danger of it running away, and to tako
from our scanty funds at present for a
bridge over it, and thus sacrifice necessary
improvements would, in our opinion, le
an imposition upon the rest of the town.
The matter was referred to a committee
witji power to act, and they should make
haste slowly.
Don't forget as on Iloßiery and
Glores, we always have the- best at
lowest prices
L. Ptiin & SON's.
—Fall 35-inch muslin for 5 cts. a
yard at Tux Piopxx'b more.
Borough Business.
Quite a number of people were present
at the meeting of Council Tuesday night,
with petitions and complaints—Frank
Kohler appeared for John Stein in the
matter of the change of grade for his side
walk on S. Alain street and it was referred
to the Sidewalk Com. to report at next
meeting; he also appeared for Jos. Rock
enstein, committee of F. P. Baldauf who
will claim damages for tho opening of E.
Clay St.
John M. Greer appeared for Henry Wag
ner, Sr. who will claim damages for the
opening of W. Clay St. and who made a
proposition for settlement; W. C. Findloy
appeared for Geo. Ilaben who will claim
damages for the opening of East Clay St.;
W. H. I.usk called tbe attention of Coun
cil to a dangerous excavation at crossing
of Clay and Bluff Streets: A. M. Cornelius
for citizens of the West End presented a
petition for more electric lights in that
quarter; R. B. Fowzer, Mr. Karns and Mr.
Devinny complained of the filthy run
near their properties, and the Clerk was
directed to notify the parties who are yet
sewering into it to cease doing so
immediately; Dr. Balphcomplainsd of the
iiltliy condition of a neighboring lot, and
John 11. Heiber asked for a grade for Mer
cer St. and the Engineer was instructed
to make a profile of the street.
Tbe ordinances opening Kast and West
Clay streets were passed and the Conrt
will be asked to appoint viewers, etc.
A resolution was passed increasing tbe
borough indebetedne.-s by s<B,ooo for tbe
building of tbe two main sewers up the
creek from tho Centre avenue bridge to
the W"est Penn depot on one side and
Plato Glass works on the other. There
will be four bonds of $2,000 each, bearing
fonr per cent, interest, and payable in
"o*3, '9". '9B jnd "99, from tbe 0 mill tax.
A petition for a sewer on Brady street
was referred to the Sewer Committee and
Engineer. An assignment of Long «V
Doyle to tbe Franklin Brick Co. was paid
in orders, SSOO now. and the balance,
something over SI,OOO, in 00 days; An
assignment of same tirm to Jacob Sbeasley
was filed; the Matthew Brown cow matter
remains unsettled; tbe people of Polk St.
want an electric light; Smith, Porter &
Co. asked for money; the petition of A
Kummer and A Blymiller to allow their
slaughter houses to remain where they are
was refused; some sidewalks on Chestnut
street will be advertised; a livery stable
sewer nuisance was ordered abated; a
complaint regarding a sidewalk was re
erred to the Sidewalk Committee and the
clerk was directed to notify several people
on X. Main street, S. McKean, Wayne and
other streets to change their sidewalks to
grade immediately.
Tbe Secretary was directed to notify
Long & Doyle to complete their con
tract immediately or tbe Council will do it
and deduct from tbe contract price.
The proposed sewers fo accommodate
the people of South Main street were dis
cussed, and referred to the Sewer Commit
tee and Engineer with power to act.
The ladies of tho South Side propose
erecting a water lountain on Centre Ave.,
and tne matter was referred to tho Sewer
Committee and Mr. Harper.
The Borough Engineer presented his
plans for the bridge over the gully on the
Boyd property on the South Side by which
it is proposed to connect the west end of
Glenn avenue with tbe head of
Brown Ave. The plan is fur a trestle-work
bridge 135 feet long, 20 feet high at tbe
highest point or an average of about 15
feet; 22 feet wide at the ground, 1G foot
roadway, and 2" stone Inundations lor up
right; and the Engineer estimated the cost
of the woodwork at $l5O and the stone
foundations at SSO, with nothing said of
abutments, or filling Mr Ziegler thinks
tbe job will cost double tbe estimate anil
spoke against it as being unnecessary and
one that will further deplete an already
depleted treasuery. He also said that
tho South Side had already received by
one-third more than its share of
improvements. Mr. Harper said the
Eeople of Glenn and Brown Avenues
ad no outlet. Mr. Hite referred to the
almost impassable condition of some of
our streets and thought the money should
be placed there. Mr. Perrine said that he
and Mr. Wheeler had already spent SSOO
ol their own money on Glenn Ave., and
thought the town should help them out on
it, that thoy had paid lor their own water
and sewer facilities over there, that S4OOO
had been appropriated forstreets, etc., and
the matter was referred back to the same
Committee which authorized tho plans be
ing made, with power to act.
The Markets.
Our grocers are paying 18 for butter, 12
for eggs. 35 for potatoes, 50 for apples,
30ca doz. bunches for rhubard, onions, and
lettnee, 50 cts doz. bunches for asparagus.
Timothy hay from country wagon sl6 to
$lB, mixed hay sl2, straw $7.00 to SB.OO,
mill feed sls to $lB. Oats by carload 33
to 37, wheat 95, corn 48 to 51, rye 83 to 87.
Country roll butter 13 to 18, fresh eggs
in cases 15 to 16, goose eggs 25 to 30, pota
toes on truck 25 to 45, as to quality; apples
225 to 3.25 a bbl., beans 1.75, goose
leathers 40 to 60. mixed feathers 25 to 35,
hominy 2.75 for 200 pds.
At Herr's Island Monday,mixed stock sold
at to 4, bulls and dry cows 1* to 2s.
