Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, May 25, 1894, Image 3
THE OITIZEM FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1894 B crura bis a population of aboat 18.000. It la tbe County seat of Butler County, with tftJHt Four railways, natural ffua, and unequalled (acuities tor menoiacbirea. Promts evrywbere; new bulidlnfs, new manuracturea. a tfrowtn* and prosperous town. New York Weekly Tribune-Free. By special arrangements made for ear •o doing, we are enabled to offer to all our snbecribers who pay arrearages, (if any) and one year in advanoe, and to all new subscriber! paying in advance, the New York Weekly Tribunt free for one year. For farther particulars of this offer see ad vertisement. Mew Advertisements. 4-Paws Shows for Jane 4th. Martinooart <t Go's Slaying*. Biokels Shoes. Zimmerman's Millinery. Kaufmans Values Executors notioe, estate of Robert Gil leland. Douglass, Wall Paper. Sheriffs Sales tor June 8. City Bakery's candies. Excursions. MOTS—AII advertisers intending to make eanges in their ads. should notify as of their intending to do to, not later than Monday morning. LUC4L Am GENERAL. The picnic season now draws nigh, That season donbly dear, When ants crawl thro' the oastard pie And bags crawl in one's ear. —"A cool May brings much hay," is what the old folks say. —The commission to assess damages on the old grave yard meet today. —Simeon Nixon has two new horses named Coxey and the Unknown. They should have good wind power. —A May party will be given by the yoaog folks of the Methodist Charoh on 8s tar Jay afternoon. —The Times will build a two story briok office building on E. Canninghan St. this summer. —Geo. Stamm has 300,000 briok on hands enough for the Troutman and Riot ey buildings, for which he has the oontract. —The Butler Co. Sabbath Bchool Con vention will be held at Harmony, June 26, 27 and 28. —The W. C. T. U. fountain on the Diamond it largely patronized by both man and beast. —Fire ewes belonging to Henry Peters of Cheery twp. this year gave birth to six teen lambs. —Summer excursion guide books remind as of tbe nioe places that are just yearn ing for oar presenoe. —A litter of yoang rabbits with their mother, attracted attention at tbe City Bakery tbe first of the week. The Laufmann tin plate mill near Free- Crt was injured by the flooding of the Al fheny. A t undred thousand people stood ou the aide walks of Pittsburg and Allegheny, Tuesday, to see the parade of the Knights Templar. —When in Batler, Al. Heck would like to compare some notes with yon. Read his to that effect in another oolamn. —J. A. Riobey has removed bis store to 913 S. main St. and he will live in tbe Byerly house on E Cunningham St. until his new building is completed. —GalvlnV Commonweal Army after a checkered existence went to pieces at Johnstown last week and left for parts un known. —Rev. Limberg will bold oommanion services in tbe Reft rmed Cnnrcb at Pros pect next Sunday week, June 3rd, and prepartory services Saturday, at 11 A. M —The Springdale Band is composed of u ac<>r« of the bright young ineu of town, led by Gils Wiokenhagnn Tbey are fait be ooming proficient and are open to engage menu. —One effect of the ooal miners strike has been to increase th» production of all the small coal banks scattered through tbe eountry, the employee* <>( which do not belong to 'be coal miners anion. —Plant sl ile tress aim/ tie r.ia l and the xupeivinor will allow yua one dollar for every four growing trees, next year. Maple* must be planted 50 foot apart, and elm* 70 feet —Th>- Udi.-s ol Buti«r now h;»ve their reguUr "at lio.im" days f*Vr tile Norf.'i Eastern part of town Wednesday is their day, while Thursday serves for the South Side. —Tbe Allegheny Aooomodation on the P. A W. now leaves Batler at 10. 20 A. M., the Chicago Express at 3. SO P. M. and the Clarion Aooomodation at 5. 15 P. M. For other ohangea in the P. & W. schedule see Time Table in another oolumn. —Our meat dealers say that calves were never so plenty as they are this spring, and as grass and hay promise to be abund ant, why should not the best of these oalves be raised. Butler oounty should produce twice the beet she does, and that of tbe beet quality. —Tbe reliability of the Cleveland bi cycle, advertised in our columns is shown by the late road race. There were three CleveUuds among the first five in, and the wianer rode tbe favorite Cleveland No. 8 The seoond man rode an Eclipse, and J. E. Forsythe sold it, as well as the three Glevelands among the first five. —Tbe question is, is (or are) measles singular or plural. We don't pretend to deoide, though Webster says Measles is a plural noun. However, if a fellow bad only one measle, and some-body caught it from bim, would the former be without a measle and consequently curedT We're willing to leave the matter to the decision of the League umpire. 1 —John A. Saupp, of Altoona, engaged to two girls, took one to Pittsbnrg last Saturday and took out a license on Mon day to marry her. On tbe way to be mar ried girl No. 2 turned up and they ran off ; from girl No. 1 to Butler and were married here on Tuesday. The whole thing was ventilated in the police station be cause Saupp got some money from tbe first girl. —Tbe High School entertainment last Friday night attracted an audience of 500 people to the Methodist Charoh, wbo were amply repaid in the bright and meritorious projpamme presented. The following pupils took part, Fred Reed. Bertha Don alson, Eunice Crouch, Mabel Copeley, Frank Wiok. Lillian Miller, Sam Purvis, Chas. Butlet, Emma McElvain, Alberta Cronenwett, Theodore Keck, Edgar Neg ley, Chas. Reeder, and Clara Heck. Tbe Glee Clab added macb to tbe pleasare of tbe evening. —Campbell So Horigan of Pittsbnrg ex- Ject to bave tbe monument ready for de lation by the 4th of July; and have writ ten to that effect to Mr. McCandless. Tbe following committee bave been se lected by tbe Board to make arrangments for tbe dedication. Citizens—Col. J. M. Sullivan, H C. Heineman, E. Mactey, J. M. Galbreath. 0. A. R—R. P. Scott, J. M. Greer, A. G. Williams. U. V. L.