Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, October 20, 1898, Image 2

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    \ Tl4Ev ClTIZxE:>i. I
WILLIAM A. STONE, of Allegheny.
J. P. S. GOBIN, of Lebanon.
JAMES W. LATTA. of Philadelphia.
WILLIAM W. PORTER, of Philadelphia
W. I>. PORTER, of Allegheny <«>.
GALI'SHA A. GKOW, of > usquoh.inn.l
DR. J. R SHOW ALTER. of Mlllerstown bort
JAMES N. MOORE, of Butler.
JOHN PINPINGER. of Zellenopl-'.
JACOB M. PAINTER, of Butler.
% Col. W. A. Stone, candidate for Gov
ernor; Gen. J. P. S. Gobin. for Lient
Gov ; James W. Latta, Judge Porter
Congressman Showalter and possibh
Hon. Alex. McDowell, of Mercer, will
arrive in Bntler Monday afternoon and
that evening Col. Stone will address the
voters of this vicinity in the Park
Theatre at eight o'clock. Others of the
visitors will.also speak. It will IK? a
great evening and every voter in 01
near Butler shonld attend.
Excursion tickets at the rate of ont
fare for the ronnd trip, will be sold at
Mars and Zeiienople and intermediate
points, for Bntler that day, and the re
turn special trains will not leave Butle:
until after the meeting adjourns.
Tuesday morning Col. Stone s part)
will leave for Kittanning and go from
there to Blairsville and Indiana, where
Col. Stone expects to speak again.
AT Paris the American and Spanish
peace commission closed their first twe
weeks of labor last Saturday, and tht
progress made has been chiefly by
negative action and the attitude of the
The first section of the protocol pro
vided that "Spain will relinquish all
claim of sovereignty over and title tc
Cuba." Naturally the first sessions
were devoted to the Cuban article of
the protocol. Naturally, too, th<
Americans opened their case by tht
assumption that little or no action was
necessary regarding Cuba, on th*
ground that its disposition was defi
nately fixed by the terms of the proto
Notwithstanding, at the meeting last
Thursday, the Spaniards submitted
suggestions and propositions amounting
to holding that the United States
should take over all or par* of the
Cuban debt. After reading this pre
sentment in English, on Tuesday,Senor
Montero of the Spanish commission
verbally repeated it at length and
reiterated the same in summarized
form, but the American Commission
ere in a lengthy and formal answer re
fused to have anything to do with the
Cuban debt.
The Government industrial commis
sion held two sessions at the capitol
Tuesday and decided to adjourn until
November 15, when active woik will
begin. The commission organized by
electing Senator Kyle chairman, ex
_ Representative Phillips, of Pennsyl
vania, first vice chairman, and Repre
sentative Gardner, chairman of the
House committee on labor, second vice
chairman. There was a strong fight on
the secretaryship, and the election was
deferred until November. It was de
cided to establish headquarters at the
minii hnildinir fflcincr the caDltol.
DiiSo DUiiainß, iaciiig iue uopiwt.
A dispatch from Washington dated
Tuesday said that it has been finally
decided that the Fifteenth Pennsyl
yania, Colonel Kreps commanding, will
be mustered out of the service. This
comes largely of a determination of the
War Department to reverse the recent
order mustering out the Second Regi
ment, it having been decided to retain
the Second in the service. Opportunity
was left for the dismissal of another
regiment, and at the urgent entreaty of
persons of influence from the Western
part of the State the Fifteenth was
made the lucky number.
DURING President McKinley's trip
through the West last week he made
several speeches. At Chariton,la..his re
marks were particularly significant. He
said: "We have been very fortunate
as a Nation in the last six months. We
have made much progress in a very
little while.
L - "We have almost lost sight of the
fact, in talking about war, that we
have made some very substantial gains
without resort of arms. We have the
people of Hawaii, who came to us free
and independent and asked to be annex
ed to the United States.
"And, my fellow-citizens, wherever
oar flag floats, wherever we raise that
standard of liberty, it is always for the
sake of humanity and the advancement
of civilization. Territory sometimes
comes to us when we go to war in holy
cause, and, whenever it does, the ban
ner of liberty will float over it. and
bring, I trust, blessings and benefits to
to all of the people."
Porto Kico U. S. A.
On Tuesday the flag of our Union was
raised over tho public buildings at San
Juan, the capital of Porto Rico, and the
United States is now formally in pos
session of the Island as sovereign. The
War Department received the follow
San Juan, Porto Rico, Oct. 18.
Secretory of War, Washington D. C.;
Flags have been raised 011 public
buildings and forts in this city and sa
luted with national salutes. The occu
pation cf the island is now complete.
A copy of General Brooke's dispatch
was sent to the President at Chicago
immediately upon its receipt.
ALL the Spanish troops were expect
ed to be out of Porto Rico by Tuesday of
this week, when the United States
would take final posession. In Cuba
the meeting of the Cuban assembly is
fixed for October 20 at Santa Cruz but
owing to lack of transportation facili
ties, the members of the assembly will
be unable to arrive at Santa Cruz on
time, and the end of the month prob
ably will have couie before the election
of a president and cabinet takes jtlHce.
At Harrisburg last Thursday Judge
Simonton decided that both certificates
of John S. Robb's nomination for Judge
of C. P. No. a, Allegheny Co. were il
legal. The next legislature will prob
ably make some radical changes in the
Baker Ballot law.
We are now approaching another
general election when the people will
have to decide whether the Republican
party will be upheld in its administra
tion of onr affairs, or whether the Dem
erratic party shall be given encourage
ment for the future It is amusing to
see the Democratic candidates again
trying to hoodwink the people of the
State by the spec ions cry of reform j
continually thrown ont by their candi t
date for governor and the little satellites .
that follow in his orbit. The people
ivill not forget that G rover Cleveland
ind his crowd kept np the cry of "re
:orm, reform, the country is going to
he demnition bow wows and there
nnst be reform.'" tosnrh an extent that
i great many well meaning people lie
ran to think'there must 1m something
wrong, and we wiil "vote for a change.
Grover Cleveland was elected and with
lim a Democratic House and Senate, so
that they had full control of the gov
ernment. able to carry out their ideas
:f economic questions, which consisted
>f "free trade" —or turning our own
jeople out of work and opening onr
uarkets to the manufactures of the old
world. After a long wrangle in the
Bouse an.i Senate the Wilson bill was
inally passed and sent to (trover Cleve
and. who refused to sign it. because it
lid not hit onr industries hard enough,
but let it became a law without his
denature, at the same time denouncing
it as an act of "perfidy and dishonor
,n the part of his party friends. \\ e
ill well remember the train of evils that
followed the election of Cleveland and
Sis partv to power, and the passing ot
rhe Wilson bill. The industries of our
wintry from one end to the other were
paralyzed: our iron mills, woolen mills
•otton mills, silk mills, glass works, and
ill other manufacturing industries were
>ither shut down altogether, or com
jelled to reduce the wages of their
employes and run shorter time. The
-ailroads all oyer the country were
without traffic, and ou the main lines of
he loads of the country could be seen,
is the traveler passed along, miles and
niles of siding filled with empty, idle
•ars; no ore, nor coal, nor freight to
lanl. which in turn threw thousands
ipon thousands of people ont of em
doyment and sent them out into the
world begging for work to do to get
iread for themselves and families. Ihe
■esult was that in all our principal cities
md manufacturing centers, "soup
louses'' -a purely Democratic institu
ion that had not been known 111 our
•onntrv for over thirty years, or since
he last Democratic administration
vent ont of power—had to be opened
0 keep thousands of people from starv
ng. In our own Pittsburg thousands
>f men were glad of a chance to work
vith pick and shovel in the parks at a
lollar and a quarter per day, who in
he mills and factories of the city had
ieen getting their two and a half to
our dollars per day. but unfortunately
iad not laid up any for a "rainy day.