No. 1 veals sold at 5 to ss, and rough
calves at 2£ to 3S.
Clipped sheep sold at 4 to SJ, yearlings
sto 6, wooled sheep at 4} to s|, spring
lamb 5 to 9.
Hogs retailed ata toSJ.
Closed on Monday at 564, Tuesday at
56}, Wednesday at 56.
Normal Musical Institute and School of
Prof. J. S- Brown has organized another
Normal Musical Institute and School of
Oratory, which will be held in Butler, be
ginning Monday, June 20, and closing Fri
day, J nly 8, a term of three weeks, with
an unsnroassod Faculty secured at an ex
pense of over a thousand dollars; and
which brings to our doors snch a grade of
instruction its can usually lie secured ouly
in large cities.
The Institute will be held in the Lec
ture room of the Presbyterian Churuh,
opening each morning at 8:45, with morn
ing, afternoon and evening studies, ninety
one students have already been secured in
Butler and quite a numbsr from neighbor
ing towns, the Faculty consists of Profess
ors Brown, Byron W. Kiug, B. Webster,
T. M Towne.and J. J. Iseusee, Miss New-
Combe and Mrs. Smith; the course will in
clude lessons for all classes of musical
students in everything, Piano recitals,
church music, harmony, elocution, chorus
work, etc, and the tuition for the full
course is fixed at $10; chorus andjchildren's
classes an $3.
For circulars and information address
J. S. Brown, 181 Lacock St., Allegheny Pa.
We Have.
A better quality of India figured silk
than has ever teen sold iu Butler
for sl, and we are offering it at 60
cents a yard. We have India silk in
stock that cost us over CO cents and
does not compare in value with these
goods- 11. <fe It.
He Reports a Good Business.
Louis Traxler the popular Dry
Goods Merchant, next door to But
ler Savings Bank, says he is do
ing better business than ever.
W hen asked bow. he accounts for his
large trade, when others are com
plaining, of hard times, he simply
said the people ate finding out that
their Dollar goes the farthest in my
store. lam gaining New Custom
ers every day.
We Have
The greatest bargain in line Table
Damask, extra wide; it lacks just 4
inches of being 2 yards wide; and oar
price is 50 cents. You never bought
the. same goods at 75 cenu. K tt R
Largest.assortment and best values
in Dress Goods and Cloaks at
—Farm Work Bridles $1 00.
Maetincourx & Co.
German Knitting Yarn, Spanish
aud Saxony Yarns at
L. Stkin & Son's.
—Znver's Pictures leave nothing
wanting in finish, tone or a correct
—Meals 25 cents and upwards at
Smith's Cafe, 113 East Jefferson St.
—lco ior Bale at the City Bakery.
Prof. Christley 13 reading law with his
Tbe Farmers Oil Co. have brot suit in
ejectment vs W Y Harilman et al for 70
acres in Penn twp.
Herbeit Winner and his wife have brot
suit vs Oakland twp for damages caused
by the upsetting of their wagon some
week ago; and B. S. Winner and wife have
also brot suit.
Henry Greenawalt lias brot suit vs Fred
E Miller for tearing down a line fence.
H J Klingler has appealed from tbe
decision of the County Commissioners as
to his Assessments.
Letters of adm'n were granted to Lj dia
Marporf on estate oi'Wm Mardorf: also to
Jamison and Huoy Carotbers on estate of
A H Carothers of Clay twp.
Jane Knox to ,1. M. Knox, 100 acres in
Parker for sl.
A C Wilson to .1 M Shearer, lot in But
ler for $4060.
J V Snyder to Jno Snyder, 55 acres in
Frank Baker to Laura Badger, 50 acres
in Worth for $2500
Jno Billiard to Taylor lloilman, 2 acres
in Cherry for $2500.
P Daubenspeck to U F FiUimmons, lot
in Butler for $205.
Jane Knox to A L Knox, 100 acres in
Parker for sl.
Sophia Gelbach to Kred Pefl'er, lot in
Evans City for SGOO.
Jno Ferguson to J (' Turner. 14 acres in
.Middlesex for $542.
Geo Twentier to 1) IJber, lot in Evans
burg for SSOO.
E A Ralston to J T Cramner, 40 acres
in Butler twp. for SISOO.
Geo Ketterer to Jas W Thompson, lot
in Butler for SBSOO.
S E Mt-Michael to W II Vensel lot in
Millerstown for SBOO.
M E C McAlkliuel to Lavina Anderson,lot
in Farmington for SI2OO.
C Duffy to W J Burton, et al 13C and
GO acres in I'enn twp for sl.
Marriage Licenses.
William P Day Clay twp
Harriet Kamerer Concord twp
John W Sellers Centre Co P
Maggie Nail Butler Pa
James Hartley Marion twp
Rhoda Sankey " "
James Gilgbrist Marion twp
Abbe Vandyke " "
Ira W Honeysett Mayville X Y
E.'iza Smith Petrolia
At Xew Castle, Campbell W. Boyd of
Worth twp., and Mary J. Williamson if
Mercer twp.
At Pittsbtlrg, R. S. Xichols of Butler
and Lydia Xicbols of Allegheny.
At Xew Castle,Jas K Yogan of Slippery
rock twp. and Mrs. Mattie Patterson of
Worth twp
Police Notes.
The High Constable had James Sloan
placed under arrest for refusing to aid him
in arresting a drunken man. Sloan waiv
ed a hearing and gave bail for Court.
M. J. Connors, alias Raymond, Colman,
Smith, etc, the last of tho four P. 0.
burglars was arrested at Detroit and is in
jail at Warren, Pa. His whereabouts
were learned by a telegram to Hamilton
asking for money.