—Joe. Criswell, O. C. Redic, R. S. Nicholls. ( PORK ICE < SPRING WATIE (let, For sale by J. A Richey Leave yoar orders at the Bakery. —Fin* potted plants and flowers of all kinds at the City Bakery —lce cream delivered to all parts of the city in any quantity and at any time. Leave your order at the City Bakery. —Bargains in remnants and odd lots of goods—oome quick for cboice. L. STBIN k SON Potted plants and flowers of all kindH. Anything you may want in plants at City Bakerv —Job work of all kind done at the (frfimOmcß LEGAL NEWS. TBI AL LIST FOE TIIIS WKKK. The jury in the case of Michael Maloney vs Samuel Gallagher found for plaintiff for S6O. Same verdlot in case of Jerry Malo ney v* Gallagher, and SSO found in case of Maggie Maioney vs Gallagher. In this case the plaintiffs claimed for nursing a sick woman. Delia Swartilander vs J. P. P. McGin ley. Verdict for plaintiff. Robt. Henry rs A. W. Boyer. For de fendant. The case of W. I. Jackson vs fm. Pol barnns was continaed. John Collins vs Nelson Duncan settled by parties. Mrs. Mary A. Moore vs Wm. Copeley and wife. Verdict entered by court for plaintiff. Danl Walker vs A. B. Gibson. For de fehdant. Motions for new trials were made in cases of Jonatian Wilson vs J. C. Kamsey and same vs Robt. lindson. The case of Kuauff vs Wolfe was given to tbe jury Thursday morning, and PleifTer vs Brown et al is on trial. SOTSS. In the case ol John T. Bingham vs John C. Kerr A Co. the writ was stayed and rule to snow cause granted. Maggie Gallagher has sued for divorce from Edward Gallagher. A bill in equity in tbe case ol W. W. Grossman, et al vs James M. Bell et al was tiled Monday. The object is to parti tion the property of the two lodges. A stated case was made of the claim of Clerk Criswell vs the County tor recording births, etc. under the Act of June, 1893. S. R. McCall, guardian of the minor children of John M. Webb, petitioned for a partition of the estate. In the matter of the applicatian to change tbe limits of the borougn of Eyansburg,the Court appointed K. Marshall auditor under tbe Act ol J uue Ist, 1887, he to ascerta in the existing liabilities of said borough and the townships of Jackson and Forward,and school districts to be allected by the change aud make report on same by June 4th. In the matter of the petition of citizens of Marion tw p. for a county bridge over uortn branch of Slipperyrock, J. A. Hey driek, E. L. Varnuui aud Solomon Thomp son were appointed viewers. The will of Anna E. Harkless of Butler was probated, no letters; also will of James Martin of Clearfield twp., and let ters c. t. a. to Tbomas Martin; also will of Henry Nickel ol Jefferson twp., audletters to Louisa J. Nickel; also will of Robert Gilleland and letters to J. A. Gilleland. Letters of adm'n were granted to I. N. Meals on estate of Elizabeth Auams of Washington twp. Newell Butler of Karns City, a disabled aoldier, was granted a peddlers license. In the cases of Jonathan Wilson vs Ram sey and Hudson, new trials were granted. case of Dan'l Walker vs A. B. Gibson et al judgement was entered for defendants on the questions of law reserv ed. In the case of Mrs Moore vs Wm. Cope ley judgement was entered for plaintiff. The Fayette county commissioners have received Sheriff Wilbelm's bill for boarding jail prisoner's for April. The bill amounts to $1,482 This is an average of $49 a day, and at 40 cents a day per bead it gives an average of 122 prisoners in jail every day for the month of April. The Supreme Court of the United States, a few days ago, reversed tbe judgment of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania in a case growing nut of tbe attempt of the city of Titusville to exact a license from an agent of a Chicago firm, soliciting orders in the former city. Justice Brewer said that "no state can levy a tax on inter-state commerce in any form." K.ATS PKOPKBTT TRAXSFBRS. Henry Dumbach to Phillip A ader 50 acres in Connoquenessing for $3250. Jas N Forrester to F B Forrester 18 acres in Franklin for S3OO. John P McKeever to S D Bell CO acres in Donegal SIBOO. Mary H Boyd to Free Methodist Church lot in Butler for S3OO John F Lowry to John Foster lot in But ler for $225. Christopher Uhl to John R Boyer 18 acres in Lancaster for SIBOO. Ida O Erwin to Rachel A Heckler lot in Petrolia for S3OO. Rosinna Frederick to Phillip Scliroebel lot in Chicura f<r S3OO. Same ti Lizzio Schrot-bel for S3OO. Adam Dumbacft to *V M Kamsey 10 acres in Centre for SBOO Jobu DunUp to J i> MeClelUnd 49 acres in Mercer and Marion for SI3OO. Martiage Lies-,sea. Peter Snyder Prospect llattie LI oik Mt. Chestnut Audrew Hevsidence Butler Aurie Crone Pardoe, Pa George 11. Fox Win field twp A«l. !ich B Kauoc'l'. " E. I. Sloan Eau Claire ' M*ry A B'.ers Armstrong Co j Jn • 0 Saitj.p Altooi a. j Ei'a .f'-nk us " l Samuel Unzlett Butler Annie Black Indiana, Pa The Markets. BTTTLBB MARKETS. Our grocers are paying 12 for butter, 8 for eggs, 45 for potatoes, 25 ots per dozen for rheubarb, 8 ots per lb tor lettuce, and 15 to 20 a doz. bunches for new onions. PITTSBURG PRODUCE. Timothy hay from country wagons sls to 17, mixed hay $10.50, to 11.50, straw $6.00 to 7.00. Country roll butter 14 to 15, fresh eggs 104 to Hp dressed chickens, drawn 11 to 12, spring ohiokens 50 to 75 per pair. Potatoes on track 65 to 70, onions 50 to 60. LIYB STOCK. At Herr's Inland, Monday, beeves sold at 3.00 to 4.65.ba11s and dry cows at 1 00 to 3 00, hogs at 3.50 to 5.00. at 1.00 to 4.00, lambs at 1.00 to 6.00, and calves at 2.00 to 4.65. Fresh cows sold at S2O to S4O. —Cloaks at your own price No reasonable offer refused—they must go— L STEIN <FE BON. —Tenney's New York candies in sealed packages at the City Bakery. —See the bargains wo are offering in fine Henriettas. Just think of it $1 .00 gocds for 68 cents and 75 cent good 9 for £9 cents at L. STEIN & SON S. Largest assortment and best values o Dress Goods and Cloaks at L. STEIN & SON'S. Rye Wanted. The highest prices paid for rye at the mill of GEO. WALTER & SON. Butler, Pa —Turkieh Silk Candy, have you seen it? A novelty in confections. Pure, richly flavored and delicious. To be had only at the City Bakery. —Zuver's Pictures