Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, October 13, 1898, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

WILLIAM A. STONE, of Allegheny.
J. P. 8. GOBIN, of Lebanon.
JAMEB W. LATTA. of Philadelphia.
WILLIAM w. PORTER, of Philadelphia
W. D. PORTER, of Allegheny Co.
GALUBHA A. GROW, of Susquehanna Co
DB. J. B. SUOWALTER, of Mlllerstown boro
JAMES N. MOORE, of Butler.
JOHN DINDINGER. of Zellenopl
JACOB M. PAINTER, of Butler.
La Fayette Monument.
In the city of Paris there is a convent
and garden wall, known through \ ic
tor Hugo's "Lee Miserables." It is the
convent of the Petit Picpus. In the
grounds of this convent is a small ceme
tery, where nearly fifteen hundred vic
tims of the guillotine were buried indis
criminately. Here also repose the
bones of La Fayette beside those of his
wife who wished to be buried there.
The resting place of La Fayette, gener
ally unknown and forgotten, is marked
only by a plain granite slab. Upon a
register kept by the persons in charge
of the conyent there are inscribed the
names of but a small number of casual
visiters. ~ T t-
In view of these facts, the La Fay
ette Memorial Commission has been
formed for the purpose of erecting a
monument to the memory of La Fayette
as a twentieth-century tribute from the
people of the United States, to be un
veiled with fitting ceremony July 4,
1900, and thus grandly to celebrate
United States day at the Pans Expo
sition. It is proposed that the cost of
the undertaking, which is estimated to
V*. approximate a quarter of a million dol
butions, secured tn large part through
the agency of the schools of our land.
The dedication of this monument, se
cured and built through the efforts
mainly of the young people of America,
will make conspicuously resplendent
our United States Day at the coming
Paris Exposition. No other country
will find such a basis for the celebra
tion of its national day in France; but
all the nations of the earth will unite
with this republic in the dedication of
this beautiful memorial, a tribute
which shall forever mark the grave of
La Fayette, whose memory is consecra
ted in the hearts of men.
It requires no argument to convince
the liberty-loving people of America of
the far-reaching value of this most fit
ting, opportune and significant move
ment. It can be made to promote pa
triotism, and emplant in the minds of
our young generation, from the Atlan
ric to the Pacific, a broader knowledge
of their country's history. It is pro
poeed that the President request the
governors of our States to specially des
ignate October 19, 1898, as "La Fayette
Day" in every school district through
out our land, when our children will be
told the story of our struggle for
liberty, and they may then make their
contributions in memory of their
nation's self-sacrifice, enthusiastic and
gallant defender.
The following is a brief recital of the
recognition shown La Fayette by our
nation in the past:
By Congress, upon the occasion of his
k departure from in 1784; it ex
tended him a national farewell.
By the State of Virginia and Mary
land, in the same year passing acts
making him and hiß heirs forever citi
By Washington, when constrained as
chief of a nation to be silent and pass
ive toward a friendly power, he broke
all preceedents, and personally ad
dressed the Emperor of Germany in be
half of the releas of La Fayette from
the dnngeons of Olmu tz.
By Congress, when it voted him a
•word, and passed resolutions commend
ing him in the highest possible terms to
the king of France.
By tne reception given La Fayett
upon the occasion of his visit to Ameri
ca in 1818, on which occasion Congress
gave him an official reception in the
nail of the House of Representatives;
and when Congress presented him with
an appropriation of *200.000, a township
of land, built and named in his honor
a man-of-war, the Brandy wine, and
tendered the same to him for h:s con
veyance home. „
And also by the action of France,
which, having'through the influence of
La Fayette, loande us 27,000,000 livres,
•aid in regard to its payment, "Of the
27,000,000 we have loaned you, we for
give you 9,000,000 as a gift of friend
ship, and when with years there comes
prosperity, you can pay the rest with
out interest!"
The Commission has decided upon
October 19th, the anniversary of the sur
render of Corn wal lis at Yorktown, as
the day which the schools of the United
States are asked to recognize as "La
Fayette Day," On this date, it is
hoped, by concerted effort, ample funds
will be secured to build the monument
on a scale commensurate with the
oocasion. In the universities and col- 1
leges of the land, the heads of the insti
tutions are asked to appoint comittees
from their students to arrange and
carry out public exercises suited to
the idea; embracing perhaps historic
drama, patriotic oration, etc., charging 1
an admission fee, or collecting volun
tary contributions as local conditions 1
may suggest, and turning the proceeds
over to the President of the college,
who shall forward it to the Treasurer
of the Memorial Commission, Hon.
Charles G. Dawes, U. S. Controller of
the Currency, Washington. D. C. In
the higher grades of the public and
parochial schools, the same general
plan, as far as possible, should psevail
as in the universities and colleges. In
the primary grades and district schools,
the children may be asked to solicit
from their parents or acquaintances
•mall contributions, of from one cent
to ten cents, to be given their teacher,
who will forward the same to the
Treasurer of the Commission at Wash
West Liberty.
The School Directors of Brady twp,
have had water wells drilled at the fol
lowing school houses: West Liberty,
Holiday, Foultz, and McKelvey, the
one at McKelvey being the deepest,
94 feet.
D. 8. Badger and family, of New
Castle, were the guests of his father
last week.
Grant Studebaker. of Jacksville, who
is teaching Barley school makes his
daily trips through town.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Mc-
Clymonds, a daughter. Twenty five
centers, Tom.
Brady township is pretty well repre
sented in school teachers as the follow
ing are teaching in Butler Co.: Nellie
Koch, Lizzie Beatty, Florence Gross
man. Bertha Snyder, Lou Croll. Z. H.
Snyder, C. C. Badger, Robt. Allen and
Walter Snyder.
The typhoid fever has been very bad
through this section, Wm Weigle is
getting along very well, and Mrs. Mary
Ann McDeavit is very poorly.
We were sorry to hear of the death
of Pearce Covert which occurred on
Monday a week, we extend our heart
felt sympathy to the bereaved family.
Rev. McCleaster announced on last
Sunday that there would be communion
services on next Sunday week and pre
paratory services on Friday and Satnr |
day previous at the U. P. church.
Rev. James Drake who was appointed
to Rev. Bnrrow's charges preached his
introductory sermon on last SnfViv
On Saturday last the Legislature of
Oregon elected a man named Joseph Si
mon. a Hebrew Republican. to succeed
John H Mitchell as U. S. Senator.
Senator Mitchell was not a candidate.
Mr. Simon read law with Mitchell &
Bntler will or ought to poll a few less
than 2500 yot.es next month, and the
connty a few more than 14,000.
It is expected that Senator Quay will
take the stump in Philadelphia this
week to replj to Mr. Wanamaker.
Tlie Trouble at Leach Lake.