Plummer Daubenspeck had a hearing be
fore Esq. McAboy, Monday, on a charge
of forgery preferred by Louis Stein of the
Savings Bank, and the case was continned
till next Satnrlay. On Wednesday last a
young man presented a check at tho bank,
drawn to the order of George Dnnlap or
bearer, signed by Simeon Xixon and Lou.
cashed it. Sim was notified of tbe check
next morning, and declared tho signature
a forgery; and Lou gave such a description
of the young man who presented the
check as to cause tho arrest of Plummer
at McDonald, Sunday.
Ell wood Notes.
A party of surveyors are having the
Beaver River sounded at Ell wood Junc
tion for tbe pnrpose of getting depths and
foundations for the new bridge which is
to connect the Lake Shore over the P. &
L. E. R. R. into Ellwood City.
The barge and other equipment yi tbe
Beaver River at Elwood Junction is there
for the purpose of drilling rock at the bot
tom of the river whereon the foundations
for the now bridge for tho P. 4 L. E. R.
R. will bo laid.
A large party of capitalists and manu
facturers from Cleveland. Ohio, arrived at
Ellwood City in a special car a day or two
since, and after spending a day and a
night at the place some of them returned
home via Pittsburg, and expressed tho m
selves as being particularly well pleased
with the young city,and its advantages and
Pay Up.
Petrolia, May IG, 1t»92.
I earnestly request that the local W. C.
T. U. Treasurers remit State and county
dues to me at tbe meeting of tbe County
Convention in this place, Juno Ist, or at
least, not later than July 13, as I shall bo
absent during the summer, and wish to
close my books by that date.
Mas. A: M. RICE,
Treas. Co. W. 0. T. 11.
Wo Have,
So our lady customers tell us, the
best values in bleached and unbleach
ed Muslin, in Ginghams, in Satins
It AR.
The Pittsburgh, Shenango &
Lake Erie Railroad Company.
Passenger Department.
Fifty trip tickets to Conneaut
Lake. Commencing May 16th, 1892,
the Pittsburgh, Shenango & Lake
Erie Railroad company will sell fifty
(50) trip tickets good for any person
and members of his family, between
tbe principal stations on line of their
road and Conneaut Lake, at special
low rates, good during the summer
For special rates to picnic parties,
Suudav schools, Lodges, &c , to the
finest picnic grounds and largest lake
in Pennsylvania, call on the nearest
P., S. & L K. R R. Agent or write
General Passenger Agent,
Meadvilie, Pa
We Have
The best line of Spring Wraps ever
offered in Butler. Meyer Gans, an
immensely wealthy man, is a manu
facturer of Ladies' Wraps. He doeß
not need profi's, but makes them for
pleasure. They are the best fittiug
Wraps uud the lowest priced Wraps
in the market. R. & R.
We Have
Black Gros Grain Silk marked sl,
which no other Butler merchant can
give equal value for at $1.50.
R A R.
Very low prices on Fine Umbrel
las at
New Broadcloths, Bedford Cords,
Henriettas aud Fine Dress Goods at
—Dress Goods the best*&sortment
in Butler at the lowest prices ut
Louis Traxler'g. •
We Have
Hosiery that gives us the trade, be
cause that we give better values for
the price than our competitors.
R. & II
Stylish Millinery.
Every lady who wants to be in
style and save money in Millinery,
buys her hat at Louis Trailer's, next
door to Butler Savingß Bank.
We Have
Ladies' Fast Colored Percal Waists
at 25 cents. You could not buy
tbe material for the price. K. «t R.
Buffalo Blankets, best for wear at
The fish liar can take a hack seat, as the
following from the Bristol Observer will
prove: Charley Dillon, of Bristol, has
a trained "colt" which performs all sorts
of comical tricks. ,One of these tricks of
the colt, which Charley has been fifteen
years trying to break it of, is the habit it
Las of ciimbing the'itiof of the barn and
sliding down on its hannches as if it was a
toboggan slide. Charley thought he would
spoil the colt's fan by driving nails part
way into the shingles bnt the cunning ani
mal found a piece of tin roof up the alley
and used that to sit on when sliding down
the toboggan.
About six years ago Chas. Harrington
was arrested at a lumber camp near Em
lenton, where he was living with a 13-year
old girl named Raver. whom he had per
suaded to leave her home at the village of
Garfield, in Warren county. The girl's
father, Robert Raver, found and reclaim
ed her after she had been gone about a
week. He had Harrington arrested, tried
and convicted on a charge of abduction
and seduction, and Judge Taylor of Ve
nango Cow sent him for a four years' so
journ in the penitentiary. When his term
expired, Harrington went straight to Gar
field. lie went to the Raver residence on
Sunday, when only the two girls were
present, lie subjected them to indigni
ties, flourished a revolver, and swore he
would kill his former girl aud the whtle
family if she did not go with him. When
the father came home ho pretended to
Harrington that everything was all right.
Next day. however, he had Harrington
arrested for threats and carrying conceal
ed weapons, aud in March, 1801, the ac
cused was convicted and sentenced to
fifteen months in the Pea. At that time
Harrington swore he would have revenge
on Raver. His sentenced expired a few
days ag". He once more made straight
for Garfield. About 10 o'clock Thursday
night of last week, he presented nimself at
Raver's house and demanded to see the
girl. Raver was absent in West Virginia,
and only the girl and her brother, Floyd,
aged 14. were at home. They refused to
admit Harrington, who began to batter
down the door. Floyd ran to an adjoin
ing room, got a Winchester rifle, brought
it to the door, and sent a ball through
Harrington's forehead.killing him instant
ly. Harrington retired from futher business,
at the age of 26. A coroner's jury found a
verdict justifying young Raver.