leave nothing wanting in finish, tone or a correct likeness Don't forget us on Hosiery and- Gloves, we always have the best at lowest priceß L. STUN & SON'S. —BoardingHouse Cards, with Act ot Assembly, 25 ceuts tor half-a-dozen, for sale at CITIZEN office, —SO-inches wide and all-wool— greatest bargain ever offered—was #1 .00 a yard—now only 50 cents, just Half price at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Take your children to Zuver's Gallery for Pictures that will suit you. Postoffice building Best Buffalo flannels reduced to 25 cents a yard at L. STEIN A; SON'S —Clearance pale of all winter goods Greatest bargains in dry goods and cloaks ever known at L. STUN & Son's. The Glade Run Field. A correspondent oi the Derrick speak ing of the systematic and successful oper anon of the tilade Kan field, says: Your correspondent, in visiting the various producing sections of Butler county, tarried a few days ac tho once famous Glade Kun pool, opened np by our old friend, T. W. Phillips, some seven years ago. Since then, all the territory in this section, including a large percent age around Evans City, and on the Big and Little Conoquenessing creeks, have passed into the hands ol the Forest Oil Company This is one of the line.»t producing plants to be found anywhere in the Oil Region, and to any one interested ;n tho producing of oil, it will well pay tbem to closely in spect their methods of handling wells at GUde. The old veteran oil man. Major I'hipp, who by the way, eime here with ilr. Phillips, and had charge of his business in tbe field, is the gentlemanly supi rinteiid ent of the Glade Kun plants. Mr. Phipp certainly has just cause to be proud of hi. record, and but few have iner witn u?h phenomenal success in the discharge of their duties in this capacity. It would tax the ability of an expert to find one fault in any department ol the Major's business, so perfect and systematic is everything conducted. The major has under his jurisdiction 118 men and 224 well.s The wells are divided among five foremen a.-> follow c: F. M. Hutchinson has 81 wells, which are locat ed in the Old Glade Kun pool proper. "Hutch" is an old-tiuier in tbe field md is "onto himself," as is evidenced by the condition things are kept. L W.Walker, an old Parkerite, wields the scepter over 18 or 20 as good men as there are in tho oil diggings. His territory is on Little and Big Connoquenessing creeks, and 00 is the number of his wells J. G. Br.id street has 10 or 12 men in the same class and 28 wells His dictrict adjoins Mr. Walker's. L. A. Garfield holds fourth in the Evans City and Water Station districts and has 50 wells, whilo A. C. Jamison lias a small district at Renfrew, with hve wells. Here are five foremen that are bard to beat. They are thorough g-ntle men, courteous and understand every phase of tbe business ther are engaged in. The Derrick reporter is pleased to s:ty that these leases were all in first-class shape while the machinery was in go d trim and the boiler house and derrick floor as clean as a pin. At 7 o,clock each morning, a gauge of the wells is taken and the report sent to the offioe by 10 a. m. By this means, Mr. Phipps is able at a glance to see the pro duction of eacn well iu the entire district. If the gaugo of a well shows a decline iu production, that well is looked after at once. This production report is at once complied aud sent to the genera! oificu at Pittsburg the following day. Everything pertaining to the running of the district to tbe minutest detail is kept well in haud and thoroughly understood by all. The □tmost good feeling prevails between the loremen aud employes and everything works with clock-like precision. Each man vies with the other endeavoring to do his best for the interest of the company, a fact they know is highly appreciated by their superintendent. All orders are kind ly enforced and strictly obeyed by all. Personal. Judge Key burn will speak at Chicora on Decoration Day. Miss Scbmertz of Pittsburg sang a de lightful solo at the Presbyterian services in the Opera House on Sunday evening. Dan Hilliard of Eau Clairo was in town on business, Monday. Clerk Criswell and 11. Q. Walkir will orate at Middletown on Decoration Day. James B. Mates, D. B. Douthett, Marsh Donthett, James X. Moore, A. M. Christ ley. P. W. Lowry, James M. Carson, John B. Greer, George Robinson and the dele gates J. S. Campbell, Dr. Harr and J. M. McCollough "took in" the State Conven tion at Harrisburg, Wednesday. Newt. Black expected to start for home this week. While in California he edited a Chinese paper, and sent us a copy. It is the most interesting paper we have ever peru3ed(f) A communication from Newt reashed us too late for publication this week. Dr. Leighner and wife visited friends in Voungstown, 0,. last week. Miss Pettis Abbott and Miss Darlie Dal zell of Allegheny City were the guests of Mrs. W. V. Hard man. Grove Bancroft and J. J. Kohler were at Chicora and Potroiia on Wednesday in tho interest of "Mikado." Archibald Blakcly,E.-q., of Pittsburgh, spent yesterday ami to-day in this city and received cordial greetings from many < Id neighbors aud friends, some of whom h i t riot seen him since he lived and practiced law in Franklin some twenty years ago. Mr Blnkel.; 's eri-.iud here was to remove the remains of his little daughter from the old Cemetery to Butler, Pa. for final inter ment. He Irft on the afternoon train of the Lake Shore road i;i charge of the re mains, which were in a metallic, casket. —Franklin Setts. J. C. McNally of Z- ! ieMopl.