The northern part of the state of Min
nesota is full of lakes which form the
source of the Mississippi river. Some
of these lakes are very large. Leech
lake is about thirty miles long and
half that wide and its southern shores
form the boundary of an Indian reser
vation, occupied by the Chippewa and
Pillager Indians. On a point of land
jutting into this lake, some of these
IndiaDS ambushed a company of L.
soldiers last week, and killed six or
them. More troops were sent to the
scene, and the outbreak is supposed to
be over. , . , . . ~
The trouble which culminated in the
outbreak is of long standing It had its
beginning about three years ago. when
Chief Bog-A Ma Go-Shig was arrested
and taken to Duluth.when he was want
ed as a witness in a case then pending
in the United States court. At the con
clusion of the court proceedings the
Chief was dismissed with scent conr
tesy. Both his witness and mileage
fees were refused him and he was coin
pelled to walk from the city to his
home. He arrived at Walker footsore
and hungry, and with feelings not of
the kindest toward the white men wbo
had wronged him. He then declared
before a number of white men in the
trading store that he would never go
back as a witness in any court, no
matter what its nature was. An In
dian's oath is sacred, and once he has
has made a solemn vow he cannot eas
ily be presuaded by argument or en
treaty to break it. How well Bog A
Ma-Go-Sheg kept his word the sequel
At the next term of court the case
came on again for trial, and again he
was subpoenaed as a witness. He flatly
refused to obey the summons, was at
once arrested and was rescued by
several of thi younger braves. No
attempt was made to pursue the matter
further until a few weeks ago, when a
United States marshall went to Bear Is
land and again attempted to place the
old man under arrest. Again the chief
was rescued by the bucks and the mar
shal went away. He returned with an
Indian inspector and with warrants for
the chief and the bucks who rescued
him, and was driyen off the island.
Encouraged by their success, the In
dians began boasting loudly of their
prowess, and defied the authorities.
Their island was deemed impregnable
against any assault, being situated in
the middle of Leach Lake, with high
and rocky bluffs all around and with
the water so shallow as to make land
ing from steamers impossible After
ihey had expelled the marshall and his
posse when he attempted to serve the
warrants the last time, the Indians re
sumed their aboriginal manners. The
hatchet was dug up and the bucks put
on war paints and feathers and began
their war dances. The tobacco was
sent to all the tribes on the northern
reservations, and the fleet couriers
spread the word through the wilderness
Signal fires were lighted on the hills.
The few who had adopted the dress of
white men discarded it for the beech
clout and blanket. Members of the
tribe visited Walker and other towns,
and under the guise of friendly Indians
purchased all the arms and ammuni
tion to be procured there. Almost be
fore any one knew what was going on
the bucks were armed and ready to fight.
Marshal O'Connor reported the situ
ation and asked for soldiers. Fifty
men under command of Lieut. Humph
rey were sent from Walktr. As soon
as he arrived on the scene Lieut.
Humphrey saw that his small force
inents. Eighty more rien under com
inand of Gen. Bacon were sent to Wal
ker and immediately started for the
scene of trouble. The Indians had in
the meantime left the island and taken
position on a point of land opposite it.
Their location was ascertained by the
Indian police, and it was on this point
that Gen. Bacon determined to make a
landing. He did so unopposed and or
dered a reconnoissance. The bush was
beaten for some distance back from the
lake, but not a trace of an Indian was
found, and Gen. Bacon ordered his men
to stack arms and prepare dinner.
While the order was being carried out a
private soldier accidentally discharged
his gun, and in a twinkling a shot
came from the woods. In the space of
a minute two more shots came, and
then with warwhoops the Indians rush
ed from cover and made for the sol
diers, firing as they ran, and evidently
bent on driving theni into the lake.
Gen. Bacon, Major Wilkinson and
Lieut. Ross formed their men and re
treated to cover With the first volley
from the Krag-Jorgensens the advance
of the Bucks was checked and an oppor
tunity was given Gen. Bacon to form
his tiring line. The three officers walk
ed calmly up and down the firing line
steadying the men and displaying the
utmost coolness and bravery
Major Wilkins was shot in the leg
and taken to the rear, where his wound
waa dressed. He then went back to
his command, and five minutes after
ward was shot through the abdomen
He died in less than half an hour there
The fighting was fnrious for the next
fourty-five minutes. A tug that was
near shore was tired on and the pilot's
arm broken. The Indians fought with
bravery, but the discipline of the sol
diers told in the end and the Indians
withdrew to the brush, carrying their
dead and wounded. All night long and
next day firing was kept up, and the
soldier who ventured to show his head
was promptly made a target.
Besides Major Wilkinson six men
were killed and eleven wounded.
Three of the wounded men are seriously,
hurt, but it is not thought that any will
die. The sick and wounded men were
taken to St. Paul in a special oar.
Holiday School.
Please allow me space in your paper
for the report of the first month of Hol
iday school, in Brady twp., which closed
Friday, Oct. 7, This is, I suppose, the
smallest school in Butler Co.. as the
present enrollment is thirteen. Six
girls and seven boys, but what they
lack in quanity they have in quality
The following pupils missed no days
during the month: Eva Snyder, Flora
Jaok, Clyde Stoughton, James and Linn
Grossman, and John anil Frank Laugh
ner, and the following missed one day,
Cleo, Buna and Deau Grossman, and
Charles Snyder missed one and one-half
days, the iter cent, of attendance is UK.
We hope the parents will still con
tinue to encourage us in this work in
every way they can and especially in
visiting the school, we invite not only
the patrons but anyoue who is a friend
of education will l>e made welcome.
Renfrew School.
The following is a report of the Pri
mary Grade No 7. of the Renfrew
School for the month ending October 7,
IHDH. Number of pupils belonging
during the month, 7(1, average atten
dance, Hl}, per cent of attendance dur
ing the month 91 1-5. Those who miss
ed no days are, Artie Stanfield, Charlie
Lynk, Frank Wilson. Eva Russell,
Mamie Russell, Pearl Bond. Elmer
Price. Harry Price, Grace Pollard,
Laura Pollard, Bessie Fox, Harry Fox,
Lena Fox, Charlie Arnold, Harry Ar
nold, Lillian Spang, Fred Spang, Roy
Miller, Fred Varner, Carl Brioe, .lack
White, George Shira, Bud Hoon, Harry
Watson, Wille Powell, Jennie Barn
hart, Ella Stewart, Rena Stewart, Alice
Stewart. Those missing but i day, art
Harry Redick. Charley Kennedy, Ar
thur Bowser, I day Frank Alcorn
Frank Varner. and those who missed
but 1 day John McGuaue, Earl Ram
sey. Marie Barnhart.
The interest taken by the parents hai
been very gratifying both to teachei
i and pupils and we hope it may con
tinue in the future.
LIDA LOGAN, Teacher.
Amij - Notes.
f The Fifteenth regiment was paid for
September last week. A letter from a
meml>er of Co. E last week stated that
the Fifteenth's new location was within ]
• half a mile of Middletown and near
corps headquarters A third battalion
v is to be added to the regiment in the
near future. •
Now that the boys l>elieve they are to
be retained in the service, they fear that
s instead of betas taken to Cuba for the
e winter, they will be kept at some north
ern point. Several of Co. E s boys are
in the Division hospital and othep are
1 confined in quarters. Lieut. George
s Mechling has joined the Co. again much
improved in health after his visit home.