It is said that not many years ago a Du-
Bois woman in buying some old clothes for
the purpose ot making carpet rags, was
horrified to come across the pantaloons in
which her husband had been bnried sev
eral weeks before. She was positive of
their identity for she herself had woven
the cloth anil put in the silk lining on
which she had worked her husband's ini
tals. No investigation was ever made. The
grave remains to-day without a tomb
At Eric, Sunday, thirty-two houses were
placarded lor diphtheria, a large portion of
cases proving fatal During an outbreak
in Jannary last the school board refused to
close the schools at the request of the
Health Officer Woods. To morrow morn
ing the Court will take action on a motion
for a mandamus closing the public schools
lor three weeks.
The Ked Lion sale stables in Pittsburg
were destroyed by tire early Wednesday
morning. Thirty-five horses were burned
iu them, and several more in the Alvin
stables adjoining.
Prof. J. E. Morrow has been elected
Principal of the Allegheny High School;
and Prof. Arbuckle has been dismissed
from the Principalship of the Oth ward
schools; for beastly conduct with the boys.
The Butler school of Shorthand and
Typewriting will open its summer term on
Wednesday, the Ist of June, 1892, in room® l
on the second floor of the new Armory
Building. This will give those who attend
the public schools an opportunity to com
plete the full course of three months iu
time for school in the fall.
The session will be from 9 to 12 A. u.
each day except Saturday, and by faithful,
diligent attention and practice during that
time any person with a fair knowledge of
spelling, pronunciation and grammai; can
obtain a thorough mastery of all the
principles of short band, and by practice
become a perfect stenographer.
Shorthand is not one of tho lost arts,
although many think so. II the common
idea was true that a person had to memo
rize a sign for every word in the language
it might well be called so, for no one could
do that. Such is not the case, there
being but forty-five characters used in
shorthand writing, and it is as easily
learned as any of the common branches
taught at school.
In this age of steam and electricity it is
a necessity, and as a study, as a profession,
as an aid to education, as an art which
elevates and dignifies human character is
worthy the careful attention of every
youth, paient and guardian.
Chas. Keade in his work on "Tha Coming
Man" says: "I advise all parents to have
their boys and girls taught Shorthand and
'Typewriting. A shorthand writer who
can Typewrite his notes would be safer
from poverty than a great Greek scholar."
P. T. Barnum, in the Cosmopolitan
saj's: "Every young person of both sexes,
should at least learn Shorthand and Type
writing. 1 cannot conceive that one who
kiiows these two branches thoroughly will
ever need to go hungry in the present
generation, for they have a constantly
widening use."
Chas Sumner: "Shorthand has saved
uie fifteen years of my life."
The system taught is Graham's, the one
I believe to be the best, and that one I
have used in my Court work hero for tho
past five years. Tho Text Book aud
Methods are the very best and latest on
the subject, and Remingtons the machines
TKBMS: Six dollars a month in advance,
which includes everything except blank
paper, and wbeu paid at the end of the
terra S2O. For further information call on
or write,
Official Stenographer,
Armory Building, Butler, Pa.
We Have
JJeen in business over 20 years The
reason we remain here is benause we
have done business in a way that
holds our trade We sell goods in
a way that retains our trade. When
we sell goods to a party we make a
permanent customer. R. & It
I will buy one car load of borses or
mares, consisting of drivers, general
purpose and druft horses, age from 5
to 10 vears, weight from 1100 to
1 will be at llarrisvilie, Thursday,
May 20; North Washington, Friday,
May 27; at the Wick House, Butler,
May 28.
We Have
Never failed to secure a contn\ct on
Carpets where bids were taken. This
certainly shows that we sell Carpets
at less prices than our opponents
We are offering yard-wide Carpats.
from 1G cents to $1 75. The same
goods are priced in Pittsburg at 25
cents to $2 25. You can save money
by patronizing home trade. K. & 11.
Boarding House Cards, with Act
of Assembly, 25 cents for half-a-dozen,
for sale at CITIZEN office.
—Take your children to Zuver's
Uallery for Pictures that will suit
you. Postoffice building.
We Have
So many leading bargains that it
would be impossible in the space al
lowed ua in this paper to mention
them. We therefore cordially invite
you all in aud by a personal exami
nation be convinced of the fact that
you cau save money by purchasing
Dry Goods at R. & R'a.
We Have,
We believe, the only guaranteed
(J loves sold in Butler. It. & R.
We Have
A line of Cottage Carpets at 10 cents
per yard. These grades sell every
where at 25 cents. R. & 11.
Rye Wanted.
The highest market price paid for
rye at our mill iu Butler, Pa.
i Personal.
Mr. A. W. Shannon of Prospect is now
located in Butler, and is doing the paint
ing of Mr. Wm. McGeary's new and large
home in the Fifth ward. E. L. Varnum of
Centre twp. did the plastering, Frank
Badger the stone work, and Messrs. JetF
and Stewart Stoner are the contractors.
Capt. W. H. H. Waason will deliver the
memorial Oration at Harlansburg, Pa..
Decoration day, May 30, 1892. Mr. Was
son is a native of Butler Co., and one of
the first men to respond to his country's
call in 1861 remaining till the war closed.
Miss Hollister of Franklin is the guest
os Mrs. D. E. Dale; and Miss Cutler of
Grove City that of the Misses Ayers.
Dr. Forester attended th* State Medical
Society in session at Harrisburg this week.
Wm. Dresso formerly of Centrevillc,
this county, was one of the principals in a
late elopement at New Castle.
Mr. A. A. Little now has charge of Mr.
Eugene McElwain's oil and gas well sup
ply store near the depot in Harmony.
tien. Thomas A. Rowley died suddenly
at his homo on Webster avenue, Pittsburg
early last Saturday morning.