The farmers of our country fared al
uost equally as bad. The prices for his
.roducts fell to a very low figure be
■ause so many wage earners were out
>f employment and had no money with
which to buy. Wheat went away
lown, wool lower than it had been for
1 generation, sheep worth three dollars
>er head would only bring from seven
y five cents to a dollar, and everything
'lse in proportion. We could go on and
■numerate many more items by way of
llustration but the bitter memory of
he recent past is only too fresh in the
nind of every one bo need more. But
he Democratic leaders say "there are
10 National issues this year, nothing
mt local and state issues" and in their
isnal way, try to deceive the unthink
ng and unwary into voting the Demo
cratic ticket.
The Democrats are very anxious to
r e t into power. They make great
iromises—very plausible in their way
mt once they get the reins promises
ind all else go to the winds. "W hen
he devil was sick th," devil a saint
would be, but when the devil got well
;he devil a saint was he" —an
)ld and trite saying will apply
,-ery forcibly to the Demo
cratic party. " When in control of
he government they have always taken
he coarse and followed the policy that
was against the industries of our conn
;ry and why should Republicans be m
luced to listen to their siren songs. Our
candidates for the State offices are all
staunch Republicans. Our nominee for
Congress, Hon. J. B. Showalter, with
lis past experience, will be better able
jo serve the people, and avoid any short
•oiuing that might be charged to inex
perience. On all national questions he
would vote right and support McKin
ey's administration, white a Dpijjocrat
would vote the other way. Our candi
lates for the Legislature. Hon. James
Si. Moore and Hon. .lohn Dindinger.
lave b«en tried and found faithful to
he interests of the people; no matter
what evil disposed and designing men
ried to induce them to do. Our candi
late fot- District Attorney, J. M. Pain
er, is an able law**, and onr candidate
or County Surveyor, Mr. Mc<jwistiQn.
i young and clever man, is now filling
;hat office.
The safe thing for Republicans to do
s to vote the straight ticket.
THE Blinois coal operators are trying
to put the blame of the Virden tragedy
npon Gov. Tanner, claiming it was his
duty to protect ttieui in importing Ne
groes and running their miu.es jvith
them, and declares a Grand Jury will
decide whether the Governor must ans
wer for the killing of minors and de
tectives before criminal courts. We
wonld guess that the Illinois Grand
Jury will place the guilt where it.
rightly belongs, on the coai operators
who tried to import the negroes.
Army Notes.
The movement of troops from Camp
Meade to the new camps in Georgia and
South Carolina will begin the last of
this month.
Thirty ijv.e applications for discharge
from the loth. Pa. were rejected by or
der of Sec'y of War, although approved
by the officers in command and al
though many of the applicants had
families dependent upon them.
Field ovens will be issued to the regi
ments before going south and each regi
ment will bp expected to bake its own
Lieut. Perkins of Grove City has re
signed his office as (Quarter master of
the 15. Pudens of Co. A, Erie, is his
Dr. John M. Martin of Grove City
will resign his office as assistant reg
imental surgeon because of his candi
dacy for State Legislature
The 10th Pa. is home from Pofto Rico
and on furlough, Co. B of Regi
ment is from New Castle and C from
The 18th Pa. was paid off and muster
ed imt at their armory in Pittsburg
It is said that fifty-four ilouble
sacks of flour (over two and a halt tons
issued to the fifteenth at Mt. Gretna,
and shipped to Fts. Sheridan and \\ ash
ington with the regiment, laid nbont all
summer and mildewed: and was atoii
ped again with the regiment to t amp
Meade, and there given to the Dauphin
county farmers on condition that they
haul it away. For several weeks after
reaching the torts each man of the 13th.
received but one piece of bread at each
meal, while this Hour wan decaying
AT the riot at Virden II!. last week,
fourteen persons were killed, and nine
teen wounded. Criminal prosecutions
were entered.
AT Pittsburg. Thursday Reul>en II
Lloyd was elected Grand Master of the
next encampment, and Louisville select
ed as the place.
Sar\cr Station.
Communion services next Sunday in
the Buffalo Presbyteian church. Set
vices 11 a. m. and 7p. m. Preparatory
services Friday and Saturday at 2 p. m.
Rev. E. P. Harper of the M E. church
will preach on Saturday.
W. H. Witte,the hardware merchant,
invites us to examine his new line of
goods; newly purchased in the eastern
Died Leonard Souder. aged 24 years.
Wednesday. Pith inst. The family have
our sincere sympathy.
Louis Ehrman while setting things to
right at the mill got a severely bruised
1 foot.
\N ATi!
It is calculated that the Peace Com
mission will cost the I iiited Slates
£>.-,0 mio That sum is now in a Paris
bank and Judge Dav ha- unlimited
authority to draw for more, if that be
not sufficient.
There are five commissioners at f 1 •»
each jier day. a secretary at *;■"> a day.
assistant secretary at *"><>. two other of
ficers at each, nine stenographers
and interpreters at £1" each, and mes
sengers at $5 each
Thi-i foots np.at least personal
excuses for the ftO days the Commis
sion is expected to sit. -it' days ha\e al
ready passed. Senators Davis. Frve
and Gray, who are already drawing
pay from the U. S., will get no addition
al salary. Commissioners Day and
Whitlaw Reid will receive, it n «Ud
each and Secretary Moore a fee
of *20.000. Other salaries will amount
t0 550,000. The transportation for the
<JT> persons composing and connected
with the Commission will be f' 1 11,1
and their Paris hotel bills s2o,»<><!. The
tota! amounts to at leist $2 >0,0!V). may
lie $50,000 more, and all is to be paid by
Uncle Sam. Bnt even at this seeming
ly steep price, the terms are cheap it
the Commission only settle- tho ques
tions ot Philippine annexation. Cuban
debt, etc., rightly and for all time. Our
personal opinion is that the I nited
states wiH be very much the gainer it
she lets the thousand islands with their
millions of heathen inhabitants entirely
alone. Also that this country should
not pay the debt that Spain contract* d
with Cuba as security.
While our Commissioners are enjoy
ing the pleasures of the French c tpit
and settling our disputes with Spain at
the rate of two hours a day. while our
War Department is settling the great
question of "who won tho before
Santiago." while our noble generals,
colonels, etc . of volunteer troops are
trviug to make their fat jobs last for
life, the volunteer troops are *till laying
out like Bedouins of the dasert Men as
good as any general or any commission
er are moping their lives away in camp
at 52 cents a dav. When hostdities
ceased at the first of August, why were
thev not furloughed? Why are they
not furlonghed yet. and sent home un
til the Commission completes its
labors? What use has Uncle Sam for
them in camp'.' What good are they
doitig there'i They could be called to
gether again j ust as easily from their
homes, and it would be treating them
infinitely more like human being* to
send them there. They are the best of
our young men. They sacrificed home,
and everything to volunteer last spring.
If the war is over let ttie volunteers
come home. If not over let them be at
least fnrloughed and allowed to live
with their families and friends until
further need. E- If- N.
Harmony siml /.clicnoitlt 1
Amos Ziegler a plasterer of New Cas
tie visited his father Jonas Ziegler in
Harmony several days last week.
Jacob Dambach is building another
house in his row in Zelienople.
C. S. Passavant and wife of Zelieno
pie and H. M Bentle and wife of Har
mony returned from the < >maha Exposi
tion last week.