- weighs 270 pounds, and is one of the m ist graceful tiieiele riders iu the county* Miss Annie L iwinin, of the Woiui:i< Exchange, reports a large number of book loaned, over 300 being out at present. Tbe womans exchange seems to till a long felt want. M. H. Brooks is now keeping the books of the Humes Torpedo Co. The residence of C. C. Sullivan, 1832 Seventh avenue, was the scene of a very brilliant wedding last evening, which unit ed for life Miss Delia V., daughter of" Mr. Mrs. Sullivan, to Emmett U. Pyle ol Pros pect, Butler county. The wedding was solemnized at 8:30 o'clock, by the Rev. W. K. Cowl, pastor of the Third avenue M. P> church, of which the bride is a member. About 40 guests, mostly tho relatives and most intimate friends of the high contract ing parties, witnessed the ceremony,—Bea ver Falls Tribune. Improvements. Chas. Duffy put a new front in his store lately. Work began this week on Richey's new 3 story block. Joseph Waller's drug store business is a prosperous one; and he is putting a now front in his store and otherwise improving it. —Fruit culture is more profitable to the farmer now than his other crops. Brown Bros. Co., the most extensive nursery house in the U. S , bave a vacancy ic this section. Write them at Rochester, N. Y , for their terms. Crawford Prince one of the largest, handsomest and soundest standard bred llambletou ian Wilkeß stallions in the State is owned by Allen Barr, Prospect. Terms sls. Don't You Think. That crackers made of the purest materials, in the cleanest, best venti lated factory in the world, and turned out fresh every day ought to be pretty good? That's the way Mar vin's crackers and cakfs are made. None better in the world. Few in deed that are made so honestly and conscientiously. Better ask your grocer for them. Mention particu larly Royal Fruit Biscuit, Fay Bis cuit, Eagle Butter Crackers, Recep tion Flakes, Drummers Lunch, Pine Apple Outs, Jelly Turnovers. Your grocer has them, or will get them if you insist. D. L CLEELAND. Jeweler and Optican, 125 South Main Sreet, Butler. Fa. Diamonds, fine watches, jewelry; spectacles, solid and plated ware con stantly on band. Special attention given to testing and correctly fitting spectacles. Now is the time to buy a cloak at your own price. They must all be sold as we carrv none over to next season. L. STEIN k SON. —Everybody wants some beau.i ful p>ants this summer. Come totha City Bakery any time and make a selection. Memorial Day Orders. Ilnyus. A. G. REBD POST, XO. 105. BrTLHtt. PA., MAT 15, 1894. . GESKRAL ORHKRS XO. 1. 1. All comrades of A. G. Keed Post Xo 105, visiting comrades, and Woman's Re lief Corps. Xo. 97, will assemble at the | Post rooms on Wednesday, May 30, 1894, at 1 P. M. sharp, comrades in uniform, j badges, white gloves and canes, j 2. A cordial invitation i« extended to • the clergy of Butler and vicinity to partis ( ipate in the exercises of the day. G»r . riages for their use will be in waiting at j Post headquarters at 1:30 p. 11. 3. A similar invitation is extended to ! .ill Secret and benevolent societies of Bnt- I ier, to join with us in honoring the mem ! ory of the sous t»f Butler county who died 1 "that the nation might live " 4. Thanking Prof. E. Mackey and Rev. Prugh, ana the te.it hers and iiti; Is <-1 our schools lor t ■ deep interest they have always taken in the observance ».l memor ial day, we again extend to them an earnest j invitation to tike part in the services i 5. Donations ol (lowers will be thakful !y received at the Post rooms from 9 to 1 o'ciock on May 30. Citizens are kindly re quested Lo decorate their places of bns:uess and re-idences. 0. The comrades of the Post and Wo man's Relief Corps, Xo 97, will assemble ; at the Po.-t rooms on Sunday evening, Msy j 27, st G:3O snarp. t<> proceed lo the onur -- of God. JXill, viiere liie animal : memorial sermon will be delivered by it v. Davis MEMORIAL DAY PROGRAM. 7. The procession will start from the corner ol Main and Jefferson streets at 2 P. M. sharp, in the following order: Marshal and clergy in carriages. A. G. Reed Post, Xo. 105. Woman's Relief Corps, Xo. 97. Vincent Brass Rand. Camp 45, U V. L. Company E, 15th Regiment, X. G. P. Different Societies. Schools and Citizens. The exercises at the Xorth Cemetery will be as follows: 1 Instrumental music by band. 2r Vocal music by South Sido Gleo Club. 3. Prayer. 4. Memorial address—Comrade J. C. Scott 5. Benediction. Follow ing are the committees having the arrangements for the day in charge: Music—J. T. Kelly, Samuel Miller and Henr.) Korn. Vocal Music —I. J. ifcCaud less, John \V. Br .v.u and Henry Forcht. Flo «trs—John M. Thompson, Andrew Morrison and Fred Weigaiid. Conveyances — W A. Lo.viy, J. J. Reiber and John fjujiil}. Marshals—Robert Story and Charles Prosser. A. B. RtCHKr, Commander. WILL A. Lovvay, Adjutant. The Two Boroughs. Burglars are operating in Harmony and Zelienople. The flouring mill and gas office were entered last week and their safes blown open. A young man named Stout of Oglo was injured at Zelienople in a run-a-way last week. The ice house at Harmony, owned by the P. «fc W. R. R., were burnt on Friday, being a complete loss. The buildings have been a harboring place for tramps, etc, for some time and the company's loss is, in this case, the communitys good. The bicycle fever seems to possess Zelie nople. ilany new wheels are sold there every week. Ladies wheels are quite plentiful too. Squire Graham ol Evans City Las had bis commission 15 years and never married a couple. Accidents. Wilson Denniston of Slipperyrock twp. had an eye injured by an explosion of an old musket a few days ago. John Gould of Phillips City who fell from a walking beam some days ago is yet lying unconscious. The Mikado, The advance sale for the production of Mikado, under the anspices of the local order of Elks, has been very large and it is expected to be a hit. The cast foi to night and to-morrow nig'it is: The-Mikado of Japan F. M. Keene N'anki Poo, bis son, disguised as a wandering minstrel at d in love with Yum Yum Jas. Colgrove Ko Ko, lord high executioner of Titipu C. A. Parker Pooh Bah, lord high everything else Lois Dniicnn f'i-h Tu>h, a nol>le lord Frank Miller V i;n Yum ) Ttnee i-ia- I Marie Sandol I't'ii Sing ■ ters,wards ■' Eunice Crouch Peep Bo jof K> Ko ( Maggie Kniltle ICalisha, an eideily lady in love with Xanki Poo..Mrs Irene J Holmes Chorus <1 Ladies—Mrs. F. M Keece, iii-s Alice DilU-v, Miss Amelia A. Oruas«, MissKittio Hurley, Mrs. L G Volley. Miss Charlotte Morris, Miss Mary Mi-Sh.t its Mrs L. T. XiftuU*, Mrs. X. C. Connelly, Misa Clur i Miss Mabel Dell, MUs Owiiu Waldrori and Miss ICatbrine Oris Wrll. liei.th uh