Prof. Magee of Prospect Academy pass
ed throngh Btftler, Tuesday, on liis way
homo from a business trip to lilairsville.
IDs school is flourishing, and has sixty
Oil Notes,
A 300 bbl. well was struck on the Mul
ler farm, below Zelienople last Saturday,
by the McKeuzie Co..
Guckert A Steel's wildcat on the Flinner
is completed, and reported dry.
—A boy in Wichita, Kantas, public
school has been suspended for the follow ing
esjay on the subject of "pants." "Pants
are made for men and not men for pants.
Women are made for men and not pants.
When a man pants for a woman and a wo
man pants for a man, they are a pair of
pants. Such pants don't last. Pants are
like molasses —they are thinner in hot
weather and thicker in cold. The man in
the moon changes his pants during the
eclipse. Don't you go to the pantry for
pants: you may be mistaken. Men are
often mistaken in pants. Such mistakes
make breeches of promise. There has
been mnch discussion whether pants are
singular or plural. Seems to us when
men wear pants they are plural and when
they don't wear any pants it is singular.
Men get on a tear in their pants and it is
all right, but when the pants get on a tear
it is all wrong.'*
Decoration Day Excursion.
The P. S. &L. E. 11. R. Compa
ay will sell tickets to all points on
line on their road, inclnding points
on line of the N. Y. C. & St. L. R.
R., good going May 28th and 30th,
returning up to and including the
2nd of June, at one fare for the ronud
We Have
Ladies' Unbleached Underwear at
about the price the material would
cost yon R. & R.
Ice For Sale.
Those wanting ice will please leave
their orders at the City Bakery, No.
212 South Main St., and they will
receive prompt attention.
S. MORRISON, Prop'r.
John T. Kelly
Has been appointed postmaster at
Butler, Quay has been Harrison the
administration,but the administration
has been Harrison right along. Har
rison claims that the date of his elec
tion was the largest official dinner
ever given—eighteen hundred and
eighty-ate. If you want to secure
bargains in Dry Goods and Carpets
call on R, & R.
—We have moved into our store
room, No. 128 East Jefferson St..one
square above Hotel Lowry, please
call and see us, everything at lowest
Beßt styles in Dress Goods and
Cloaks at
—Spring goods now arriving at
—Ladies vests worth 25c for 10c.
at Louis Traxlers.
—New wash goods in Zepherett,
Persian Mull, Mousseline, etc, now
ready for your inspection at
Best place to buy Table Linens,
Napkins and Towels at
Fifty Pieces Challies, Light
grounds fast colors, 5c a yard at
Louis Trailer's, next door to Butler
Savings Bank.
—Kid gloves in all the latest
shades at
Ladies and Misses' Cloaks in great
variety at lowest prices at
—Justices and Constables Fee
Bills, printed on card board, suitable
for posting—for sale at this office.
By virtue of a writ of Al. PI. Fa., Issued out
of the court of Common Pleas, ot liutler county.
Pa., and to me directed, there will be exposed
to Public Sale, at the Court House. In the
Borough of liutler. Pa., on Monday, the Z3d
day ol May. A. !>.. 1892 at 1 o.clock I*. M., the
following described property, to wit:
E. 1). No. t;7. June Term. 18&!.
Osmer lleydrlck, Att'ys.
All the right, title. Interest and claim of
Robert Yanderltn of. In and to acres ol laud,
more or less, situated In Venango aud Marlon
townships. Butler county Pa., bounded as fol
lows to-wlt: On the north by lauds now or
late of A r llollester. formerly .luhn Osborn;
east bv Cummings heirs. Win Brandon, ,\lc-
Conway, John Jamison, et a!.; south by the
heirs of Stephen Vanderlin and Jas Cummings:
west by Neal Uorraley. Atwell and Porter; said
properly being known as the ••Stone House
Properly" subject to a certain grant made by
Robert vanderlin to A U Kgbert and George
it Sbeaaley dated March 1. ls:w, aud recordeu
In said county In Deed book No. 115, patia IV9.
About :CiO acres cleared and In a good slate ot
cultivation; balance in timber; together with
one oil well, one two-story stone house, frame
barn, two orchards and out buildings thereon.
ALSO—AII the right, title. Interest and claim
of Robert Vanderlin, of. In and to ISO acres ol
land, more or less, situated In Venango twp.,
fiutk-r county, l'a., boundod as follows, to-wlt;
On the north by other lands of Robert Van
dcrl.n; east oy Lands of tbc heirs ot A Jamison;
south by lauds oi the heirs of John Murrln;
west by lands of the hi'lrs of Jacob Klllcrmaii.
about seventy acres cleared and In a nood suae
of cultivation, balance iu timber; together with
live producing oil wells, one two-story lrauie
house, lrauie barn, orchard aud outbuildings
thereon. Seized and taken In execution as the
pro]>erty of Robert Vanderlin at the suit ot
lx'vl Porter, et. al., executor for use or A U
Kgbert and Ueorge It. Sheasley.
Sheriff's Office, liutler. Pa.. April JJ, lsys.
Notice is hereby given that John T. Kelly
Assignee of John M. Arthurs, has filed his
tiual account as assignee, in the office of the
Prothonotary of the Court of Common Pleas
of Butler county, Pennsylvania, at Ms. I).,
No. 4, March Term, 1892, and that the same
will be presented to said Court for confirm
ation and allowance on Wednesday the Mh
day of June, A. D., 1892.
Prothouotary's Office, Prothonotary.
May 9th, 1892.