The Fifteenth has again been brigad
ed this time the 201 st. New \ ork and
Ist. Rhode Island.
Several regiments from Camp Meade,
e including the Fifteenth, will take part
e in the peace jubilee at Philadelphia,
a leaving caniD Oct., 26 and returning
i two days later. The Third Div., First
s Army Corps of which the Fifteenth is
- part, has been assigned to camp at Ath
i ens, Ga.
i The Sixth U. S. immunes and the
e Fortyseventh N. Y. regiments sailed
I. Sunday for Porto Rico to relieve the
f Sixteenth Penna. and other troops there,
e Drill in the Fourteenth and Fifteenth
0 Pa. has suspended for ten days on
account of yaccinat ; .on. The boys are
e being vaccinated at the rate of one
s hundred a day.
a The Fifteenth s football team played
1 a game with the Harrisburg H. S.
- eleven Tnesdav. neither side scoring.
? W. Reynolds." Veine Caldwell and
- Lawrence McDowell of Co. E are on
e the team.
Additional blankets and winter nni
e forms are being issued to the soldiers at
- Camp Meade and preparations are also
sander way to move them south.
e Gov. Hastings will appoint commis
f sioners to take the vote of the Penn a
9 regiments still in the field on election
i day. Nov. 8.
e The investigating committee will
> visit Camp Meade and Gen. Graham
0 will review the corps in their honor.
s GREAT BRITIAN is determined to
control the Nile from mouths to sources,
and has warned the French out of Fash
-1 oda. The French are in a box, but they
must back down or fight.
e -
e The Canton Affair.
t On Sunday last the President and his
7 wife attended the funeral of Mrs. Mc
> Kinley's brother George D. Saxton at
r Canton O.
i Saxton was shot and killed Friday
night, near the house of a Mrs. Alt
i house, and the shooting is supposed to
f have been done by Mrs Annie George
- whose alleged relations with Saxton
I caused her husband to divorce her.
r Mrs. George was arrested and placed in
1 jail.
The murder occurred shortly after
dark in Lincoln avenue, a resident St.,
directly in front of the home of Mrs.
Eva B. Althouse, widow of the late
George Althouse, who was regarded as
an intimate friend of Mr. Saxton, and
who not long ago began peace proceed
iugs against Mrs. George, alleging that
the latter had threatened her with vio
lence and death.
When people attracted by the sharp
report of the pistol shots reached the
s|>ot, Mr. Saxton was found prostrate
on the ground, unconscious and appar
ently lifeless. Police officers and doc
tors were summoned, and on their ar
rival they reported life extinct. The
Coroner took charge of the body, which
was removed to an undertaking room.
Police officers found the door to Mrs.
Althouse's home locked and the house
dark. The next door neighbor said Mrs.
Althouse had not been at home for three
days Another neighbor volunteered
the information that the woman
who did the shooting had (indicating
the direction gone to the rear of the
premises, which is toward the outskirts
of the city. The description was that
of a tall woman in a dark gossamer,
and in details tallied close to that of
Mrs. George.
This woman could not be found at
her late residence, having moved. She
was heard of at an uptown resturant
where she boarded at 4:J> o'clock, and
some time later a mortoruian said she
got olra car at mziet avenue, the street
next to that on which Mrs. Althouse
lives. She is said to have threatened
before several persons on a number of
occasions to take Saxton's life because
she asserted he had not kept his prom
ises to her.
Saxton lived in the upper floors of his
business block, where Mrs. George sev
eral years ago conducted a dressmaking
establishment. He ate his meals at the
home of his brother-in-law, Mr. M. C.
Barber. He left Mr. Barber's place,
riding a bicycle, about six o'clock and
that was the last seen of him alive by
friends. The Coroner ordered an autop
sy, after which the body was removed
to the Barber home.
Mr. Saxton was between 42 and 50
: years old and unmarried. He was a
I little above the medium height, of
sandy complexion, and had a round full
- face. He was a successful business
' man and owned considerable property,
principally in real estate According
I to various cases filed in courts his con
nection with the George family began
some fivo or six years ago, when Mrs.
George came from Columbia county
and opened the dressmaking establish
ment in the Saxton block, her husband
remaining behind.
Mrs. George is tall, well built more
• than ordinarily good looking and not
yet middle aged, although her hair is
; pretty well silvered The first public-
I ity giyen to the alleged relations be
> tween landlord and tenant was in a
petition filed by Sample C. Gaorge. tins
band of the woman, who sued Saxton
- for £50.000, alleging the allienation of
his wife's affections. This petition as
: serled that Mrs. George had gone to
) Dakota to secure a divorce from her
i husband at the request of Saxton and
i with money provided by hiru. This
case was kept alive by interpleading for
i several years and finally was dismissed
• without a hearing, but not without pre-
I judice to new proceedings, which were
! begun for 120,000, and on technical
1 grounds the case was earned through
all the courts up to and including the
i Supreme Court of the State, from which
it was remanded for hearing here on its !
merits on Wednesday.
I The case was settled by Saxton pay
' irig George >?L ,HJO. Saxton from first, to
last denied his obligation to pay a cent
in the case, and said he only made this
settlement to avoid the unpleasantness
of further proceedings in court and to
save his friends and relations from an '
noyance. Mrs. George was also plain
' tiff in a number of minor cases agains'
Saxton, which involved the. posession of
' furniture, and so persistent was she in
prosecuting these claims that she caused
' several scenes in the Saxton block in
which police officers were obliged to in
' terfere.
1 The difference in these proceedings '
1 concerned furniture which had been in
Mrs. George's living rooms and dress
■ making apartments. She said Saxton
was wrongfully detaining them and he
1 said thev were held because of failure I
• to pay rent due. Still another ease in j
court was an indictment by the Federal
1 Grand Jury sitting in Cleveland last
1 fall charging Mrs. George with in prop
»' er use of the mails in sending threatening
' letters to Saxton. These letters, it is'
said, were based on Mrs. George's asser
tion that Saxton had promised to marry
her when she would l>e divorced from
her first husband, and contained threats
in case he failed to keep the alleged
promise. Mrs. George gave bond and
v the case was never heard, but the indi
• ctment still stands.
A Mrs. George, it is freely said about
1 town, has often said she would wait nil
'• til the rase between Saxton and George
was settled, and that if Saxton did not
® then marry her she would take his life.
| f >ll«l«lleto\vn.
Miss Delia Thompson has accepted a
y i position at Dixmont as nurse.
k | Miss Lily Kinzer is visiting friends at
y I Butler
' Ralph Goodrich and wife, of Brad
' ford, are the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Johu
r Varner, the parents of Mrs. Goodrich.
l, Dr Brewster was one of the delegates
d of the C. E. Society of this place to the !
i- district convention which met at Ziou
E. L. church last week.
J* Henry Thompson has just completed
drilling another water well: this time
' for W. E. Brown, of Peachville.
| Jas. Timblin and sons are building a ,
(house on tbe farm pnivtiased by them ,
from G. W. Flemming. Negotiations 1
are in progress for the sale of their
property in this place to J. S. Murt
land. of Magic.