n— los. Deiueman,s. Dr. 1/. Black, Geo. P. Key man, Jos. E V«»g>*l Ed Gtiiiifipei. U. A Sidler, VF 11 Krng D. F Kofcd, X T. Weser, L G Vogelev, \Vtu CrisA-ell, Tbeo Keck and Win. Morris. Accompanist—Miss Mand Curutti. —Turkish Silk Candy made now in Vanilla, Chocolate, Strawberrv and Violet flayers. For sale only by Tboe. A. Morrison. Crawford Prince Go to Allen Barr's, Prospect, and pee Crawford Prince, the large haudsome standard bred young stal lion who both paces and trots Standing at sls. —The latest candy out—Tenney's Vanilla Chocolate Eclairs. For sale by Thos. A. Morrison. Good Bread. The difference between Marvia's bread and the products of other bak eries, is that Marvin's is pure, whole some, always light aud flaky—most others are not. Marvin's loaves are bigger too, consequently, cheaper. You can't bake bread at home for less than you can buy Marvin's, can't make it any better either. If your grocer doesn't keep Mar vin's bread have him get it for you. Give it one trial—you'll never want to use any other. —Try Turkish Silk Candy. For sale only at City Bakery. —The most delicious Candy made —Turkish Silk. Candy. At tho City Bakery The World's Fair Rebuilt for the Pages of History. The "Book of the Builders" one of the most and magnificent publications ever issued is now be ing offered by The Pitieburg Dis patch to its readers. It is beyond question the greatest offer over made by a newspaper See The Dispatch for full information. Men's spring under wear in white me rino and fine bal brigan, sold by others for 50c., our price 35 c. Straw and light stiff hats at one-third below regu lar priceS. Men and boys clothing at proportionally low figures. THE RiCKET STORE I 120 South Main Street, Butler, P? , Oil Notes. Judge Taylor, in the circuit court at Parkersburg, West Virginia on an appeal in the case of John Carder v. County Court Judge Jacob*, decided that oil and gas wells a..d personal property, and are therefore not exempt for taxatior. This taxation decision is far-reaching, af fecting oil men all over the United States who are interested in oil property in We.-t Virginia. Collins & Ueasley sold their entire oil interests in the Brownsdale field, a tew days ago, to the Hazelwood Oil Company for $35,000. The property contains six producing and four drilling wells with a daily output of 325 barrels Under the agreement ol the sale the new owners are to complete the (onr drilling wells A 40 barrel well is reported in on the Danbenspeck.in the Washington fie!d Two cil driller.-, IV- >ierick Long ley anu Harvey Jansen, were burned to death by an explosion of gas in a well they were drilling at Cridersville, 0. last Thursday Their bodies wero awfully roasted, and they lived only half an hour. Seth Hughes, who was working with them, escaped with his face and hands badly burned The Thorn Oil company bought the one quarter interest in ice J. W. Park farm, three and one-halt miles east of il-irs C'-La.d i.i, l'h;s territory is located in the Brow n.-daie pjol. The Ttiorn Oil company has jast been recently organ ized witti Wm. Gackert as president and his son, William Guckert, for secretary and treasurer. With the exception of the Xorth Wash ington, the Henderson is the most active point in Butler county. The field is con sidered remarkable for its staying qualities. Some of the wells strnck ever five years ago are now making 10 bbls a day. The best well in the pool is producing 80 bbls a day, which belongs to the Forest Oil Co. located on the Joseph Goehricg farm, and is better than 12 months old J. M Morrow, an oil well pumper was killed at McDonald, Tuesday by being caught by a bolt. Late developments in Butler county have been attended with a number of pay ing wells. Tte Eastern Oil Company's Xo. 2 Corper is producing 75 barrels a day. and Lanz »t Co. say their Xo. 3 Crilchlow is making 100 barrels a day. Bradner & R'i ber have conpleted their Xo. 2 Knouff. and will shoot it to-day. The rig for Xo 3 McClellan heirs is building. The Devon ian Oil Company g"l u sb..w ot oil on tne Stciuer farm at 10 feet in the sand and ex pects another pay at 30 feet. The well of the Phoenix Oil Company, now drilling in search of a lower sands on the Bradys Bend tract, Armstrong county, is down 2,800 feet and should get the Brad ford sand this week, it that formation ex tends that far South. This is the first test made in that locality with a view to tap ping the Bradford sand. One fare for the rouod trip between all points on the P S. & L E. R. R. Tickets good going May 29th & 30th, and for returning up to and includ ing the 31th. Take advantage of excursion rates offered by the P. S. & L E. R. R. May 29th A 30st Tickets good re turning up to and including the 31 st, on account of Decoration Day. fU Perscriptions M A Specialty. At Redick's Drug Store. We do not handle anything but pure drugs, next time you are in need of medicine please give us a call. We are headquarters for pure SODA WATER as wo use only pure fruit juices, we als bauJle Paris Green, hellebore, insect powder, London purple and chtr irsecticides. Respectfully, J. 0. REDIOK, IV : - j.ir ft. nt>l it Bi 1« liv I) BUTLER, PA. JOHN KEMPER, Manufacturer of Hai 'liess, Collars, and Strap Work, and Fly Nets, and Dealer in Whips, Dusters, Trunks and Valises. My Goods are all new and strict first-class, and all work guaran teed Repairing a Specialty. :o: >—:o: Opposite Campbell & Templeton's Furniture Sto^e. 342 S. Main St., - Butler, Pa. TROTTING STALLIONS, Storm Bird, 9459. AND Buffalo Boy, 3882. Storm Bird, record 2:35 at 4 years, is by Lord Kusnell, full brother of Maud S., 2:08}, sire of Kremlin, 207 J. His dam has a record of 2:26} and is a producer. His grand-dams are Green Mountain Maid and Miss Russell. They are dams ol the Jwo greatest stallions—Electioneer and Nutwood —and havo 14 foals in tho 2:30 list, 8 of their descendents in the 2:0921i5t, 26 in the 2:15 lit>t, 820 in the 2:30 list and holds 43 of the world's records. We make his terms lower than this blood can be had elsewhere —$25 to insure. Bull'alo Boy is by Pocahontas Boy, sire of Bull'alo Girl, His first dam is a producer through her first son and his second dam is dam ofStephen M. 2:28} He is a representative ot the Pocahontas Tom Hall and American Star famlies. He is large, fine and a good breeder. Two of his colts have sold for SI,OOO inside of two years, both raised in Franklin town ship, this county. Farmers and breeders should consult their own interests aud breed to a horse like this and raise large fine drivers that bring the highest price at the present time. We make his terms to suit the times—sls to insure. These horses will be found at ray barn during the summer of 1894. Description and pedigrees sent on apulication. ALONZO McOANDLESS, Isle, Pa. Li. C- WICK bSALBtt .11 Rough and Worked Lumber Of ALL KINDS Doors, Sash, Blinds, Mouldings, Shingles and Lath Always In Stock. UME. HAIR AND PLASTER. 