Notice is hereby given that W. W. Har
bison Co minute of l>aniel Wise, lunatic, late
of I'euu township, liutler County, Pa., now
dee'd. has tiled his first and final account in
the office of the Prothonotary of the Court of
Common Pleas ot Butler County Pa., at M's.
IX, No. 10, March Term, 1890, and that the
same will be presented to said Court lor
confirmation aud allowance on Wednesday
June Bth, A. D.. 18112,
Prothouotary's Office, Prothonoary,
May oth, 180-'.
The 13est Is
none to good if you art
sick. The physician ex
pects results and this ran
only be obtained when pure
drugs are dispensed. Pu
rity care and accuracy in
every department of our
business. Only registered
pharmacists are employed
and personal supervision
Iliven to every etail. ffe
1 ndcavor to keep every
thing that is inquired for,
but if ice do not have irhat
your prescription calls for
lee will tell you so and do
our best to get it for you
at the earliest possible
time. Xo matter what is
needed for the sickroom
come to our store. Our
prices are as lote as con
sistent trilh pure goods.
Inferior ones ire do not
care to handle at any
B price. Physicians pre
scriptions and family re
ceipts a specialty.
C. N. BOYD, Druggist.
Diamond Block, Butler, Pa.
CAPITAL Paid l'p, - - - $100,000.00.
Jos. Hartman. Pres't,
J. V. Kltts, Vice Pres't. C. A. Bailey, Cashier.
Jos. Hartman, C. P. Collins. O. M. Russell,
11. McSweeney, C. D. Greenlee. J. V. Ritts,
E. E. Abrams. Leslie Hazlett. I. G. smith.
W. S. Waldron, I). Osborne M. Flnegan.
A general banking business transacted. In
terest paid on time deposits. Money loaned on
approved security.
Foreign exchange bought and sold.
The Register hereby .gives notice that the
following accounts of executors, adminis
trators and guardians have been filed in his
office according to law, and will be presented
to Court for confirmation and allowance on
Wednesday, the Bth day of June, 1892, at 3
o'clock p. M. of said day :
1. Final account of John M Webb and
Wm M Webb, executors of John Webb,
dee'd, late of Clay twp.
2. Final account of John L Albert, ad
ministrator of Henry Albert, dee'd, late of
Centre twp.
3. First and partial account of Robert
McKee aud James Little, executors of James
Beers, dee'd, late of Adams twp.
4. Final account of George A McMillen,
administrator of Jane Mc.Millen , dee'd, late
of Summit twp.
5. Final account of Mary A Nimo (for
merly Croft), guardim of James C Croft,
minor child of John Croft, dee'd. late of
Fayette county, Pa.
(>. Final account of J C Watt, adminis
trator of Wm F Logan, dee'd, late of Butler
7. Final account of Barbara E Ralston,
administratrix of James P Ralston, dee'd,
late of Butler borough.
8. Final account of Nancy A Cummings,
administratrix of John R Cummings, dee'd,
late of Donegal twp.
9. Final account of II H Vincent, exec
utor of Ezekiel Wilson, dee'd, late of Cen
trevillj borough.
10. Final account of C P Amy, admin
istrator of T H Amy, dee'd, late of Millers
town borough.
11. Final account of Samuel T Okeson.
guardian of F W II Wehr, minor child of
Nicholas Wohr, dee'd, late of Muddy creek
12. Second and final account of Joseph W
Todd, executor of Wni Cruikshauk, dee'd,
late of Winfield twp.
13. Final and distribution account of C
J D Strohecker, executor of Margaret
Remler, dee'd, late of Zelienople borough.
14. First and partial account of Cyrus
Harper, executor of John Reefer, dee'd, late
of Cranberry twp.
15. First, final aud distribution account
of H C Black, executor of Maria Harris,
dee'd, late ot llarrisvilie borough.
16. Final acconnt of Elizabeth Logan,
administratrix of Erastus Logan, dee'd, late
of Penn twp.
17. Final account of John W Gallagher,
administrator of Win Gallagher, dee'd, late
of Jefferson twp.
18. Final account of Henry Bright, ex
ecutor of John Gerrard, dee'd, late of Ceutre
19. Final account of Tillie C Brown,
(now Young) executrix of Jacob Brown,
dee'd, late of Clay twp.
20. Final account of I G Smith, admin
istrator of W S Waldron, dee'd, late of But
ler borough.
21. Final account of G D Swain and
John L Rice, executors of John Rice, dee'd,
late of Harmony borough.
22. First and final account of W M Ven
sel, administrator of Isaiah Venae), dee'd,
late of Millerstown borough.
23. Final account of Albert Godfrey,
guardian of Minni* Shanor, of Concord twp.
24. First aud partial account of R C
Wilson aud E M fannehill, administrators
of John A Taunehill, dee'd, late of
Venango twp.
25. Final account of J M Black, guardian
of Forest L Kolilmeyer, miner child of 8 W
Kohluieyer, dee'd, late of Allegheny twp.
20. Finai accouut of 1 Rosenberg, aduiin
istrator of F B Goldinger, dee'd. late of
Parker twp.
27. Pinal account of U C Milleman, ad
ministrator of John Lutz, dee'd, late of
Lancaster twp.
28. l'iual account of Mary O Miller, ad
ministratrix of H E Miller, dee'd, late of
Brady twp, as filed by Samuel Lawrenoe,
executor of said Mary O Miller.
29. Final accouut ot Samuel Lawrence,
executor of Mary O Miller, dee'd, late of
Brady twp.
30. Final account of Adam Troutman,
guardiau of Louisa E Nicklas, minor child
of Alex Nicklas, dee'd, late of Butler boro.
31. Final and distribution account of 1)
B Doutbett, admiuistrator CT A of Jacob
Nicklas, dee'd, late ot Forward twp.