' Good reports are coming in from the
several schools in Concord twp. The
I school here under the management of
Miss Cora Campbell is doing splendidly. 1
1 As this is Miss Campbell's first term she ,
j is especially to be congratulated.
Hay riding has made its appearance, !
i but it is too late in the season for it to ,
j become epidemic.
| An oil rig is beiDg erected on the site
of a well drilled some years ago by Me-
Clung & Co. on tbe farm of Chas. Coch
ran Esq.
Our town can boast of haying the
neatest, sweetest, wittiest, prettiest
girls in the county. Call and see for
Came to the residence of the scribe
one very dark night last week a meas
ley. cadaverous, treacherous looking
yaller cat of the male persuasion, which
has since been identified as the property
of an ancient damsel who resides some
miles away. The owner will please
call at once for the same .as I don't
want the cat. SILEX.
Be glad or sad to hear that:
Everybody that has liyed in Prospect
is glad to get back once in awhile to see
the "old place. "
Supt. Cheeseman was through town
last week, while performing his official
You can buy a good, fairly i mproved
property by calling on H. W. Henshaw,
who has located in Zelienople.
Charley Lepley, while out hunting
chnstnuts, sprained his ankle and had a
lame time for a few days.
Mrs. Amanda Albert, who broke her
leg some time ago. is improving as well
as could be expected for one of her age.
May Henshaw was the first in town
to have buckwheat cakes this fall. He
had them weeks ago.
T. J. Critchlow and sons,Clayton and
Tommy, spent several days, last week,
in Pittsburg, visiting and seeing the
Exposition. Tom can tell you about
the deep sea diving and the big turtles.
James Riddle died Friday night last
and-was interred in Critcblov's cemetery
Sunday. Mr. Riddle, who was a vet
eran of the civil war, has been in poor
health for years.
Buckwheat is yielding from 20 to 2.")
bu. per acre this fall, and Ralston Bros,
will soon be making some of their fine
buckwheat flour.
Mrs. Hillman has gone to Warren,
0., on a visit to her daughters. Mrs.
Knox and Mrs. McCune.
Blanche Kelly was sorry to miss
school, bat then when company comes.
Charles Johnson Sr. spent a few days
recently in the towns along the Con
noquenessing Valley.
A. W. Shannon installed the officers
of Rustic Lodge, I. O. O. F., Saturday
evening, as follows: N. G , Wm. Gar
wig; V. G., C. P. Johnson; Ass t Sec.,
Wm. Hutchison.
Lafe McGowan and wife, of Akron,
0.. have returned home from a short
visit to relatives.
Plunimer Badger and family attended
church at Isle, Sunday, and as it was a
fine day, the little t'oiks enjoyed the
ride immensely.
Omer Phil lis and wife, of Fombell,
visited the wife's mother, Mrs. Ellen
Alex. Stewart and wife have returned
from a visit to their Centerville
Rev. Robert Wilson, wife and family,
of Fayette Co., recently visited their
folks here and at West Liberty.
John Gallagher, of Muddycreek. was
a caller Saturday, and said nothing
about the new R. R.
Coon Miller and wife spent several
days in Pittsburg, visiting friends and
the "Expo. Coon, had yon a ride on
tftn- "roller costlier
The cry of the auction will soon be
heard in our town again. Billie Heyl
is bringing his store goods from Whites
town to sell them.
The Ensilage Cutters were in town
again, last week, and George Burry
said it would have to be mentioned.
jThe U. P. social at Mrs. Forrester's
Tuesday evening, Oct. 4, was a pleasant
and successful affair.
Landis Martin, wife and family, of
Buttercup, yisited Perry. MeCune's
Mrs. Jas. Forrester and daughter
Clara, of South Prospect, were in town
shopping Saturday.
The Creamery Co. had a business
meeting Saturday evening, and no
doubt Oliver had everything in apple
pie order for the meeting.
New. Roxberry, of New C.tstle. was
here a svhile. Sunday.
Jatnes McGowan, D. D. G. M., in
stalled the officers of Mylert Lodge. I.
O. O.FFt. t at Centerville, Saturday
evening. i
Mont Dunn helped his pap pull a
water well on the English heirs, one
day, last week, says they had "an
awful job."
Fall is here, the corn is in the shock,
and the frost is on the "pumpkin," and '
the "splash" of the apple-butter stirrer
is again heard.
Marshall Owen made a trip with his
team To New Brighton, last Friday, for
Amos Cooper.
John Heyl and Fred Wehr have re
ceived the stone for their pavements.
Curt Grossman is all right, if he does
throw apples at you when you are not
looking. JOE COSITY.
Koyal makes the food pure.
fbolcsomc and delicious.
Absolute!/ Pur©
Evervthin" first-class.
Finest turn-outs; rubber-tired
Buggies, Traps, Pbn'tons,
good Driving teams and fam
ily horses. Everything up to
date. Horses foi sale. Call
and see us.
Open dayland!night.
Rear of Hotel Arlington.
< D. L. cLEELAND, >
\ Jeweler and Optician, >
< 125 S. Main St., >
( Butler, Pa. )
DUNBAR—At her home at Watters
Station. Sept. 30, 1898. Mrs Margaret
Dunbar, aged 86 years.
THORN— At his home in Clintonville.
Friday. Oct 7. 1898, Solomon Thorn,
aged abont 85 years.
RIDDLE—At his home in Piospect,
Oct. 7, 1898, James Riddle.
BORLAND —At her home in Butler,
Oct. 11. 1898, Mrs. Samnel Borland,
aged 58 years.
KELLY —At her home in New Lisbon,
0., Oct. 8, 1898, Mrs. T O. Kelly.
Mrs. Kelly's maiden name was Lettie
Bartley; she was a daughter of Namaan
Bartley. and she had betiu in poor health
for some years.
McCLYMONDS—At his home in Mud
dycreek twp., Oct. 4, 1898. James Mc-
Clymonds. aged 82 years.
Mr. McClvmonds was one of Muddy
dycreek township's best citizens. He
was born in Allegheny Co. but has
made his home in Butler county since
1831. He was the father of _Dr. McClv
monds. now located in Wilkinsburg.
EMERY—At her home in Leasnreville.
Pa., Monday, Oct. 10th. 1898, after a
lingering illness. Miss Lydia Emery,
aged 23 years.
In the absence of their own pastor the
services were conducted by W. J. Haz
lett, pastor of Buffalo Presbyterian
Church, Tuesday afternoon at Fisk
McDEVITT At his home in Clearfield.
Oct. 11. '9B, James McDevitt, aged 88
• WHAT may be the l>eginning of a
race war occurred at Virden. 111.,
yesterday. Striking union-miners at
tacked a train load of imported negroes
from Chicago, killing nine of them and
wounding thirty-six.