3 Office opposite P. Jt W. Depot,. BFTLEK - « a '* t:, ; BSf.; .0 ,r - g when i* Cr>»c*£c, v/«l« »'ird »f c» t LOAD & THOMAS. A Mother'* Secret. The first appearance of a play is usually an anxious occasion for author and actor, and the andience contributed to the suc cessor "A Mothers Secret" surely did liitlfe by its size lo make the moment pro pitious. It was the smallest crowd of the year, and the play really deserved a much better. The play opens at the home of Oswald Bordeau, a wealthy gentleman of middle age, and the various characters are intro duced naturally and easily Mr. Bordeau's daughte .the heiress, loved by Harold Wayne, who returns Irom a teasing trip to the oil country, i e. Renfrew, But ler Co , with papers representing very val uable property. In some way not very clearly shown, Mr. Bordeau is to rtcieve i>Le of these, a mortgage, and this marks the time when Wayne can a.-pire to tne hand of the heiress Josephine and W«y ae h»ve a very pretty love scene. The vil lian comes in about tills time, with a love tor the heiress, and secures the from Wayne, who after tailing and strug gling for it, bands it over with a smile lo Ludson, and to give him time to make a lorged copy Complete, leaves the apart mailt. A quarrel ensues when Bordeau receiving tne paper from Wayne, declares it a iorgery. The villiau Luoson and 80., deau then quarrel over the possession of a letter implicating Ludson in some torin-r evildoing. Ludson kills Bordeau, aud causes Wayne to be thought gGilty. The first act cluses wuh Josephine and ilis Wayne declaring his innocence. Wayne escapes Irom prison in the next act, being assisted by Josephine, Marie, and Xed Esterbrook. The Warden and Ludson pursue, but the hero assumes the disguise of a Jewish peddler and escapes. The author does not explaiu how a prisoner es caping alone from Sing Sing, so readily gets into the forest. Act 3 is unimportant, but in 4 we are in troduced to a pretty bit of realism, a pump ing oil well. Wayne has as the Jew sold the Renfrew property to himself, as Lord Cleverdale, a rich Englishman, and thoroughly disguised in mutton chops, is able to appear in public once more. The wells are immensely prolific and Lord Cleverdale rolls in money. Lndscn is now agent for the Standard Oil Co. and in close water. He schemes to throw Josephine out of her property, succeeds, gets her to make a conditional promise to marry him, when, presto, the Englishman puts forth his hand, changes all, and reappears in his former character of Harold Wayne. The company performing this play is strong. Chas Parker as Ned Esterbrook is at once the cleverest one in the cast Lillian Rice makes a handsome and lova ble Josephine and Margaret Shriver a win some Marie. The play needs trimming very much, notably the camp meeting sketch, the scene with the warden and others. We in edict a success for it under its new name, "In Pennsylvania." The author is Prof. A. D. Lielield, of Pittsburg. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. THE STANDARD RAILROAD lOF AMERICA WlfrT PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION. SCIIKDfLE IN '.EFFECT NOVEMBER 20Ul, 1893 South WEEK DAYS . A. M. A. M. A. M. F. X. P. H, Butler Leave 615 835 11 CO 245 506 Saxonburg...Arrive c 44 DOO 1124 311 52S Butler Juc't, •' 730 925 11 50 340 553 Butler Juc't.. Leave 7 30 941 12 03 3 40 553 Natrona Arrive 73S 951 12 13 350 o C 2 Tarentum 7 43 9 50 12 13 3 57 9 07 Sprlligrtale 755 10 05 12 33 4 08 .... Claremont s 11 12 55 4 23 627 Sbarpsburg 8 18 1 05 4 29 632 Allegheny City 83510 33 124 444 645 V.A. M. A. M. P. M. F. M. F. M. North WEEK DAYS. Allegheny City Leave 655' 8 25 10 40 3' is TI 10 Slisrpsburg 7 08 8 39 10 58 Claremont 845 II OS sprlligdale 858 11 26 .... 641 Tarentum 7 32 9 10 11 39 361 650 Natrona 737 9 15 11 45 3 55 6 53 Butler Juc't Arrive 7 45 9 25 11 55 4 04 702 Butler Juc't Leave 7 45 9 45 12 3S 4 15 7 02 Saxouburg 80310 11 104 440 725 Butler Arrive 83510 35 130 406 7so A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. P, M WEEK DAYS. ;For the East. WEEKDAYS* v. si. A. 11. A. M. p. si. 245 615 Lv. Butler Ar. 10 35 130 340 7 30 Ar. Butler Junction Lv. 9 45 12 38 404 745 Lv. Butler J unction Ar. 941 12 38 4 10 749 Ar. Frecport Lv. 935 12 35 415 753 " Allegheny Juc't. '• 931 12 30 426 804 " Leechburg •' 920 12 13 446 821 " paulton (Apollo) " 905 11 55 514 851 " Saltsburg " 837 11 32 550 922 " Blalrsville " 805 H- 00 600 930 •• Blalrsville Inter*n " 750 10 is ssoll 40 " Altoona •• 340 800 100 320 " Ilarrlnburg •' 11 55 310 430 650 •• Philadelphia " sSO 11 20 A. M. P. M. "I\ M. P. M Through trains for the east |le?ve Pittsburg (Union Station) as follows: Pennsylvania. Limited, dally 7 15 A. M. Atlantic Express. •' 330 •• Maine Line Express. " 800 •' Day Express, " 905 •• Philadelphia Express, " 4 30 PM. Eastern Express. " 700 " Fast Line, " 8 10 " For detailed Information, address Tlios. E. Watt, Pass. Ag't. Western District, .110. Fifth Aveiiue, Pittsburg, l'a.»' S. M. I'RKVOST, J. R. WOOD, General Manager. (Jen'l. I'ass'r. Ag't P. A vv. u. u. Schedule, lu effect Jan.'i<. HI. (Butler time) The Short Line to Pitt3burg. DEPART SOCTH. FROM SOCTU. 0.25 a m Allegheny 9.25 a m, Alllegbeny K1 s. 13 a in All'y & Akron 955 a m,AI & N Castle 10.20 ain Allegheny Ac 12.20 p m, All'y £ Ch'go 3.011 p m Allegheny Mall 5.05 p m. Allegheny Ex -\SO p m Chicago Kx. 725 p m,All'y & Akron MO p m All'y & Ell. Ex s oop m, Allegheny Ac DEPAKT NORTH. | FROM NORTH. 