Mrs. Wm Latshaw ami daught'-r
Grace have been staying at New Castle
several weeks with relatives who are
Arthur Moftet of Lancaster twp., who
has been drilling for Lockwood in v \
Va . for two months moved his faintly
to \V. Va, this week.
W. J. Black of Butler was in Hai
uiony last Friday.
Wm. Geiser left Saturday evening for
De Fore*t Junction in Ohio, where he
met his wife and 'hey both returne 1 to
their home in Harmony on Sunday.
Miss Ida Latshaw of Harmony left
for' East End Pittsburg last Saturday
where she will visit friends for several
A large annex is l)eing built to one of
the buildings on the Orphan s Home
farm in Zelienople.
I. Scott of Lancaster twp., left for
Vandergrift last Saturday where he was
called by his son who met with an acci
Jacob Sitler of Jecksqij typ., find H.
\V. Bame of Harmouy were delegates
to the state Sunday school convention
at Johnstown this week.
The work on the double track on the
P. AT W. railroad between Harmonj
and Evans City is progressing rapidly a
h<'avv piece of masoncry is being com
pleted 'at F.idenav and the giade at
Winter's hill and tlie n«w tvack on the
Zeigler farm will soon be finished. The
Junction at Eidenau seems to he a sure
thing in the minds of the people there.
Dr C. A. Coovert of Greensburg In 1
is in Harmony this week visiting broth
ers and sisters.
Henry Niece of Harmony lei't last
Monday for \Vilk»sh;irre as delegate
from Butler county to the state Bryan
Jacob Ziegler and wife of near Elgin
111. visited relatives around Harmony
the first of this week. They took in the
Conclave in Pittsburg last week and his
brother John V. Ziegler of Beaver coun
ty accompanied him to Columbiana <) .
1,11 1,1. ■•1;.,. v. ;,. 'hey will visit rela
tives. -Mr. Zieglei L-WPS U ia»gc farm in
Illinois ami is very successful financial
West lYiiifieltl.
The name of the P (» at Rough Run
has been changed to "West Winfield"
and Webster Keasv is postmaster.
it has a daily mail from Saxon Sta
tion. Mr. Newbevt <;Hi*iij.6 the mail
an.t leaves the station each morning up
on the arrival of the train from Alleghe
ny about 10 o'clock.
Kight new good houses have lately
been built at West Winfield also five
new improved lime kilns, making ten
klins in all that are burning lime with
a large daily output. Two mines are
cpen. one of which is 40x20 feet, and a
hundred men an; ctiij,loj.f.d. A. <■ ,
Morris is the lessee, and hf* i> furnishing
the works at Natrona with their whin
lime The store belongs to Webster
Keasey, and Oliver Brieker is the
The Paddy Logue sale last Thursday
amounted to £I,'MU.OO. Paddy is going
to SlcJCee"s Ei>cks
Mrs. A. T. Cochran is suffering from
a severe attack of neuralgia.
Miss Sadie McCracken is getting
somewhat better.
Mrs. Edward Graham ot Vvest Stnn
bury accompanied by her sou. Corporal
E. Yernor Graham a*Missouri volunteer
called on their many friends here last
Mie3 Alice Adams formerly of this
place but for some veans a resident of
Kansas City Mo.', is here on a v bit to
her parents*. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Adams.
Mrs. Sadie Kirkpatrick another da ligh
ter of Mr. AUUIUW. is visiting lriends
and relatives in this vicinity, nhn i-i i:
coinpanied by her husband and child
Miss Molly Gilchrist of Moniteau and
her cousin Miss Man.e Gilehrist of
Cherry twp . were at Chas. Korn's the
latter part of last week.
Mrs. Stella Stewart, nee Godfrey and
husband Chas. Stewart are the guests
of }i- R- Stewart of Magic. They will
return to their home in Cairo. W. \ a.
Mrs. McGranhan wife cf Rev. Mc-
Granahan of Allegheny city is witutti"
mother Mrs. J. H. Marshall.
Miss Julia Pisor is in New Castle this
Hon, J. N- Moore. ex-Supt. N. C. Mc-
Collough. and W. L'. Turner, all of Isut
ler registered at the Clark
Monday the 17th inst.
Thi'«'i>ll way farm .iust south of town
has Wn piirc. l i;.":"d by James Thompson
for £I2OO.
N P Bell of this twp , has three
acres of corn which he says will yield
ir»o bushels oi ('")"!> to the acre. Mr.
Bell is one of the competitors in the
Uickel corn contest.
Kev. McTutyre of Karns City preached
a soul-stirring patriotic sennouat rrout
man last Sunday. Service* are held at
thai place every two weeks at thr.ee
( o'clock P. M. SIL.EX.
.Tacks* ill*' Notes.
Cora husking is now in order. Farm
er~ report the crop sjo< >d
The saw mill on the \\ J. Mecom
farm is running full time. From 12 to
M hands will find employment working
in the various departments.
The well being drilled on the farm of
Matthias Bennett will be completed in
a few days. There is unite a showing
of oil.
Many of our citizens would like to
see this territory tested for oil. and it is
the belief of some that it can be found
near here.
Frank Whirling, of Bradford is the
guest of friends in Jacksville.
T. 11. Morrow attended the Conclave
in Pittsburg last week.
Cecil Kelly has the best ctop or buck
wheat -1 far reported Fonr acres
yielded IMI bushels. MORE ANON.
PATRIDUE— At his home in Chieora.
(),-t. IS. ls'js. Beony Patridge. age 1
53 years.
S >DERS At his home in Bnff ilo nvp.,
Oct. 11. lsis Linehardt
23 years.
JOHNSON— In Pittsburg. Oct. Hi. I*K
Franklin B Johnson. aged abont »>'»
years, formerly of this eon nty.
VANDERLIN At her home in Marion
twp. . Oct. V). Mrs. Samuel Van
derlin. aged <54 years. Mrs.
Vanderlin was a danghter of the late
George At well.
GORDON At her home in Slippery
rock twp. Oct T. Isus.Mrs. Knth-irine
Gordon. aged 07 years.
GARBER At her resideuee in Alleghe
ny Oct. 17. 1898. Mrs. Ida Garber.
formerly of Butler, in her 30th year.
BURRIS At his home in Connoque
nesiing twp . Oct. 14. I*9B, William
GRAHAM At her home in Jefferson
twp. Oct. IS. Mrs. Rebecca
Graham, aged ss years.
The funeral was held Saturday, the
REISCH — At the Monastery, at Her
. man, Oct. llthSylvira Reisch, aged
55 years.
FREDERICK— On Sunday Oct. 10th at
her home in Summit twp.. Mrs
Anna Frederick, age 1 09 years.
MECHLING- At his home in San An
tonio.Texas. Col. Thompson Mech
ling. son of the late Hon Jacob Mech
ling Jr. of this place, aged 71 years
When a boy in Butler Col. Mechling
was known as "Thomps Mechling and
will be remembered by some of our old
er citizens. He received a military
education at West Point and became a
civil engineer and went south, liecom
inir engaged as a railroad engineer in
Mexico and Honduras, and also in
Peru and other Sonth American States
His only brother living here is onr pre
sent Mr Joseph B Mechling. He was
brother to the late Simon S. Mechling.
father cf the present Col. \V.T\ Mechling,
and also of Jefferson Mechling, living
in California. The late Mrs. Archibald
Blakeley of Pittsburg was a sister, as
was the late Mrs. Lewis Lord of Mead
ville. Pa. He was a Col. in the regular
army until the rebellion broke out and
made his home in Texas where he died.
He was born April 10th. 18"»7.