AT Philadelphia- yesterday Ex-State
Treasurer Haywood waived a prelimi
nary hearing and gave bail in $5,000 for
Tried Many Medicines
Relief Came Only From Hood's.
" I suffered with a pain in my stomach
and head, and had heart trouble. I tried
many medicines without much benefit.
Finally I thought I would give Hood'B
Sarsaparilla a trial, and it has completely
cured the pain in my stomach and bene
fited me in other ways." JOHN M.
PRITCHARDS, Avoca, Pennsylvania.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is the best— in fact the One True lilood Purifier
Hood's Pills cure indigestion. 215 cents.
Always crowns our efforts to
secure the handsomest and
most correct thing in Men's
Dress at all season's of the
There's a fresh, bright
sparkle of style about our
spring patterns, the kind
that has snap and art in it.
We cater to the economical
man because our clothes
give a doltar of service for
every dollar paid
Let us show you the kind of
a suit we make for
Grand Voting Contest.
As the school year approaches, many
of our young readers will be deciding
what school to attend, and the follow
ing offer made by the Butler Business
College will prebaps help you to decide
tbe problem. Two free scholarships are
offered as per rules below, allowing
ample time to graduate, giving you
your choice of courses, all for a small
effort on the part of the contestants.
You cannot afford to ignore this offer,
opportunities like this are not offered
every day. this is your opportunity.
Any one who complies with the rules
may enter the contest. Business edu
cation has the sanction of such men as
Hor. Lyman Gage, himself a graduate
of a business college, and to which he
attributes his success, Hon. John Wan
amaker, Robert Burilette, Charles
Reade, Hon. Charles Foster, and many
others we conld name of world wide
reputation. No matter whether you
live in the city or the country, you have
a splendid opportunity to succeed. Read
the rules carefully.
1. Each weekly paper published in
Butler will publish one coupon each
week, beginning August 25th, and con
tinning until Oct. 15th, and contestants
will collect these coupons and send
them in, in packages of I<H). Each con
testant. will also agree to get as many
paid-up yearly subscriptions as he or
she possibly can for any or each of the
Butler weekly papers. viz: The
CITIZEN, Eagle, Times, Record, and
Democratic Herald, ami each
tion shall count as much as2oo coupons.
Only new subscribers will be allowed
to count in this contest. You are not
confined to any one paper; subscriptions
to any or all of the papers named will
count 200 votes each, to the one turning
them in.
2. Write yonr name plainly on all
coupons yon send in. arxl forward all
subscriptions and coupons to William
I'. Wilson, Principal Butler Business
College, Butler, l'a. Write all names
and postoflice addresses plainly, and in
dicate plainly the papers snbscribed for.
8. To the person receiving the largest
number of votes, a nine months scholar
ship in the Butler Business College will
be awarded, in either Commercial or
Shorthand courses, allowing ample time
to graduate. To the person receiving
the next highest number of votes a six
month's scholarship will be awarded.
•t Contestants should communicate
with l'rof. Wilson immediately, and he
will forward further instructions and
information by mail. Remember that
each subscription turned in for any of
the papers named will count you 21)0
votes, and securing subscribers will lie
the quickest and surest way to succeed
Get in the field early, secure the aid
of your friends, and earn one of these
scholarships, worth at least if.'ifl.
: Please credit this cottpon to
P. O.
: Account of Butler Business College :
Scholarship Contest.
139 South Main street.
Over Shaol &. Nasi'* Clothing Store
Sabsrcibe for Tbe Citizen.
j By virtue of an order anil decree of the
Orphans' Court of Butler county. Pa., made
at No. of March term. of said Court,
the undersigned administrator of the estate
| of James Crtswell. late of Adams township,
j county and state aforesaid, dee'd— will offer
I for sale at public vendue on the premises on
j at 1 o'clock p. m.. of said day. all that certain
] tract of land situated in Adams twu.. Butler
! Co., state of Pennsylvania, bounded north
j by lands of Convert neirs and Samuel Park.
east by land of Samuel Paik and l>r. S. (>.
: Sterrett, south by land of John Harr and
; Wm. Purvis, and west by la ids of T. W.
! Kennedy's heirs. Newton Lerting and i'oov
ert heirs, containing
with 2 frame dwelling houses, one nearly
new: good bank barn and other outbuildings.
2 orchards. Land situated mile from Mars
and mile from Downey ville on P. & \V. Ry.
Convenient to churches and schools. Land
in g«*>d rendition and well watered, well
adapted to either stock-raising <>r geaetal
farming purposes, supposed to be oil and gas
territory if developed. This land land will
be sold either as a whole or in two pieces,
each with dwelling house and orchard there
on. one piece containing 101 acres and W
perches and the ot her SS acres and f» perches.
TERMS CF SALE—One half of the pur
chase money to he paid 011 confirmation of
.sale hy the Court and the other half in one
year thereafter, with interest, to be secured
T»y bond and mortgage on the premises, with
usual waivers and attorney's commission.
ROBERT Adrnr..
Mars, Pa.
MCJI'XKIX & GALBREATH. Attv's..Butler. Pa.
Of Real Estate.
In re voluntary assignment of Ell A. An
derson. I. the undersigned assignee of Eli A.
Anderson, will offer for sale at public outcry
At 10 o'clock A. M., on the premises, all that
certain lot of ground situati i'i the borough
of Tarentum. Allegheny County and State of
Pen sylvan la. being lot No. in plan of said
liorough and fronting fifty (50) feet on Porter
Street on the Western side of said street* in
the First ward of said borough,.and extend
ing back in a Westerly direction (and pre
serving the same width of fifty feet) eighty
feet to School Alley, having erected thereon
one two-story frame dwelling with six rooms,
and one-story frame storeroom and frame
On the same day at 2 o'clock P. M.. on the
premises, all that certain lot or tract of land
situate in the Township of Clinton, Butler
Couuty. State of Pennsylvania, bounded and
described as follows: On the North by lands
of William Weainer; on tbe Baal by lands
belonging to the estate of George Ewing.
deceased; on the west by lands of R. J. An
derson. and on the south by lands of the es
tate of Daniel Norris, deceased, containing
i sixty acres, more or less, and having erected
thereon one small four roomed frame house
and large frame bank barn.
Ten per cent, of the bid when the property
is struck off to the purchaser, and the bal
ance upon delivery of deed for same.