10 05 a m Kane & Brad. 18.05 a m, Foxburg. Ac 5.15 p m Clarion AC tf.so a m, Clarlan Ac 7.35 p m Foxburg |5.20 J> m, Kane Mai SUNDAY TRAINS. DEPART SOUTH. FROM SOUTH. 8.15 a in, DeForest Ac 9.55 a m,Allegbeny;Ac 3.20 pm, Chicago Ex 4.35 pm, Allegheny Ex 6.10 pm, Allegheny Ac 7.25 pm, DeForest Ac Train arriving at at 4.35 p m leaves B;& O de pot. I'lttsburg. at 2 :40 o'clock. Butler and Greenville Coach will leave Alle gheny at 2:50 p. 111, dally except Snnday. Con necting at Willowgrove, arriving at Butler at 4:35. Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars and first-class Day Coaches run through between liuller and Chicago dailv. For through tickets to points in the West Northwest or Southwest apply to A. B. CROUCH, Agent Trains leave the B. S. O. depot In PUtburg for the East as follows. For Washington D C., Baltimore, Philadel phia, am.l New York, 12:20 and 9:20 p. m. Cumberland, 8:15, 2 :20,1 :10. 920 p. m. Con nelsvlUe. 8:15, 12:20,1.10. 4.30. 5.50 and 9.20 p. m. Unlontown, 8.15 a. m , 1.10,4.30 and 5.50 p. m. Mt. Pleasant, 8:15 a. m„ 1.10 and 430 p. in. Washington, Pa. 7.25 and 915 a. m„ 4.00, 4.45 and 9.25, 11.25 p. in. Wheeling. 7.25 and. 9.15 a. m.. 4.00. 9.25. 11.25 p, in. Cincinnati, St Louis. Columbus and Newark. 7.25 a. ni., 9.25 11.25 p.m. For Chicago, 2.40 and 9.30 p. m. Parlor and sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash ington, Cincinnati and Chicago PITT SBERG, S-H ENANGO A LAKE ERIE B.R. Takes effect Monday, April 2, 1894. Trains are run by Standard Central Time (90th Meridian.) One hour slower than City Time. GOING NORTH. GOING SOUTH 10 14 |l2 j STATION'S 9 11 1 p m .... |p.m. Lr a.m. a.m. pm i 4 20 Buffalo 6 15 1 • 10 I 2 42 Dunkirk 7 38 1* 39 j [a. m. 700 US 8.10 LO Erie 6 05, 840 335 6 251 123 925 Wallace Junct. 6 42j 927 4 12 6 20. 1 181 9 15 Glrard 6 46 9 31 4 15 6 00 1 08 903 ....Lockport ! 6 59; 9 42 4 2«; 6 02| 1 oil 8 55 ...Cranesvllle ...I 7 07| 9 so 4 34 3 101 ]lO 31 ....Conneaut....! 1 7 40 3 10 6 43' I 6 40 ar t; ('.O 31] 6 43 557 12 57, 849 ar.. .Albion lv| 7 111 9354 37 54312 45 836 .... stiadeland.. j 72310 04 4 51 5 40 12 42 ,8 32 ... sprlngbor o 12810 07 4 55 5 83 12 35 825 ..Conneautvlll®*-1 1 35110 14 503 5 08|l2 IS 8 05 .. .Mea'v'le Jet.- ! 8 ofi|tC 35 , 5 25 4 53 ! 7 38: iv Conn't Lake..! 'lO 17! 4 53 8 is ar ar 8 16 10 50 5 37 4 2S 7 00 lv. .Meadvllle..lv ! 9 50 4 28 p m,.. 8 42 ar ar 8 42 11 25! 6 03 ....11 58 7 45;.. . Hartstown... 10 iTiT 3" .. .11 53 740 . Adamsvllle 10 52 544 N02.1l 43 7 28i Osgood No 1 11 00 4 53 p m ! a. m 62311 35 7 lej....Greenvilie ... 6 30'11 15 605 6 18 11 25 7 06 Slienango 6 40 11 25 6 20 558 11 02 641 ...Fredonfa 703 11 46 63» 5 39 10 44 6 28: Mercer 7 22 12 07 7 00 5 25 10 29 6 12; Pardoe 7 36 12 22 7 14 5 13 10 20 6 00'.... Grove city... 7 47 12 33 7 25 5 00 10 08 5 48 Harrlsvllie 7 58 12 45 T 36 4 52 10 00 5 40 .. Branchton ... 8 06j12 54 7 45 4 55 7 45 1 8 35 lv .Branchton.art 7 35>12 15 7 2 s 5 451 818 i 0 ar . Hllllard .lv 650 11 15| 6 4-' 4 461 9 55] 5 3511 v.. .KelSters .... 8 10 12 58 7 4® 4 32 9 4'Jj 5 21 Euclid 8 22 1 12 8 03 4 •oi 9 151 4 50j Butler 8 50 1 42 8 & l so| 7 20 Allegheny, PJEW ll lOi 3 50! * p m a m I p. m p. m J. T. BLAIR General Manager. GreeovtUeTpa W. G. SARGEANT, G. P. A., Meadvllle, Pa. STER! £♦ Our millinery department is full of the newest and choicest goods. Beautiful and Artistic "Patterns," newvst ideas in untrimmed bats and bonnets. French effects in jet Braids and laces. M. F. & M. MARKS, 113 to 117 S. Main St., - - Butler. A Suggestion. RZ'r ,' Vv - o UMKTW F ' m Did u ei er occur to you that there ar-- drugs and drugs—that drugs »re like ever'. - thing else—ther.. are good, bul an«i ind!' There is nothing H-e which i positivei.v bad if it is'nt just ol the l.e-t Our policy has always been to hare joih ine Imt th- l est. When you want drags come to us and b assured of fresh pure goods, and always what yon ask for or your prescription tails for. It may not always be drugs yon want either. We always have on haud a full line of sick room requisites. C, N, BOYD, Diamond Block, - Butler, Pa. fpHK BUTLRR COUNT* NATIONAL BANK, BtTTLKR, fPA. CAPITAL P«ld;i'p, - - - ' floo.ooo7o*'. SI KPH S AMD PUOFITS, - 64. OFFICERS : Jos. Hartman, Pres't. J. V. Rltts, Vice Prest, c. A. Bailey, cashier, DIRECTORS : Jos. nartman. C. P. Collins, N. M. Hoover obn Humphrey. J. V. Rata. K. K. Abrams. Leslie Hazlett. I. O. Smith. W. 8. Wallrou. W. Henry Wilson, M. Flne^ran. A general banking business transacted. In terest paid on time deposits. Money loaned on approreti security. Foreign exchange bought and sold. Insurance Company of Xorth America. 102 d year, Assets $9,278,000; Home of New York, Assets $9,000,000; Hartford of Hart ford, Assets $7,378,000; Phamlx of Brook lyn. Assets $5,000,000; Continental of Xew York, Assets $6,380,000; Xew York Life, Assets $137,499,000. E £. ABRAMS & CO. Office in HUSELTOX BUILDIXG, near Court House, Butler, Pa. LIST OF UNSEATED LANDS To be sold for taxes by County Treasurer John T. Martin,at public outcry,*t the Court House in Butler, Pa., on MONDAY THE 11th OF JUNE, 1894, AT 1 O'CLOCK, P. M, ALLEGHENY TOWNSHIP. Owners. acres, yrs. arat tar Negley Anderson et al g 100 1891 19 00 Campbell JJ A Brandon 294 1891 30 t>3 S A Campbell 275 IS9I 62 06 W B Sedwiek 15 1891-2 20 57 Robert Barron 50 1692 13 07 lieed J Campbell 113 1892 26 91 William Kennedy 171 1892 36 91 John McCune 20 1892 4 97 A M Thompson 40 1892 4 60 BITTER TOWNSHIP, Book C C house and lot 1891 2 41 Potts heirs 10 1891 1 31 B W Cress lot 1892 1 31 John Dunn lot 1892 3 22 T 8 McGinnis lot 1892 1 40 Joseph Carry lot 1892 1 40 Jacob Thompson 2 1892 1 31 BRADY TOWNSHIP, Geo Ziegler 185 1891-2 28 30 John Alleu 50 1892 3 27 CLINTON TOWNSHIP. W J Kiskadden 26 1891 6 18 .CONNOQCENESSING TOWNSHIP. W C Martin 7 1892 44 Detmore McKinney i 1892 5J Geo Ziegler 50 1892 6 00 I) W Brandon lot 1892 50 Mary McGinnis 4i 1892 1 88 CLAY TOWNSHIP, chn W. Allen 133 1891 16 10 CLEARFIELD TOWNSHIP. M D Goldinger heirs 70 1891-2 