Mrs Liivina Robinson, aged 42 years,
departed this life on the morning of
Sept. 20, lM'js. She was the wife of
Robert Robinson of Connoqnenessing
twp and leaves a family of six children
and a husband to mourn her demise.
The funeral services were conducted by
Rev. D. Cnpps and she was buried at R.
P. Church, known as White Church, on
Sept. 22, 189S
Ex .Judge John M. Kirkpatrick, one
of the best-known citizens of this part
of the State, was found dead in bed at
his home in Allegheny, last Sunday
morning. While viewing the recent
Knights Templar conclave the Judge
caught coid and he grew steadily worse,
although his death was somewhat unex
Chas. E. Cornelitu, r prominent
Pittsbnrx attorney, unwittingly step
ped in front of a Pittsbnrg, Ft. Wayne
and Chicago train at his home, Sewick
bv, Saturday and was instantly killed.
Old Jimmy Norris died at the Butler
Hospital. Tuesday night. He wna
about 80 years of age.
I Royal makes the food pure,
hole some and delicious.
Absolutely Pure
U- RO*Al RAK.SU fOAU. I< tO Nt«
Jury List for November Term.
List of names drawn this 10th (lay of
October IH'.im from the Jury wheel to
serve ss traverse Jurors at a special
term of Court commencing on the s sc
owl Monday <,» >»qyen}ber l£l»S thesan-e
being the 15th day of said iiioriilt
Blakely J D. Jefferson twp. farmer,
Boggs D P, Harmony Bro, Gent.
Bolten Lewis, Slipperyrock twp. farmer,
Beck Joseph A, Summit twp. farmer.
Bell William. Mercer twp, farmer,
Banldanff John M. Butler Boro 4th wd
Coehraq \yilliani. Harrisville Boro, ft-r
Cumberland J C, Concord twp. farmer,
('roll Martin, Brady twp.. farmer,
Campbell John, Adams twp, farmer,
Campbell Milton. Concord twp, fprmer.
Donaghv Thomas. Butler Boro "ith wd
Daubenspeck Philip. Butler Boro Ist
Dodds J O, Butler Boro 3rd Laborer.
Gibson W C, Cl'nton twp, farmer,
llenricks George J. Summit twp, far
Hamilton William, l-'orward twp. far
Billiard R H. Parker two. farmer.
Hillaiii T B. Uiipp<.ryj.ot.k twp.. farmt,
llazlett Thomas, Butler B< ro ."itb wd
Reiser \V (' Butler Boro Ist wd. driller.
Kittle George, Butler Boro 2nd wd
Logan W 11. Middlesex twp, farmer,
Lowry Williau, Butipr B'-ro ?pd wd
Lvtle W F. Butler Boro sth wd carpen
Manney Eli, Butler Boro 4th wd Con
Monks William. Middlesex twp, fan.
Mitchell Charles W. Butler Boro 2nd 'wd
Myers William. Lancaster tsvp, farmer,
Martin John T, Winfielit twp, farmer.
Malhtvliajji) .lames. Butler Boro ;!rd wd
Muckel Michul, Buffalo twp,
Martin W B, Forward twp, farmer,
McMahon James H, Parker twp, far
McGee J >l. Valencia Boro, farmer,
Pearce C M. Cramberry twp, farmer.
Riddle Lhy.'n. Karns ('itv Boro, farmer.
Rankin Elmer. Penn twp, rigbuilde-i,
| Uigger. Daniel, Centre twp. farmer,
I Seaton Marshall, Worth twp, farmer,
| Sloan William, Allegheny twp. farmer,
I Sheaver George Butler Boro, sth wd
| Sherman J I-J, BnMcr Boro 3rd wd ma
Showalter John .T. Millerstown Boro,
i Stratton H W. Clinton twp, farmer,
I Thpmoson D M, Fairview twp, farmer.
\\ ondV'i'iy William, Butler twp, farmer,
Watson William, Franklin twp, farmer.
U/antkk si:v»:iiai. tiu stwobthv rnisoNs
lie* —i:itt- to munuKt oilr business In
th.'-ir own nun counties. It is mainly
office work conducted ai Salary
straight jwo a year and expenses definite
iion.itide, no mure, no le» sitlary. Monthly
-v. liefcrcnce. Enclose self-addressed
stamped envelope, Hc-bert E. Hess, l'rest.,
, Itopt. M. Chicago.
GEN. MILES has been in Minnesota!
during the past week, looking after the
Indian outbreak and thinks (Jen. Ba j
con can subdne the hostiles without ,
■ 1 <>
THE steamer Monegan went down in 1 tl
a gale off the const of England last Fri
day and one hundred and sixteen people
were drowned. Thirty were rescued ;
by life Itoats. , tl
PKES'T. MCKIX LEY was received en
thnsiasticallv everywhere in the Cen- |
tral States during his trip to the Omaha
Exposition. K
K.\ISK.I» WILHKLM is making a trip
to the Holy Land, and stopped at Alex n
andria. Egypt, last week, where nine n
Italian anarchists were arrested jnst 111
time to prevent them blowing him up. ! ( jr
REMKMBER that Nov. 8. two weeks u
from next Tuesday is election day.
Republicans, line up for another vie
tory, stand by our nominees. Demo- p.
cratic promises of reform are fair but ~|
they never do it. we can do onr reform
ing within the part''
RUSSIA is massing an army on the
Chinese frontier, and the French seem M
inclined to hold on to Fashoda, so Eng
land may have two wars on hands in
the near future.
A a Weak Tired.
J*B 6I*VO Ls 3 Thousands are in x
this condition. <>
They are despondent and gloomy, cannot
sleep, have no appetite, 110 energy, no
ambition. Hood sSarsaparillasoon brings ~
help to such peop. . 1 givis them pure, '
rich blood, curt s1; rvousneas, creates an -
appetite, toticj a. 1 strengthens the J 1
stomach ar.d imps . new life and in- „
creased vi-jor to all the organs of t he body.
nOOO parilJa
I* the One True Bk od Puriflcr. All druggists. sl. ~
Hood's Pills :;eaIIJ.. . r li'.s. i! 5 :ents (
Always crowns our efforts to :l
secure the handsomest fnd i;
most correct thing in Men's
Dress at all season's of the
year. C
There's a fresh, bright '
sparkle of style about our *
spring patterns, the kind a
that has snap and art in it.
We cater to the economical jj
nian because our clothes 1,
give a dollar of service for
every dollar paid
I.< tus sho«v" you the kind of 1
a suit we make for
$25. !
Grand Voting Contest. :
As the school year approaches, many t
of onr young readers will be deciding j
what school to attend, and the follow- ;
ing offer made by the Butler Business <
College will preliaps help you to decide
the problem. Two free scholarships are
offered as per rules below, allowing* :
ample time to graduate, giving 3-011
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 Lyumn Gage, himself a graduate :
of a business college, and to which he
attributes his success. Hon. John Wan- '
amaker. Robert Bnrdette, Charles
Reade, Hon. Charles Foster, and many 1:
others we could name of world wide/
reputation. No matter whether you] !
live in the city or the country, you have ,
a splendid opportunity to succeed. Read
tiie rules carefully.
J. Ha.;. 11 weekly paper published in
Butler will publish one coupon each
' week, beginning August 25th, and con
tinuing until Oct. 15th, and contestants ,
' will collect these coupons and send
them in, in packages of too. Each con- !
testaut will also agree to net as many
1 paid-up yearly subscriptions as he or
j she possibly can for any or each of the
; Butler weekly papers, vi;;: The .
CjTfZEN, Eagle. Times. K ecu id and
Democratic Herald, aurt each subscrip
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.