422 Fifth Ave. Pittsburg. Pa.
I'rusuant to an order and decree of the
Orphans Court, of Butler Co.. I'a.. made at
No. 61, December Term. 1593 of said Court, in
the partition of the real estate of Henry
Yeakel, dee'd the undersigned appointed
trustee for that purpose, will expose for sale
at public out-cry on the premises, on
at 2o'clock P. M. of said day. the following
described real estate of sala Henry Yeakel,
deceased, situate In the liorough of Saxon
burg. Butler County. Pa, bounded and de
scribed as follows, viz:
bounded north by purpart No. 3. east by lot
of Charles Wetzel,south by Main St.. and west
by purpart No. 2, being .W feet front on said
Main st., and extending back the same width
150 feet to said purpart No. 3, and having
thereon erected a good two story frame
dwelling house, and out-house.
bounded north by purpart No, 3, east by pur
part No. I, south by Main St., and west by
public school property, being IS feet front
on said Main St.. and extending back the
>ame, width I.TO feet to said purpart No. 3 and
having thereon erected one old dwelling
liousi .
bounded north by purpart No. I. castby But
ler St.. south by lot of Charles Wetzel and
purparts Nos. 1 & 2. and west by public school
property, being 90 feet, front on said But
ler St.. and extending back the same width
Ills feet to said public school property, and
having a frame stable erected thereon.
lwnmded north by purpart Nos, east by But
ler St., south by purpart No. 3, and we.t by
public school property, being "i 0 feet front on
said Butler St,, and extending buck the same
width lUS feet to said public school property.
PrnPATiT No. 5.
hounded north by lot of Mrs. Fredrick Sachs,
cast by Butler St.. south by purpart No, 4.
ana west by public school property, being ."i0
feet front and extending back the same
width lits feet to said public school property.
One third cash on confirmation of salo by
the t'ourt. and the balance in two e<iual
annual payments with interest to be secured
by IMUHI and mortgage on the premises with
."> per cent, attorney's commission in case of
collection by process of law.
Butler Pa.
Bv virtue of an order of the Orphans'
Court of Butler county. Pa., at (). ('. No. 1,
December Term, lssts. and to me directed, I
will on
at ten o'clock a. M„ expose to public sale on
t he premises In Adams township, Butler Co.,
L'a., the following (lescrl tied real estate, late
the property of John Dougherty, DECEASED,
TO- wit: A certain MESSUAGE of fund situate
in said township. County and Stat**, liounded
and described as follows: Beginning at a
L>ost at the northwest eorner, thence liv lands
of Loyd north ss and H degrees east lhty-t wt
and 2-10 perches to a post, t hence hy lands of
.lames Beers, south one and A .» degrees east,
sixty-one and pi jcees. thence hy lands of
same north SS and ' J degrees east, twenty
six perches to line of Smullen's heirs, thence
hy lands of Smullen's heirs, south one and \
degrees east, ninety-five and 'J perches to
line of Koitebaugh. t hence hy lands of Hose
baugh south Ml and " T degrees, west seventy
eight and 9-10 perches to line of Thomas
Moore, thence by lands of said Moore, north
one and degrees west, one hundred tlfty
seven and 2-10 perches to the plaee of hettln
tilng; containing sixty-seven acres, more or
lcss.together with a private road appurtenant
to said described land, with log dwelling
house, frame barn and outbuildings thereon
erected, mostly cleared and under fence
TKRMS OK SAI.K: one-third cash on ap
{iroval of sale by the Court, and the balance
n two euual annual payments, secured hy
Judgment bond and mortage on the premises,
hearing Interest with an attorney's commis
sion OI five per cent, for collection, with
option to pay cash. Twenty percent, of the
hid mav he required when the property Is
bid off.
Administrator, c. t. a..
Mars, Pa.
S. F. & A. 1., BOWSKH. Attv's.
.By virtue of sundry writs of Ven. Rx., I*l
Fa., LIT) V., R«I. SIR. issued out of the Court of
i'oiitinon PIUON of Kutler county, and t*>
Die directed, there will be exposed to pnhlic
sale at the Court House, in the of
Butler, on
Saturday, October 22, 1898,
at 1 o'cioek P.M.. Hie following described
property, to-wit:
E. I>. No. 91. Dec. Term, I*9B. J. I). .Marshall.
All the right, title, interest and claim of
John Hichardson, of. In and to aill that cer
tain piece or parcel of land, situate in Adams
township, Butler county. Pa., liounded on
the north by lands now or formerly of Wil
liam Richardson, east by lands now or for
merly of Staples and T'ashdoilur. on
the south by lands now or formerly of Seth
Staples, and on the west by lands now or
formerly of Joseph West, containing 7U acre*,
more or less, being same land conveyed to
John Klchardsoii by Joseph Itlchardson by
two deeds, recordedln But ler county In lleed
Books Nos. FlO,page and 51. page 135; having
thereon a frame house and barn and other
outouildings. By virtue of an order of Court
the land Is to be sold subject to three leases
ma<le by John Hichardson, as follows: Lease
to W. J. liurk, JJS ACRES, dated Hth Feoruary.
L*lt* ; recorded In Book 17H, page 07. Lcuse to
same for '4l acres, date Itth February, |S9N;
recorded in liook 17s, page 91. Lease to L>. A.
Itlchardson, for 20 acres, date ">th February.
lS9h: recorded in Book 7s, PAGE SB, so that the
said lease shall remain valid. Seized and
taken in execution as the property of John
Itlchardson at tbe suit of T. li. l*ettock for
E. I>. No. (lb and I>ec. Term, LSUS. Kohler,
At t'y.
All tli© right title* interest and claim of the
American Mirror works of in and to all that
certain lot of ground l*>uiidcd as follows to
wit: Bt'Kinnlii); al the north fust cormT of
lot at corner Ma |»I• • and (*rant Av« west
along Maple Avr in feet to lii««* of lot No ItW
thence south along !lof said lot 12.*> feet to
an alley called L«hi Way thence east along
sa'.d alley 40 feet to (irant Ave, tlienre along
(»rant Ave lUi> feet to Maple Avr to ulart; of
beginning being lot HJN «»f \V. S. Iloyd s plan of
lots in Springdalc. Seized and lake 11 In i-xccu
tlon as the property of the American Mirror
Werks at the suit of the Butler County Na
tional Hank.
Tkbmh or sale The following must be
staictly compiled with when property is
stricken down.
1. When the plaintiff or other li«*ti creditor
becomes the purchaser, the costs on the writ
must be paid, and a list of the Hens, includ
ing mortgage search*** on t In- property sold,
together with such lieu creditor's receipt*
for t he amount of t he proceeds of t In- sale or
audi portion thereof as he may claim, must
be furnished t lit! Sheriff.
2. AH bids must lie paid In full.
:j. All sales not settled Immediately will
he continued until 1 o'clock p. ru. of the uext
day at which time all property not settled
for will again be put up arid sold at the ex
pense and risk of the person to whom tirs
•See Punion's Digest, 0t ti edition, page 44tf
and Smith's l'orms> pag< ii« 4.
I Sheriff's Office, Butler Pa.. Sept. 21, I>W. }
Is possible only with perfect good 2.
Shallow qualities mean shallow
satisfaction, wavering confidene .
The promise of our advertising is
fulfilled in the richness of our
values. Yon respond to its in
vitation —not inquiringly—but con
The Leaves Are
Ready to Drop
At any time; supports don't al
ways hold them. They're quite
likely to warp, and if they do,
how does your table look? Per
baps you use a drop leaf table and
know how 'tis. By using a square
extension you get more room—can
seat more people around it, it's al
ways level and there's no danger
of a leaf dropping things on the
floor or in somebody's lap. Solid,
well built, nicely finished, 6 feet
square extension tables at $4.50.