32. Final accouut of J II Pontius, ad
miuistrator C T A of John Pontius, dee'd,
late of Donegal twp.
33. First and final account of A W Shan
non, one of the executors of S W Shannon,
dee'd, late of Franklin twp.
34. Final account of Samuel A Leslie,
administrator of llarvey B Brown, dee'd,
late of Middlesex twp.
Ho. Final accouut of Andrew McMurry
administrator of Jane Brown, dee'd, late of
Marion twp.
30. Final account of Silas Campbell aud
Slt Campbell, administrators of Samuel I'
Campbell, dee'd, late of Washington twp.
37. Final accouut of Harvey Baldauf
executor of Margaret Smith, dee'd, late ol
Butler borough.
38. Final aeeouut of 1) H Hockeuberry
and Arabid Dobson, administrators of Wm
Dobson, deceased, late of Clay township.
39. Final account cf John B Cunnin g
ham, guardian of Ellen May Luty, late of
Allegheny City (now deceased).
4U. First aud distribution account of
Robert Barron and Elizabeth Oilkey, exe
cutors of Robert Oilkey, deceased, late of
Slippery Rock township.
41. r iual account of II II Grossman aud
M F Mayer, executors ot Hugh Oros suian
ilec'd, late of Brady twp.
■l-. Final accouut o»,A B White, admin
istiator ol Carson Dunbar, dee'd, late of
Middlesex twp.
43. Partial account of W J Marks and W
It Thompson, executors of Fphraim Ogdeu,
dee'd, late of Middlesex twp.
44. Final account of H M Wise, admin
istrator of Henry Weckbeckcr, dee'd, late of
Harmony borough.
45 Final account of II M Wise, admin
istrator of Sarah Weckbecker, dee'd, late of
Harmony borough.
46. Final accouut of Daniel Fiedler,
guardian of Elizabeth Sahli, minor child ol
Christian Sahli, dee'd late of Lancaster twp.
47. Partial account of Annetta U Staley,
executrix of Wm Staley, dee'd late of Jctl/tr
son twj>.
48. Final accouut of Mary Charles, ad
ministratrix of John Charles, dee'd, late ol
I'enu twp.
49. Final accouut of G C Timblin, admin
istrator of George Timblin, dee'd, late ot
Clay twp.
50. Final accouut of W C Hiddle, admin
istrator of Patrick Sweeny, dee'd, late ot
Parker twp.
51. Final account of James Nugent, ad
ministrator ot Morris Nugent, dee'd, late of
Clearfield twp.
5~. Final account of Sarah I Kedd, ad
ministratrix of J C Kedd, dee'd, late of But
ler borough.
D. E. DALE, Register.
' ■ > r ci.il J I li
LC lu * . HOMAS,
iWltrfnatV IHIIUUIW M'fMSi
w u v lawrii tuu«< cMia»y>i
Assets §g, 278,220.00.
Home of New York,
Assets 5g,370,640.00.
Hartford of Hartford,
Assets $6,743,046.84.
Continental of New York.
Assets $5,806,784.91.
Assets $125,947,290.81.
Of lice of
Office in HUSELTON WILDING, neii
to the Court Uou?e.
-And everything in
horse and iur
nisliing goods—TT ar -
ness, Collars, "Whips.
Ousters, Saddles, etc.
-Also trunks and va
Repairing done on
short notice.
The lai •gest assort
ment ot 5-A. Horse
blankets in town will
be found at Kemrier's.
V etermary Surgeon.
Graduate of the Ontario Veterinary
College, Toronto, Canada.
Dr, Gable treats all diseases of the
domesticated and makes
ridgling, castration and horse den
tistry a specialty. Castration per
formed without clams, and all other
surgical operations performed in the
most scientific manner.
Calls to any part of the country
promptly responded to.
Office and Infirmary in Crawford's
Livery, 132 West Jefferson Street,
Butler Pa.
Beautiful Preseuts that meet all
demands and satisfy all wauts in
great variety to suit all tastes now
on exhibitton at
Redick's Drug Store
FaDcy goods and Novelties, Toilet
Articles and Notions. While we can
not describe or enumerate our great
variety, we are very glad to show
them to all visitors. We claim lor
our stock excellence inquality, va
riety in, design and reasonable prices.
Whatever your wants may be,we can
meet them with beautiful and apro
priate selections. We solicit a com
parison of our goods and prices.
Knowing you will find our Holiday
goods the best and cheapest.
The well-known liveryman, Wm.
Kennedy, will be pleased to
have his friends call at his new place
of business. The
Best Horses, Buggies and Car
in Butler at the most reasonable
rates. The place is easily remember
ed. Tho first stable west of tho
Lowry House
This is not spring poetry but com
mon sense.
You'll want to freshen up a bit and
will need some wall paper.
We want to tell you that we have
as large as varied and select a stock
as you'll, find outside of the city and
prices are no obstacle.
We have reduced the prices on
some grades, and you will find all
lines very low.
Our stock of room mouldings in
vites your special notice. We have
it in shades to match the paper, and
you'll find your room not complete
without it.
We have a larger stock of widow
shades than usual this season. Our
line of oil cloth Dado shades, in gold
or flock patterens at 50c is particular
ly strong.
Linen shade fringe to match, shade
pulls, sash curtain fixtures, picture
wire and picture hooks are part of our
Don't make your spring purchases
without giving us a chance to show
you our stock
Yours Respectfully,
Two doors below Postoffice
Our Spr ing Goods Have Arrived, Come
and see
Wo have put our foot down on high
prices on Spring Clothing for men, boys
and children Our stock contains all tue
latest styles and patterns in all grades.