Writ', yctur namp plaiply on all
coupons you send in. and forward all
subscriptions and coupons to William
11. Wilson, Principal Butler Business
College, Butler, Pa. Write all names
and postoffice addresses plainly, and in
dicate plainly the papers subscribed for.
To the person receiving the largest 1
number of votes, a nine months scholar
ship in 1 tie liittler 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 yotes a six
month's scholarship will be awarded.
4. Contestants should communicate
| with Prof. Wilson immediately, and he
I will I'mwiiid riiitiier msirnetions and
' information by mail. Remember that
each subscription turned in for any of
the papers named will count you 200
votes, and securing subscribers will lie
the quickest and surest way to succeed.
Get in the field early, secure the aid
'-f yon,' fi icii'tj, >*ud cam one of ttie&e
scholarshij >. worth at least
0 " o
i ! Piease credit this coupon to
I : P. O. '.
, A«,pi;v,nt qf Br;in:'ss College
1 Scholarship Contest.
O o
139 South Main street
I (iver Shaii! & Nast's Clothing store
Food for Horses. < ows. Sheep. Hoars, Fowls
etc. lloalth, strorifjth and produotiyo p«>wer
to animals. Are you feeding itV Cheapest
feed in the market.
; LINSEED OIL 1 ' u '.., '
years «>n houne, burn or fenee. j
are doubtful quality: X.UIE «OO*I find S-UIUM
< ve-v h:td. Write for our efrttilar.
, Ftu pure Liuseed nil «»r meal, ana whit-e j
.• lead, for "Thoiupaon's,"' or address
manufacturer. THU.MI'tjUN
HlanjijJld street AlleiihenV'
Sabarcibe f>r Tbe Citizen. j
By virtue of an order and decree «>f the
>rphan*' Court «»f Butler county. I*a.. made
.• \ In A ttn Ml f said i li
h«- indersljnietl adndni>t rat«»r of the estate
»f Janus Criswell. lat*' of Adams township.
>ount> and ->tate afor« s «t<). dee'd.. will offer
or saluat puVlk* v« i»duo on the prvmivs 011
it 1 oVl«M*k p. m.. of said day. all that certain
r:u*t «>f land situated In Anams two.. Kullt-r
stat* «»f i'ennsvlvania. hounded north
.. f I eitW M Alld BftDMl l';irn.
HMt ny i:iri<l<<f BftOttHfl P&lk Ukd Dr 8. O.
iterrett, sontli by land «>f John Barr andl
kVm. I'urvis, and west l»y lands t>f T. \V.
fCennedj -hi Irs Newton and I . -
•rt heirs, containing
153 ACRE**. 101 PERCHES;
vit li *J frame dwelling houses, one nearly |
lew : i MM j bank l»arn and • »ther • »utbulldirof«».
!or«*li tr«i-. l.uiul situated mile frtun M;ir»
in«l i mile from I>owney villo on I*. \ VV. Ky. :
'onveniont tochun'he> and schools. I.and
n good condition and well watered, well j
idapted to either st«H*k-rni>lng or general
'arming purpose-*. supp«»eil t«» IN- oil and ga<»
« rritory if «feveh»ped. This land land will
H' sold either as a whole or in two pieces,
•ach with dwelling house and orchard there- |
»n. one piwe containing 101 acres and W ■
Marches and tbe other 58 acres and 5 i»« re has. J
TERMS CF SALE half ««f the pur-,
•hase money to be paid on confirmation of J
»ale t>y the Court and the other half in one
rear thereafter, with Interest, to t>e secured
>y IMUHI and mortgag«* on the premis<»s. with
. - . . wat vers and attorney's commission.
Kiiin :l:T h inn. Adm'r..
Mars. Pa.
VltJl'NKlN .V CjAI.IUIKATH. \ll V S.. But l«T. e.'l.
Of Real Estate.
In r»- voluntary assignment of Eli A. An
iervHi. I. the undersigned assignee ot Kli A.
Vnderson. will offer for sale at public outcry
\t 10 o'cloi'k A. M .on th« premises, all that
•ertain lot of ground situate the Uirough
»f Tarenturn. Allegh*-nv < ouuty and State of
I'ensy I vania. In k iug lot No. *jn in* plan of said
tiorough and fr«»nting fifty feet on Porter
Hreeton tin Western side of said st reet. in
the First ward of >aid lH»rough. and extend
ing back in a Westerly direction (and pre
serving the same width of fifty feet) eighty
feet to School Alley, baring erected thereon
me two-story frame dwelling with six rt*oms.
ind one-stoiy frame storeroom and frame
hi the same day at - o'clock P. M.. on the
premises, all that certain lot or tract of land
situate in the Township of Clinton, Butler
ouuty. State of Pennsylvania, bounded and
tc.scribed as follows: (">n the North by lands
>f William Weanier: 011 the East by lands
belonging to the estate of (Seorge Ewing.
deceased; on the west hy lands of H. J. An
ile rson, and on the south by lands of the es
tate of Daniel Norris. di ceasod. containing
iixty acres, more or le.ss. and having erected
t hei eon one small four roomed frame house
And large frame hank barn.
Ten percent, of the hid when the property
is struck off to the purchaser, and the bal
ance upon delivery of deed f«»r same.
122 Fifth Ave. Pittshuigi Pa
Prusuant to an order and decree of the
Orphans Court of Butler Co.. Pa., made at
No. 61, December Term, lsjs of said Court, in
the partition of the real estate of Henry
Yoakel, doe'd the undersigned
trustee for that purpose, will expose for sale
d\ public out-cry on the premises, on
at 2o'clock P. M. of said day. the following
(IcscrilMHt real estate of saicl Henry Yeakel.
deceased, sit uate in the borough of Saxon
burg. Butler County. Pa, bounded and de
scribed its foilows. viz:
l>oun(ied north by purpart No. 3. east hy lot
of i harh - Wetzei.sout ii by Main St .. and west
by purpart No. 2 being feet front on said
Main -t.. and extending back the same width
l.m feet to said purpart No. 3. and having
thereon erected a good two story frame
dwelling house, and out-house.
bound* d north by purpart No. H, east by pur
part No. 1, south by Main St.. and west by
public school property, being foot front
on said Main St.. and extending back the
same, width 100 feet to said purpart No. ii and
having thereon erected one old dwelling
bounded north by purpart No. 4, east by But
ler St.. south bv lot of Charles Wetzel and
purparts Nos. [ & 2. and west by public school
property . being .*>o feet front on said But
ler St.. .and extending back the same width
feet to said public schot}' property ;ir(i
having a liurue stahlt) ePectcd thereon.
lK>unded north by purpart No 5, east by But
lei St.. south by purpart No. 3. and west by
public school property, being 50 feet front on
said But ler St.. and extending back the same
width IDS feet to said public school property.
hounded north by lot of Mrs. Fredrick Sachs,
east by Butler Si., south by purpart No, 4.
and west by public school property being oO
feet front" :»t'.d * *t*.M»mn back the s.-rme
widtii feet to said pubrlc school property.
One t bird cash on confirmation of sale by
the Court, and the balance in two equal
annual payments with interest to he secured
by >MMid and mortgage on the premises with
percent, attorney's commission in case of
collection by process of law.
riMST Y)h %
Hutler Pa.
Bv virtue of an order of the Orphans'
Court of Butler county, Pa., at O. t'. No. 1,
IHu-emhor Term, lvi*. and to me directed. I
will on
Y ( H T< ■!<)- 11 '-"n li. I-IIS.
at ten o'flofK n. in., e.\|iuse to publli' sale on
t li.. premises in Adams township, Butler Co..