We cut our Carpets carefully be- f
cause we g"arantte the fit And f
we rather enjoy the difficult jobs I
because it gives us an opportunity i
to demonstrate our ability to f
handle them to your satisfaction \
As we cut, so we sell —carefully J
and conscientiously. The carpets r
wc sell must satisfy you, else they /
will not satisfy us. See our Parlor l
Carpet at SI.OO per yard. S
So does Crockery—to some people, /
yet there is as great a difference N
between dishes as between people %
and people. We'll be glad to ex- X
plain the difference and—show *
you that new pattern of decorated /
semi-porcelain. If 'twasn't good v
would we advertise it? Guess not. \
Price per 100 piece set $12.50 f
A Lot of
New Things
That Arrived Last Week.
Pictures, Decorated China
and Vases, and Odd Pieces;
Lace Curtains, Side
Boards and Brass Tables
that we will tell you more
about later on.
j> BUTLEF, FA. X {
Office on South Diamond Street.
Office in Mi chell building.
Office- with Newton Black, Esq. South
Diamond Street.
Room 8., Armory buildiri 0 .
Special attention given to collections
and business matters.
Reference: Butler Savings Bank, or
Butler County National Bank.
Office on Main St. near Court House,
Room J. —Armory building.
Office between Postoffice and Diamond
Office at No. 104 East Diamond St.
Office near Court House.
Eye, ear, nose and throat a specialty.
132 and 134 S. Main Street, Ralston
Office 236 S. Main St., opp. P. O.
Residence 315 N. McKean St.
200 West Cunningham St.
New Trouttnan Building, Butler Pa.
Office No. 45, S. Main street, over City
137 E. Wayne St., office hours. 10 to
12 a. in. 1 and to 3 p. in.
Artificial Teeth inserted on the latest
improved plan. Gold Fillings a spec
ialty. Office over Miler's Shoe Store.
Gold Killings Painless Extraction of
Teeth and Artificial Teeth without plates
a specialty, Nitrous Oxide or Vitalized Air
or Local niesthetics used.
Office over Millers grocery, east of Low
y house.
Formerl;' known as the "Peerless
Painless Extractor of Teeth." Located
permanently at 111 East Jefferson St.,
Opposite Hotel Lowry, Butler. Will do
dential operations of all kinds by the
latest devices and up-to-date methods
hK. J. E. FAULK,
Painless extraction—No Gas—Crown
ami bridge work a specialty.
Office-~Rootn No. I. new Biokel build
lit this state to manage our huklness 111
their own and nearby counties It Is mainly
oHI '• work conducted at home. Salary
siiuinht •*»> a year and expense* definite, |
hoiiallde. no more, no less salary. .Monthly '
s7~>. References. Enclose self-addresgod j
kt.iiuiied envelope, Herbert E. Iless. l'reft., I
Dept. M. Chicago, |
| 1 GREAT 1 ~j|
| The Talk of the Town, i |
& A Great Rush For Bargains. <;>
When we bought our FOUR THOUSAND PAIRS
V OF SHOES at about HALF PRICE and placed them
J on sale we expected to be busy. But we are more than . ,
1 busy—we are rushed! Every borough and township
j in Butler county is represented in our store every day
% —and still they come !
;We Pay The Railroad Fare;:
One way when your purchase amounts to $1000; both ' '
► ways when it amounts tc S2O ix». We do this, and we do
► more: We guarantee to save you from 25 to JJ per cent. O
► These are positive facts, and ynu may come from any place \ >
► within 25 miles of Butler, and if wc are not selling good, { »
' > honest shoes cheaper than any other hotife in the county, \ \
'k we will pay your railroad fare both ways and you need not >
I. buy a pair of shoes. *I L
|We Bid Very High for Your Trade. V
► We hear some say, "How can Miller do all this?" Let , ►
► me answer you quickly; we arc too busy to say much today: i >
) A large jobber got in a close place; he needed cash, and he ( >
' > needed it badly, too, and we simply got the goods at our c >
' > own prices. Three tons of Shoes is what the freight bill J >
. said. It was a great deal, and our customers are getting
the beneht of it. We are making some money, but no more .
than we should. Prices! Don't mention prices; they are k
so low we are actually ashamed to write them. Just you r
' ' come in and you will find prices all right. |
< > Were You Crowded Out? — On last Saturday the < >
. . jam was great. We are very sorry that some had to go >
away without being waited on. Come again. We have X
added more salesmen and will try to share our bargains I
I \ Read Our Guarantee. Go to any shoe house in But- < \
j , how long they have been in business; get their lowest cash >
' prices, come to us, and we will go you 25 per cent. bLt:cr.
4 > This Cash Shoe Sale can't Last Long. Act Promptly. 5 ►
i C. E. MILLER. ]|
215 South Main St., Butler, Pa.
B. <y B.
we want every woman
who reads this to send for samples
all wool neat dark broken check
and novelty mixed Dress Goods—
-40 inches wide—2sc yard—a
dozen styles—see if you can
match this, style, width, quality,
under forty cents a yard —be:>t
medium priced, good, useful
Dress Goods we've ever offered.
choice si|ks and
dress goods
a feature —at prices that will in
terest your pocket book.
Large assortments —probably
the largest shown. 15,000 square
feet of floor space taken up with
retail silk and Dress Goods de
partment alone. Determined to
do greater business than ever be
fore—Dy making it pay you to
buy here. In your own interest,
let goods and prices prove it. See
what tine dressy Dress Goods
65 and 85c yard
will buy—2oo styles.
Large lines choice Dress Goods,
35c, 50c, $1 00 to finest imported
Handsome Broche Silks—neb j
by waist styles —so and 65c yard.
Royal assortments rich novelty
silks 75c and SI.OO that will show
saving, for a waist or gown, ofj
Samples cost you nothing.
Hundred styles ladies new
Jackets, $5.00 to $125.00.
Ten different styles at $12.50 —
black, colors and tan —silk and
satin lined. Style, cut and finish
the equal of any fifteen dollar
B<)g'gS& Buhl
Department X.
Farm For Sale.
120 acres situated in Cranberry twp.,
adjoining Beaver county line, known
as J oil 11 Keller farm, 20 acres wood
land, balance in gocxl tillable con
dition, modern buildings, good
water, underlaid with coal vein, 15
acres in prime orchard. No oil
lease. This farm must be sold at
once to settle estate. Address
29th St. & Liberty Ave.,
No. 416 W. Jefferson St.,
Butler, Pa.
A line of latent Forvlgn
ami l>oru«>»ll<* Hutting*
always In stork. „ . ,
Fit. £tyle and Work
manship guaranteed 1
t<» give satisfaction. ,
IlimrrilQff unit I»»v f j>r ,
unci Elegant Hultijl'lf ready fur 1 , 1
R.-KUlar, < oll< |tf l"r«"|>»r»t<>ry. and
Oourw-s. hpe.-lul advaSlage* I" , Musi".