Wo have men's Satinet .Suil at •■ftl.oO,
men's Uuion Cassitner Suits at s■» is',
men's Fine Business Suits at $7 to SIOOO,
and a large lino oi dress suit also at rock
bottom spot cash prices. .
20 S. Main St.. : : : Butler. Pa.
G. D. llarvey,
Contractor, and Dealer in bui'dera
supplies—Lime, sand, cetueut, etc.
Ware-room near Campbell's Foundry,
Residence 31ft North Main etreei,
Butler, Po,
Are you prepared for it ? It y«»u are not. we will inform you
that our place of business in
whore we can prepare you for hot weather bv supplying von
with a summer coat and vest or a summer suit Lieht colored
suits are just the thing this season and w • have them in great
variety at ptices to suit everyone. < hildrens short pant* suit*
$l5O. 2.00, 2.50, .1.50. 4.50. 5.00 up to 10 oft Boys'
Suits $3 00, 4.00, 5.00 np to 16.50. Men s Suits $5.00. 6.00,
7.->O, N. 50, tu 12.00 in medium grade* and fine trraden $13.00,'
14.00, 15 00, 10.00 to 10 50. Summer ('oats from 25 cU to'
£5.00. White and Fancy
Summer Coats and Vests from SI.OO, I 50, 2.50, 3.50,
•>.OO up to s 00. Boys' Summer Coats 25 cts to $1.75. All
goods sold by us are guaranteed to be as represented or your
money will be refunded Youis for clothing.
104 S. Main Street, Butler, Pa
An all wool men's wood brown suit,
single or double breasted sack, to suit
everyone's taste, with good serge lining,
for #lO a suit.
A domestic all wool fine ridge black
Corkscrew, sack or frock, (pants of dif
ferent material if desired) for *l2 a suit.
An imported all wool Hue lib Clav
worsted suit, •> button cutaway, pants to
match, either light or dark patterns for
#ls a suit.
One Price Clothiers.
Planing Mill
Lumber Y ar<l
S.G. Purvis &Co.
Rough and Planed Lumber
Of K V CKY D**UKlPTlOll,
Butler, P»
L. c- WICK:
Rough and Worked Lurabei
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Mouldings,
Shingles and Lath
Always In Stock.
Office opposite P. A W. Depot,
Ard let It / —«l' B,- * r
■■til every f "an.
Know* or the I Jrxet ll*»rj ot
Gosser's Cream Glycerine.
It is the iileftl Cosmetic. It stimulate*
the nerve*, quickens circulation and carries
away lieail particles of the skin, leaving it
tine and clear. It haa no cqnol for Chap
ped Hands, Lips, Face, ur roughness of the
skin, anil is not excelled as a dressing for
tin; face after shaving. It in a blai.il.
creamy emulsion, with just enough
table oil to soften the skin. N'o lady <>r
Itcntlemun should ho without it. He sure
to get the genuine. Take no substitute.
"For sale by J. C- Redick, Drug
gist, Hutler, Pa.
[BucceHikiri of Schutte A O'Brien. J
Sanitary Plumbers
Ami <tivH Fitter?*.
Sower Pii)c,
Glolhjh and
Natural (tas Appliances.
Jell'erHon St„opp. Lowry IIou»e
\Ve are showing the finest line of
summer millinery in tow n. Black
and colored silks, lace, tinsel lace,
new effects in jet crow ns, orna
ments and Latest novel
ties in flowers, fancy ribbons ami
Swiss braids. Nice assortment of
trimmed ai\%ays in stock.
Oiders promptly filled Mourn
ing our specialty.
M. F. A: M. Marks'.
113 and 117|8otith Main Street
B. $ B.
5o Cents.
Tbat'B tbe price now on atyliab,
elegant and serviceable.
The price by which we ar» creating
so much dress gooda baaineaa. This
very extendi re line iaclodM
38 inch
38 inch
44 inch
anj of which we are anxious to tar*
yon compare with other 15 cent val
ues—as values fro to-day.
38 inch, ALL WOOL
15 colors—6o cents Other atoraa
*ell these at 90e. to SIOO.
6o pircrs (7 stylea,) all wo«l IM
35 cents.
A lot of all pure Silk BLACK
5o cents
A superb nuaiity and macJl hotter
than ordinary vaia*.
You ought to hare a copy of oar
It'a money io year pane and ia to
be had for tbe easing
115 to 121 Federal Street,
Patented February 25, 1890.
_ TUa wtnuuawnt
1 M Jiliira «Mk ia»
',*rf .uctlna olaaain
rnoußoa «■». Tt»»
puiMtn '«rj am*;..
>n»j mml am nam
to oar-tou*& Um ■ami
•». ad twtaa mm
vructnl >jb trur m. u u>!.~al pnoclpla», Jl ••
Diuistb with * nag. Aay nae»er^
u*th ran br pot 10 wltamit Mtl
t«rth you Dil k>Tr. ind DO plate la at roof ol
th«* moo'h TUr palrnt plaw I. V'llJ **t t>
<• IW> pur'l«l l<»<.r d-oruTf*. «taoa K laawi
luiown that «tw iVo'sl profnaloa *air» aawa®
»i|rc «'«>ftll»fl--r in tnal Iltw , ao4 '"•****",
in rr |>art.aJ ■ >rff huteiio* a®* caoa"'
r Klirii tain* lot
tr.Hi »r<. »• !!»•« -*»r) »a upfer Far f**ta»r
information. rsll at
Rmh* 111 j,f,r«M Mih«. IITUa. n.
iwi-uyii'•!«»»• Ifr»rrlfa«»a caraftUy «~
a<it« A.
5 S. Main St real. Butl«r. P».
~ MIL >-.