I'a., the following deserilx'd real estate, late
the property of John Dougherty, dweased.
to-wit: A certain messuage of land situate
in townsliip. County and State, bounded
and desrrilied us follows: Beginning at a
post at the northwest comer.tlience hv lands
of l.oyd north ss and 1 ■ degrees east lifty-twi
:ind 2-10 perches to a post, thence by lands of
James Beers, south one and degrees east,
sixty-one and percees, thence by lands ->f
Siit.ie north SS :md 1 • rr>--.-_ ; a>,_ twutil}"-
p,-;'riit . i. 4 itf:. 1 i.i si.,il lit li's heir*., ll.en. c
iiy Uindi. of SmiiUen's lu irs, south on«> i-nil
degrees «-usi, ntnety-tive itnd 1 . perches to
line of Kosebaugli. thence by lands of Kose
baugh south s'.i and' s degrees, west seventy
eight and (1-10 perches to line of Thomas
Moore, thence by lands of said Moore, north
one and U degrees west, one hundred tifty
si vi'ii maid --li' perches to the plaee of beirln
ning: eoitlaining si.\ty-s<-ven aeres. more or
less.toget her wit h :i private road appurtenant
tn saiil described land, with log liwt'Hinr
iiouse. frame barn and cutb tlincon
en i-yed most ly e|ertfed i»iid Undei- fence
Ti'iois <iv (iiie-thlrd cash on ;il>-
pioval of salu by tl.e Court, and the balance
111 two equal annual payments, secured by
judgment bond and mortage on the premises,
bearing interest with an attorney's commis
sion of live per cent, for collection, with
option to pay cash. Twenty percent, of tin
bid may be required when the property is
hid off.
Administrator, e. t. a.
*1.,.1>. l«t»
a. I- .v t ; . llmvsKU vtiys
By virtue of sundry writs of Veil. Ex., Ki
i'a.. Lev.. I'a. &c. issued out of the Court of
i iiiumon I'leos of Butler county. I'a.. anil to
me directed, there will be exposed to public
sale at the Court House. In the • ,rot t \
Battel; on -'*• ' '
Saturday, October 22, 1898,
at I o'clock P. M.. the following descriljed
property, to-wit:
E. I>. No. I*l. Dec. Term. IS:K. J. D. Marshall.
All the right, title, interest and claim <■'
John Ulchardsor. of ir id to 11 thift r,---
la n piece, r Perei 1 ».l frt Adauis
township Bifsf<T county. I'a.. bounded on
the nort li by lands now or formerly of Wil
liam Kichardson. east l>v lands now or for
meiiv of - Staple- and Cashdollar. on
I he-out h by lands now or formerly of Set h
Staples, and on the west hy lands now or
formerly of Joseph West, containing ?ti acres,
more or less, being same land conveyed to
John Kichardson hv .losenh I' l<>
I ,e , ,t Hi Bai-ift-cwunty in Deed
liMlts Sc>- St'.p.'Vge 573. and 51.page 43U;h:iving
thereon a frame house and barn and other
out nulldings. lty virtue of an order of Court
t he land is to bo sold subject to three leases
made In- John Richardson, as follows: Lease
to W. .1" llurk. acres, dated -tli I'eoruary.
I s'.i- ■ recorded in Book 17\ pageiir. Lease o
- ; .; i fo- :i! :,c.-es* il„i i;(h iV-ruurjii
ire -otded iri Ito' l. t;-. paiie lU. Lvnse to I). A.
Kichardson. for SO acres, date sth l'ebruary.
I- : recordeil in UiM»k 7". tinge -s, -o that the
-aid lease shall remain valid. Seized and
taken in execution as t lie property of John
Kichardson at the suit of T. K. Pettock for
I l> No. IV- and MI. Dec. Term. Kohler.
lit thu I'lijllt title interest and claim of the
American Mirror works of In and to all that
certain lot of ground bounded as follows to
wn ; Beginning at the north i ast corner of
lot at corner Maple anil tirant Ave weal
along Maple Ave 10 feet to line of lot No 111".I
thence south along line of said lot feel to
an alley called Leo"Way thence east along
-a li alley 40 feet to tirant Ave. thence along
li -t y;~, fi u, M:, Die \,«. u, imhc,. tf
lietflnwii'is beimr j.H l-i- of * h. Boy. '-plitnof
loia in Springdale. -ei/. d and taken In e\«-vu
t i„n as the properly of the American Mirror
Work-at the suit of the Butler County Na
tional Bank.
Ttinis or SAI.K The following must be
staidly complied with when property is
-t ricken down.
I '/• U«t. v'" pi.lil.Vuf o. ull.ee lieu c,.-.ntof
bCCii-ne- til" pUTcio.s'er, tl. cost -on the writ
must be pahl. and n llstof the liens. Includ
ing mortgage -earelic- on the property sold,
together with such lien creditor's receipt*
for the amount of the proceed- of t lie -ale or
-ui'li portion thereof as he may claim, must
be furnished the Sheriff.
Ml bids must be paid in fan.
■i \.I -..,11 S not i . iliod l ll,l4, innately WIN
be ■ Btlnried udul I 0 ck p! m. Of tin- next
<!:: v r.i which time all property uot settled
for will again be put up and sold at the ex.
pensc a»d risk of the person to whom tirs
'•see Purdon's Diges:. 9tn edition, page 4«
Itllll 1 '»*•<
WILLIAM fi. DUDIiS. sneritf
sheriff's Office, Hutler Pa.. Sept. 2|, ls<-.
N ewton BLACK.
Office on South Diamond Street.
Office in Mi ohell building.
Officv with Newton Black, Esq. South
Diamond Street.
Room 8., Armory buildin 0 .
Special attention given to collections
ami business matters.
Reference: Butler Savings Bank, or
Butler County Rational Bank.
Office on Main St. near Court House,
Room J. —Armory building.
Office between Postoffice and Diamond
0 11. PIERSOL,
Office at No. 104 East Diamond St.
Office near Court. House.
| VR. CHAS. R. B. HI NT,
Eye, ear, nose and throat a specialty.
132 and 134 S. Main Street, Ralston
YT H. HKiiU'.N,
Office 236 S. Main St., opp. P. O.
Residence 315 N. McK«*«n St.
200 West Cunningham St.
New Troutman Building, Boiler Pa.
Office No. 45, S. Main street, over City
1* 137 E- Wayne St., office hours. 10 to
12 a. m. 1 and to 3 p. m.
Artificial Teeth inserted on the latent
improved plan. Gold Fillings a spec
ialty. Office over Miler's Shoe Store.
Gold Fillings Painless Extraction of
Teeth and Artificial Teeth without plates
a specialty, Nitrous Oxide or Vitalized Air
or Local 11 aesthetics used.
Otiice over Millers grocery, east of Low
y house.
Formerly known as the "Peerless
Painless Extractor of Teeth." Located
permanently at 111 East Jefferson St.,
Opposite Hotel Lowry, Butler. Will do
dential operations cf all Itinds by the
latest devices ami up-to-date methods
Painless extraction—No Gas —Crown
and bridge work a specialty.
Office—Room No. I. new Bickel build
iug. ,
Evervthin" first-class.
Finest turn-oucs; rubber-tired
Buggies, Traps, PhsEtons,
good Driving teams and fam
ily horses. Everything yp to
1 ioi'sei foi sale, call
and see us.
Open dayjand night.
Rear of Hotel Arlington.