Elocution and Art ParvaUiU%uv
MKC. M. N MCMILLAN. Principal.
I*., Bessemer &L E.
Trains depart: No. 14, at 9:40 A. M;
No. 2, lit 5:40 P. M. Butler time.
Trains arrive :No. 1, 10:00 A. M; No.
; 11, 8:00 P. M. Butler time.
No. 14 runs through to Erie and con
nects with W. N. Y. & P. at Huston
- Junction for Franklin and Oil City,
t and with N. Y. L. E. <ft W. at Khenan
go for all points east. No. 2 runs
1 through to Greenville and connects with
, W. N. Y. & P. for Franklin and Oil
City. W. R. TURNER, Ticket Agent.
* Railway. Schedule of I'as
renger Trains in eflect Oct. 2d,
Pejiait. I Arrive.
.Allegheny Aceomnuslation •» '«£•"» A.M H 17 AM
Allegheny Express i Hl6 44 l> '.VI 44
Now Ciuitle Accommodation J* 1" 44
Akron Mail * 16 A.S: 7 03 r.ai
Allegheny Accommodation 10 06 44 12 18
Allegheny Kxprea* 5 1' »'•* 3 J7 "
Allegheny "Flyer" 1 "5 " "
Chicago Express 3 '-£6 " 12 18 "
, AUegheuy Hail 64J 44 74 • 44
Allegheny "Flyer" 7 08 44
Kllwood Accommodation |6 42 M 703 44
Clump Limited •*» 42 44 17 A.M
Kane and Biadford Mail A 60 A m 6 20 l\M
Clarion Accommodation ] 6 35 P.* *• 38 A.M
XfW Accommodation 2 10P. M
Allegheny Express 8 15 A.M 9 32 A.M
Allegheny Accommodation 6 42 r.M *» 27 i.M
Neu Castle Areorninodation 8 16 A.M 7 Ctl 44
t'liicago Express 4 15 P.M. 6 27 44
Allegheny Accotui in *la t ion j 7 03 44
Train arriving at 5.27 tun. leaves B. A O. depot,
: Pitt-burg at 3.60 p.m ami 1\ & W., Alleghany at 4.(10
|>. in.
Additional trains leave Allegheny al 11:30 IV M. for
New Castle, and coanects for Butler on Tuesday#,
I Thursdays and Saturdays.
Pullman sleeping cars on Chicago Express between
Pittidiiirg and Chicago.
For through ticket* t.» all points in the *«at, north-
I west or southwest and information regarding routes,
t|me of trains, etc. apply to
W. R. TI HNER, Ticket Agent,
It. D. REYNOLDS, Sup't, Butler, Pa.
F«»xburg. Pa. C. W. BASSETT,
O. P. A.. Allegheny, Pa
SrHEPI'Lr. I.n K»'rrrr No\. 'JO, 181*7.
s<iL : TIl. WKKK DAYS .
A. M. A.M. A.M. P. M. P. M. 1
Ht'TI.KU LNTC ft 25 *OS 11 Ift 286 4<o
Saxoolmrg Arrive ft 64 H ;.u 11 :ix :t uO 6 28
llutlrr .lum titm.. " 7 * r '-l ''** * l 6 .►-!
Huili-i Juuctlon. ~L«ivr 7 A >3 I'J -- 3 ' 6 .'». i
Saturn.. ...Atriv 7 :w 1. "1 12 30 :i x. ««i
Toronluni 1 U • W-W 35 »42 6 «7 J
- ..... I
Otaivuiuut "30 } j® 4 08 tt 27 .
Sli»n«l'iiri; " "7 !i ;t". 111 4 12 0 .12 I
Vlli-ulii ril. * 211 4* 12.42 ifl 4.t
* |.V. M. A.M. P. M. P. M. P. M.
SI'NDAV THAlNß.—Bullcr fur Allegheny
HIT iiul InUjniHMliute flnlinus ut i,.15n.
wd 6:00 p. in
A. >1 A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M
All.-uUeiiv eily... I«av 7 1«! lmi 11 2ii 2:w 810
SLI.I, L>NHU*RK 7 11 » 12 11 37 246 ...
riinnuut alO n 44| - ■
Sjiriiigtlulo 1* .10 11 611 -I I" '»
Tiuoutam " » 39 12 07 3 2R; « W
N.lron. 7 ■' 48 12 12 :i :il <i :.l
llutlur .luui Hon. ..UTivi- 7 4(1 '■» .>0 12 22] .1 4._. 1 I«I
lluil-r Juw lion lratvu 7 4ii. !t 6o t l2 2-* 4u. 7
M«*..i.l..rg # 16 10 1,-. 12 4'J 4 :wi 7 21
111 Tl.l 11 arrive » *'■ I" ;lH 1 1"; r ' "
A. M A. M P. M.'P. ->1 P 21
SUNDAY TItAINS I.nHf Allegheuv < ity fur Dul
ler KUI! principal IntermolUte lUtiviM «t 7:20 a. m. anil
p-oo |. ni
Wk-K DA»* FOB THE K \.ST. W«* BiW.
P. M A M , '■ M P M
1 S'» ». lv 81-TI.RR.. 1
'2l* 7 -7.U llutler .lunttion lv .... 1- -•»
4 00 7 4«' lv Butler Junction ar 1- 'W
4 (iiV 7 4War Purport I v # -8;1- 00
1 o"j 7 631 •* AlleKheuy Juut'tkNl.. ..** h '•
4 -I Ho 4 " I,< «>4 lit urg M K 0!> 11 4'.»
440H 1\ " Pauiton (Apollo) 44 7 ]} : -
M6l 44 Saltnlnirg " 7 .Will
641 9 44 BUilrsvllle " JOO 10
660 y :v> 44 Blnlivvii:* Intersection.. , 44 o o«» 10 10
KSOII M " Altin'iia '• 3 * "JJ
1 111 :i 111!" llarrinliurg II v > •' •"
4 :xi ft £1 •• Philailvlpliia » 30 II Jl
A. Ml'. ». A.M. I.M
On Sunday, train Waving Butler 7:3." a. m., ounnects
l«»r llarrisburg, Altaonaand Philadelphia.
Through 11.dus for the east leave Pittsbttlf (Union
Station), as follows:
Atlantic Express, »laily A ; M
PeniiMjrlvanla Limited " • ''' M
Day Kx pressy " u
Main Line Egress, • • >
PhilaJclphia Express *■W \; M
Eastern Ex pr««s, 44
Fast I<lne, 1 *}"
Ihi lad'a Mail, Sundays omy km
Fur detailed information, aildress Th«»s. E. Watt, Pass.
Agt. Western Ihstrkt, Corner Fifth Avenue and Smith
field Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
J It ||rTC|||BoN, J. R WOOD.
Geueral !JAIIIU(O- iieu 1 ' 'Hss r . Acent.
Buy Direct from Manufacturers
Single Tube Tire. Light ami l'ast yet
Strong and Durable.
$5 00 p er Pair. S
The King Mfg. Co ,
Office 930 Arch at.. Philadelphia Pa.