29 45 Michael Kerr heirs 4 1891-2 153 White Martin 90 1892 10 12 CONCORD TOWNSHIP. S A Fithian 14 1891-2 684 Starr A Britton 80 1891-2 40 27 A H Maxwell 50 1891 5 64 A D Kamerer 5 1892 1 21 Forest Oil Co. 15H.1.2 IJ l 4' J T Starr 99 1892 9 09 CHERRY TOWNSHIP. John Dunn Sr. 33 1891 3 96 M N Randall 8 1891 50 Bretliu A Donaghy 70 18S2 20 44 DONEGAL TOWNSHIP. James Bredin 124 1892 35 72 Gieenwood Oil Co. 1 1892 36 Thomas J Moore lot 1892 268 FAIRVIEW TOWNSHIP. L McFan lot 1891-2 78 Thomas McKnight 19 1891 li 67 Thomas B Uayrie's htirs 50 1891-2 26 48 Daniel Denny 25 1892 4 79 Nancy H Brown lot 1892 21 F J Beatty 24 1893 22 T J Dinsmore lot 1992 19 Nathan Milroy 2 lots 1892 30 Rachel Wagner heirs 50 1892 8 19 MARION TOWNSHIP. John Purviance 41 1892 504 Mary E McGuirk 19 1891 2 05 Elizabeth Lay ton 12 1892 1 48 Andrew Barber 100 1892 7 5b OAKLAND TOWNSHIP, John N Puryiance 140 1891 23 28 E Raabe lot 1891 17 John M Thompson 10 1891 1 17 PARKER TOWNSHIP. Chrmas J Atwell 45 1891 7 30 a; isty <fc Cannon 25 1891-2 12 20 ttieou Ed wads 20 1891 7 76 J C Fuller 10 1891-2 19 14 Gillespie ACo ,1 18! 1-2 760 A M McNamara 58 1891 19 17 G W Morrow 25 1891-2 13 95 John P Robinson 2 lots 1891 75 Stanley Lanky 10 1891 206 Elizabeth Sedwiek heirs 50 1891-2 22 76 H L Taylor ACo 50 1892 1 34 David Kamerer 60 1892 1!J 86 SLIPPERYROCK TOWNSHIP. Ed Dam bach 15 1891 3 74 WH H Riddle 15 1891 3 74 VENANGO TOWNSHIP. Theo Kelly heirs 39 1891-2 16 23 D F Kelly 40 1891 9 19 Michael Kelly 31 1891 6 4 94 Elizabeth Patterson 39 1891-2 16 14 R M Sloane 38 1891 7 64 J C Vanderlin 50 1891-2 17 14 Mrs Jane Blaire 12 1891-2 536 Wm Smith 60 1891-2 51 32 C Everson house 1891 3 44 A M Mcßride 50 1892 7 83 WIN FIELD TOWNSHIP. James Sutton 20 1891- 26 65 Joseph Simmmers 1 1891 47 S P Irwin 77 1892 7 30 WASHIXOTON TOWNSHIP. James L Conn 100 1891-2 29 50 O D Thompson 60 1891 14 12 Joan Galloway 100 1892 19 38 PROSPECT BOROUGH J B McLaughlin 2 lots 1891 64 WORTH TOWNSHIP, James Bredin 150 1892 15 00 FAIRVIEW BOROUGU. Jacob Hepler, dee'd lot 1892 2 10 Montgomery lot Wm Thorn lot 1892 2 10 Montgomery lo; 1892 70 You can Get almost Every thing you need Here! So The; say to ns. If you need WALL PAPER or window shades, books or station ery, the world or simply a map; be sure you come to us for it. We have everything but good looks and so we would have you AT DOUGLASS' STORE. H SCHNEIDEMAN GOOD STYLISH CLOTHES AT SMALL COST. We are showing a nobby line of Westminster suits for young men—Long frocks and sacks will be the leading style for spring. Our large line of boys and childrens suits arc up to our usual standard, and the variety is the largest ever shown by us. We solicit a call for inspection. H. SCHNEIDEMAN, CLOTHIER AND GENTS FURNISHER. 104 S. Main St., Butler, Pa. A GOOD PAIR Of Pants for a dollar note in a neat check Cassimere any regular size that will give you two cents worth of wear for each spent cent. Fifty cents more, $1.50 will buy you a good pair of Cassimere Pants with two fif ty's worth of wear concealed about their persons. $1.75, $2.00, $2.25 will give you choice of a splendid assortment of Panta loons, but if you want T 0 Draw T 0 The best pair of Pants for the money that ever encased your lower extremities you should make it a point to invest in a pair of our Special $2.50 Pantaloons. There's a dozen or so styles to select from in handsome patterns. Tailor-Made Patns at $3.00 to $5.00. ARE YOU PANTING FOR PANTS ? SCHAUL &NAST, Leading Clothiers. 137 South Main street, Butler. Are yon a short, fat man? Are yon a tall, slim mam? Are yon any kind of a man or boy in need of clothes? If you are, come in and we'll fit you in a suit of clothes, for less money than you ever bought them for before. Yours for Clothing, DOUTHETT GRAHAM, Cor, Main and Cunningham Sts. Butler Fa Do not, Wait Any Longer, But Come at Once TO BICKEL'S. Where will be found the largest stock and latest styles of summer footwear at low prices. Our stock is larger than ever before, com prising many new and pretty styles. Our stock of ladies shoes is large. Ladies* fine Dong. Pat. turned, Congress gaiters at $2.25. u .1 Russett, " " $2.25. Russett Bluchers and Blucheretts at $2.25. " Dong. Southern Ties at $1.50. Blucher Oxfords, black and russett at $1.25. One lot of ladies fine Oxfords at 75 c « » opera toe and instep strap slippers at 50c. Misses Dongola Shoes, patent tip at 90c. Childs " " " 40 to 75c. Full stock of Misses and Childrens Russett shoes at a big bargain. Our stock of " " Oxford ties and slippers is very large. Infants shoes in all colors. . Now is the time of the year when farmers are thinking of buying a pair of shoes to plow in and do their summer work. In buying my spring and summer stock I took great pains to get a large selection and have got them at prices so as to sell lower than ever before. A good pair heavy shoes, Lace, Buckle or Con gress Gaiters at 90c. Box-toe shoes, whole stock kip, at $1.50. Full stock of Boys plow shoes sizes, Ito at 85c. Our stock of Mens fine shoes is large, and with our stock of low cut shoes we are sure to suit all, as we have all the latest styles at remarkably low prices. Full stock of our own make driller's shoes always on hand. Shoes made to order. Repairing neatly done. Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. JOHN BICKEL, 128 SOUTH MAIN STREET, BUTLER, PEWWA Net 52 Per cent Net. The above amount was earned and paid to lie subscribers to our Special B. K. syndicate s the result of our operations In tbe Stork Market from Dec. l#tb. 1833 to Feb. 15. ISStt. 100 to 300 per cent prollt per annum. Can be made by Joining our Syndicate Poois. Send for Pros pectus and our Dally Market letter. Mailed Free. lllgliest Keferencc. WEINMAN & CO- Bankera £ Brokers. « Broadway. N. T ... m tt «prn WES. local or travel 111 Alj I fa 11 lng. to sell my guaran. HLL U FL I L U teed NCKSAMY STOCK _ mm " ' Salary or Commission paid weekly. Outfit free. Special attention given to beginners. Workers never tall to make good weekly wages. Write me at once for par ticulars. E 0. GRAHAM, Nurseryman. (Tills bouse is reliable.) KOCKBTSB .NT CLOTHIER, Butler, Pa.