Pasted on your paper, (or on the
wrapper in which it comes,) for
a brief but exact statement of
your subscription account. The
date to which you have paid is
clearly given. If it is a past date
a remittance is in order, a.ui ii i'u
spi:<.tfiilly solicited. Remember
the subscription price, SI.OO a
year. Don't send money in an
ordinary letter it will be at your
own risk. Use money order or
registered letter. Remit to
Pr;»tlci. iWHua.
the date is not changed within
three weeks write and ask why.
Bfltler Savings Bank
Liciiier, Pa.
Capi-al - [560,000.00
Surplus and Profits
JUS. L.PURVIS President
J. HENRY TROtTTMAN Vice-President
WM. CAMPBELL, Jr Cai hier
LOUIS B.STE'.N iilier
DIKKCTCIfS -,J<Heuti } ; . ► urvl», J. HeDry
Tro'.Dnnti, \V. L). Brandon, W. A Stele. J. S.
The Butler Savmss liauk is the Oldest
Hanking I nstitutiot.L 11 Butler County.
General hanking business trauma* ted.
We solicit accounts of wil producers, mer
chants, farmers and others.
Allbasiiuss cutrusied to will
prompt attention.
In'ej. r.,.d on *in»* deposits.
Balier County National Bank,
Holler Penn,
Capital pdd in - - fi *3,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 5ii4.647-®7
los. Hartman, President; J. V. Ritts,
v'ice President; C. A. Bailey. Cashier;
John G. McMarlin, Ass't Cashier.
• peper-1 hanU;r,« b-siue transacted.
Interest paid on time deposits.
Money loaned on approved security.
We Invite you to open an account with this
h.ink. . „
IHKECT IKS lion. Joseph Hartman, Hon.
\V. Wuldron, lir. .N. M Hoover. 11. Mc-
Sweeney, E. E. Ahrauis. t'. P. Collins I. <!.
Smith. Leslie I' llazlett, M. I'lneßin, W.
W. H. I.arkin. John Humphrey, Dr. W C
MoCiindioss, Hen Mh -eta. J.evl *l. Wise
.1. V. Hltt>
The Pord farm in Donegal twp., near
Millerstown is for sale D contains
about ijioncieQ, iu well watcved and. in
good condition For tertns inquire a
his office
Funeral Director.
3E7 S. Main St.. Butler.
Subscribe tor the Citizen
J Down South when they call to a 1
y pei - John! John!'' J
C and John doesn't he*r, the caller (
t doesn't shout any louder, does not f
f ; itcli her call in a higher,
) key she just calls, "O, John"' the)
C "O" as an explosive note. That C
. does the business John hears, 1
J John iaataatl) cnti Backtrack /
C »r i.i'.i . dnitWag call C
J V 1! use Ft rniakiagi for J
/ autumn We cannot say you /
y didn't hear and come, for manv of j
* v.i'.i did come, and Imv. Hut many f
t of you were too far on to hear our 3
% newspaper megaphone, so we C
f make bold to call again No J
J ! uder, no lusher pitch, only say- t
\ ing, "O, Customer!" and tell you J
J of a few of the many nice things f
v we have to show you. r
) Oil Cloths and Linoleums
l Almost everlasting and good look- v
xing withal!. Put them where Q
V thev'll get all the hard knocks and j
/still there's long life. Linoleum i
I per yard, 45 c up. ✓
C Beauty Spots on the Floor )
f It is impossible to have the wear J
j equally distributed all over the X
f carpet. You can have a beauty f
\ spot on the floor just where the )
C heaviest wear falls if you will use \
J some of our rugs. They will f
J lengthen the life of the carpet and \
j greatly improve its appearance. C ]
! The use of good rugs is the verv
C best kind of economy. Moquette J
? Hearth Rugs $1.75. J
' Exclusive Patterns \
/ are a specialty with us. C
j Don't buy commonplace designs /
fin Carpets 'iable to prov«- to your V
X ai'noyatice, exact duplicates of/
I what your neighbors already have. \
/ We offer you a choice from an i
} extensive airay of private patterns C
1 —exclusively our own, aud to be /
\ abtiined nowhere else and at no V
/ increase in price over ordinary /
» styles. A good Brussels carpet at \ 1
/ 75c P" van!. f |
b Rocking Chairs.
I While the fireside is the place 3
) around which so many pleasant V
\ memories cluster, there's not very \
f much comfort to be gained unlessC
l you are sitting in a very cosy easy )
f chair. Prices commence at 75c, S
/ then up. v
C The Purity of White Beds.
f Nothing will go so far toward a \
! clean, healthful bedroom as a J
\ White Enamel Bedstead. This v
f has brass top rails, spindles and X
J rings, brass top mounts and orass |
J vases. Height at foot, 38 inches. \
JAt head, 53 inches. Made in 4 (
J feet 6 inch and 3 feet 6 inch f
widths. slo—that's the price. But /
? we have other patterns, as low as \
I $3.50 f
) {
li. <v ii
it will
cost you
to find out how to save money
Costs you nothing to get our
new illustiated catalogue.
Costs you nothing to get
samples of any Silks, Press Goods
or othev sampleable gooJs you
want. Costs >ou nothing to find
out what large assottments are
here and what choice styles for
less prices.
All you need do is write and
ask us for either catalogue or
samples -o» both.
48 inch all wool Cheviotte
Mixtures 35c yd—unusual width
and value.
Ladies' Cloth, or Cloth Suitings
—all wool, plains ar.d mixtures-™-
variety of colors—line 01 merit.
32 inch 301 j 5c inch 35c
36 inch 25.30 c. ' 52 inch 40c, 50c
56 inch Mixtures only 50c yd.
Fine Dress Goods--plain colors,
Novelties and Blacks—soc, 65c,
75c, 85c, SI.OO, up.
50 inch all wool Black Cheviot
tes and Diagonals 50c yd.
Plain and fancy Silks, 50c yd.
1 landsome Broche Silks, 65c yd.
Superb stripe, plaid and plain
taffetas, and beautiful evening
silks, 75c, $! 00 yd.
Largest assortments of choice
new goods we've yet shown —such
as are surpassed at few places in
800 o-S & Buhl
Department X.
No. 416 W. Jefferson St,
Butler, Pa.
A line of latest Foreign
and Domestic Suitings
always in stock. . t
t it. Style and Work
manship guaranteed
to give satisfaction.
Hoarding and Day School f«»r (Jlils. New
and Klfgant Ituilding ready for Fall Term.
Regular. College Preparatory* and Elective
Courses. Special advantages in
Klocution and Art. For «:'t.'io«uH' add?e**
MUS, M \ Mt-MrLX.W Principal.
Practical Horse Shoer
Formerly Hors. Shoer at the
Wick Haure lias opened busi
ness in a shop in the rear of
the Arlington Hotel, where
he will do Horse-Shoe: og in
the piost approved style.
P., Bessemer JfcL, E.
Trains de[>art No. 14. at 9.40 A. M;
No 2. at 5:40 P "M Hntler time.
Trains arrive No. 1. 10:00 A. M. No.
11. 3:00 P. M Butler time.
No. 14 runs through to Erie and con
nect- with W. N. Y. & P. at Huston
Junction for Franklin and Oil City,
and with N Y. L E. A: W. at Shenan
go for all points east. J to. 2 runs
•hronghto Greenville and connects with
\V. N. Y A" P for Frankliu and Oil
City. \V. R. TURNER, Ticket Agent.
*■ Railway. Schedule of Pas
fnger Trains in eftcc*. Oct. 2d,
lH|<art. Arrive.
AovifumodatiDD. 6 A.* A.M
Allt-gUeny Kxpnw 815 ** 932 "
New CWtle Accommodation 9 17 M
Akron Mail 8 15 a m 7 <CI r a
Allegheny Acconroodfttioii. 10 05 12 1H **
Allegheny Exjmu. 3 15 P.m 5 *i7 u
**Flyer" 1 U5
<'hi< Expreffi 3 25 " 12 18
Mail 542 44 745 M
Allegheny "Flyer" J 03 **
K.U«uo«l Arcomnvnlati n 5 4'l " 703 M
Chicot 542 44 917 A.m
hnn«" »n«l Bnwlftvd M:til 9 50 A.m 5 •-£«» P.m
Clarion Acrummodrtloo. 5 35 P.M •» 36 A.M
New ('Mtle Accr»mui«>tlatk»n.. ... 2 101*. M
Allegheny Expiw *ls a.« 9 32A.M
Allegheny Act« mni'*i*tion 5 42 P.M 5 27 P.M
New (Mile Aux>miu<Mtation 8 15 A.M 7 03 44
< h !<-&£<> ExpreM 4 15 r.M 5 27 44
Accommodation 7 03 44
Train arrivii;; at 5.27 p.m. leaves B. A O. depot,
I'ituburg at 3.50 p.m aitd P. A W., Allegheny at 4.tfo
Additional trains leave Allegheny at 11:30 P. M. for
New * aMle, and connects for Butler on Tueedays,
Thnrxlay* and Sntnrdayo.
Pullman nleepinp ran* <»:. Ch it ago Kxpreet In-tween
Pittt>l>urg and Chicago.
For through tick» ulo all paints in the wt«t, north*
w««t or ftiuthwent and information regarding route®,
tfme of tntius, etc. apply to
W li. TI RNER, Ticket Ageut,
R. B REYNOLDS, Sup't, Butler, Pa
Fo\turg, Pa. C. W. B.KSSETT,
C,. P. A.. Allegl.ery, V.i
Scarovu IN Krrr.<-r NOT. 29,1897.
A. M A. >1 A. >1 P. M. P. M.
I Itt'TLER L.HVV C258U511 16 i 616
j Arrive *» 54 8 11 38 3 o<j 528
; Butler Juut iioß.. 44 "27 ©WI2 02 325 553
' Butter Junction.. .Leave 7 30 85312 22 325 .» 53
Natrona. Arrive 7 38 .* 01 12 3U 3 CO2
Tarvntnm " f- 9 ®7tl2 35 3 4'J 0 <»7
Spriugdalt* 7 s<l 12 4.» 'S
Claiemout 1024 06 27
Sharpttburg BOi 9 1 11 4 12 032
Allegheny 8 2" 9 48 1 25 4 25 *» 4^4
A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. P. M.
SUNDAY TRAINS.—Leave Butler for Allegheny
City aud principal iutermediate stations at 7:35 a.
tnd S:UU p. m.
A. M. 4 A.M A.M. P. M P. M
Allegheny C'itv. ..leave 7 i"0 9 i*) 11 25 2 C 10
Sliarpeburg 7 11 9 12 11 37 2 45
C.Aremont S 9 19 11 44 2 53- ....
Tareuturn 7 34 9 39 12 07 3 23 6 4»»
Natrona " 1 '* •'*
Bntlor Junction...arrive " 4» - . 950 12 22, 345 i
But let Junction... .leave 7 46 9 50 12 25 4 «»7 7
Saxonbi rg » W 49 4 7 - 1
BUT Li B arrive 8 4" 10 38 I 17 C. 7 >0
A. 31. A.M. P. >IP. A. P. M
SUNDAY TRAINS.—Leave Allegheny C ity for But
ler and principal intermediate stations at 7:20 a. m. and
iHio p m.
P. M A M P M
2 3.% 025 lv BiTi.r.R «»• t » \l
3 U5 7 27 ar Butler Junction lv .... 12
4 00 7 4«i lv Butler Junction »• 8 -iOllz Cj*
4 05 7 49 ar Freeport l y li !
4 <»9 7 5.5 * 4 Allegheny Junction.. ..* 4 8241- 0J
421 8 «4i ** Leecliburg * 4 80911 4»
4 4" 8 21 - Paul ton (Apollo) M "J 3 ]J $ -
5 08 8 51 •• Saltal urg *' 730 11 09
541 922 *• BlalTsvilie " 70010 40
5 s<» 9IW 44 Blairsville Intersection... 44 55010 10
8 50 11 :w> 44 Altotina 44 JSJ 5 !,*!
1 w 3 lo 44 llarrtsburg * 4 11 4;> -J 10
4 :JO 0 23; u Philadelphia 8 11 2o
On Suuday, train leaviug Butler 7:35 a. m., connects
lor Harriitburg, Altooiia and Phila.'.elphia. •
Through traiiw for the eaat leave Pittsburg (\'iuO«%
Station), as follows:
Atlantic Express, daily '
Pennsylvania Limited 44 - : \f, u
Day Express. 44 a \ M
Miiin Line Express, "
Pliila lelphia Express, ' t'? u"
Eastern Express, * * ». u
Fast Line, 4
l hil.v! a Mail, Sundays on.v S:4
For detailed information, address Thos. E. Watt, P»«.
Agt. Weetern District, Corner Fifth Avenue and Smith*
held Street, Pittsburg, Ps.
General Manaae. <Jen M °W. Aceut.
Buy Direct from Manufacturers
Single Tube l ire. Light and Fast yet
Strong and Durable.
$5 00 Per Pair.
The King Mfg. Co,
Office 830 AtcU St. Philadelphia Tit.
1831 re " 1899
coßniiit mm
Hie ONLY Afffii'iiltal IW^fr.
Single Subscription,
Two Subscriptions, $3.50.
Four Subscriptions, $6.
Write for 1 articulars 011 this FolnV,
Free till Jan. I to New Stttwciiberst
for 1599.
It will be seen that the <liirc-rence lie
tween the cost of the COUNTRY GENTL,*-
MAX and that of ether agricultural wvek
lies (none of which even attemjpis ta
cover the agricultural news of th day \
may readi'y by reduced, by making up a
small Club, to
Does such a difference as that justify
iu contenting yourself with
other paper instead of having the best?
Which will be mailed Free, ami compare
them with any other rural weekly; it
will not take long to see the difference..
Albany, N. Y.
1 R n ft I I*l
Anyone senttlng a sketch and description may
auiekiy ascertain out opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Conirnunuai
tions strtctly confidential. Handbook on I ai«uxta
sent free, oldest agency for necuring patents.
Patents taken thr«»uph Munn & Co* receive
tptcial notice , without charge, in tho
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Lartrest rtr-
CH»iati;»« of any scientific journal. Terms, fa a
ftiar . f*»ur months, $L Sold by all newsdealer*.
MUNN &Co. 36,Broadwa ' New York
Draoch Office. C 25 F St., Washington, XV C.
I have a Heave Cuie that will cure any
case of V t n»ves in horses in forty days, if
used according to directions, and if it
does not do what I claim for it. I will
refund the amount paid and no charges
will be made tor the treptnient. The
following testimonials are *he stronger
proof of the niedicines power to cure:
A- J. McC-VNDUtss*
ull er, Pa., 1893*
Mr. A. J. McCandless:
On the 2nd day of April, iSga I com
menced to nse your new cure lor one of
my horses that had the heaves very bad,
and continued to use the medicine for
about forty days and the li >rse did not
«how any signs of a return of theai. It is
now about a year since I quit giving the
medicine and the horse has Oever showed
any sijjn of heaves, and 1 feel satisfied
that he is properly cured.
W. C. Crwwell.
utler, P a., Apriljo, 1893
A, J. McCandless
J have used your Heave Cure and
liud it will do the work if used accord
ing to directions. Youry truly,
I. B. McMlUin,