Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, November 17, 1898, Image 4

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

P., Bessemer £L E.
Trains depart: No. 14, at 9:40 A. M;
No. 2, at 5-40 P. M. Butler time.
Trains arrive :No. 1, 10:00 A. M; No.
11, 8:00 Pi M. Butler time.
No. 14 runs through to Erie and con
nects with W S. Y. & P. at Huston
Junction for Franklin and Oil City.
SD4 with N. Y. L. E. & W. at Shenan
«jo far all points east. No. 3 runs
throughto Greenville and connects with
W N. Y. & P- for Franklin and Oil
City. W. B. TURNER, Ticket Agent.
Railway. Schedule of I'as
penger Trains in effect Oct. 2d,
i Depart. AiriT*.
Allegheny Accommodation 6 25 *-* # 11' A."
Exprw» » 15 » » „
New Cmstlo Accommodation f l J
Akron Mail * M A.* 7 «* M
Allegheny Accommodation 10 05 u 1# 18 "
Allegheny Expr*** 3 1} F M 3 -•
Allegheny "Fly<rr*' 1 ia
Chicago tiprw 3 25 " .12 18
Allegheny Mail 542 M 74. > "
Allegheny "Flyer" 7 Cfl
EUwood Accommodation 5 42 " j » 0U
Ckicagr Limited 542 44 917 AM
Kane and Biadford Mail 9 50 A.* 5 20 r.M
Clarion Accommodation 5 35 r.M * 36 A.M
New C-aatle Accommodation - 10P- *
Allegheny Rxpreen 8 15 A.m 9 32 A.M
Allegheny Accommodation. .... 542 P.m 52. r.M
New Cactie Accommodation 815 a.HJ 708
Chicago £xpreM 4 15 r.M. 5 27 "
Allegheny Accommodation . 7 03 "
Train arrirlc; at 5.27 p.m. leaven B. A 0. depot,
PltUtrarg at 3.50 p.m and P. A W. f Allegheny at 4.00
Additional trains leave Allegheny at 11.30 P. M. for
New Castle, and connects fc<r Butler on Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays.
Pullman sleeping cars on Chicago Express between
Pittsburg and Chicago.
For through tickets to all points in the went, north
west or southwest and information regarding routes,
trine of trains, etc. apply to
W. K. TUBNEB, Ticket Agent,
B. B. REYNOLDS, Sup't, Butler, Pa.
Foxburg, Pa. C. W. BABBCTT,
0. P. A.. Allegbery, Pa
SCHEDULE I* Imct NOT. 29,1897.
IA. M. A.M. AM P M. P. M
BUTLER Leave 6 25 H 05 11 IS 2 35 5 06
Haiontmrg Arri▼ p 6 W 8 30 11 38 3 00 5 28
Butler Junction . " I 1 27 85312 02 325 553
Butler Junction Leave 730 H5312 *2 325 553
Hntivna .ArHve 738 9 01 12 30 3 35 6 02
Tarautum.'' 7 42 9 07 12 35 3 42 6 Ifl
Mprlncdale 1 760 91612 45 35i
uCmKNtf • .... ..... 930 1 02 4 Ofi 627
KhanabUTK .. S 07 936 1 II 4 12 6 32
Allegheny ... \ 820 948 125 42» 643
N. ;A. M. A M P. M P. M. P. m
BCKDAT TRAINS—Leave Butler for Allegheny
city and principal intermediate Mationi at 7:35 a. m.,
void M 0 p. m.
IA.IL A.M. A.M. P. M. P. M
Allegheny City. ..leave 7 00 9 00 11 25 2 30 6 10
gfaanaburr .. . 7 11 9 12 11 37 245 ...
Curanoot .... 9 19 11 44 2 53| ....
Sprlngdale . ... ( 93011 56 3 111 837
Tarvntum I 7 34 9 39 12 07 5 23 6 46
Natrona. I 7 39 9 43 12 12 3 31 6 51
Butler Junction..-arrive 7 46 9 SO 12 22 3 45' I 00
Botlel Junctiun leave 7 46 9 50 12 25 4 07 7 0O
Haxonbtirg 8 IS 10 15 12 49 4 36 7 24
BUTLU arrive 8 4O 10 38 1 17 S 061 7 50
|A-M. A.M. P. M.JP. A P. M
SUNDAY TRAINS — Leave Allegheny City for Bnt
ler ami principal Intermediate itatkina at 7:20 a. m. and
SH» , m.
P. M A.M P. M. P M
8 38 « 8S IT BCTLEE. ar ...J 1 17
3 2ft 7 87 ar Butler Junction IT 12 25
4 00 7 4« 1* Butler Junction ar 8 30 12 08
4 06 7 49 ar freeport IT 8 28 12 06
4087 53 " Allegheny Junction.. .." 82412 01
421 804 " LMchtarg. M 809 11 4ft
440 821 « Paul ton (Apollo) " 753 11 32
AOB 861 « Baluturg " 73011 09
ft 41 92£ M Blalrarille " 70010 40
ft 50 930 14 BSairvrllle Intersection..." 55610 10
860 II 36 - Altonna " 315 800
1 00 3 10 » Hariiaburg " 11 4.5 3 10
4 30 6 23 " Philadelphia 8 So 11 2n
A.M. P.M. 'A.M. P. M
On Sunday, train tearing Butler 7:35 a. m , cunnect*
or QarrUburg, Altoona and Philadelphia.
Through tnina for the eaat leave Pittel urg (Union
Station), aa followi: —
Atlantic Bxpreaa, daily 2:50 A.■
Pennsylvania Limited " 7:15 "
D»y Exprwa, « 7JO "
Main LineExprrae, •• 8:00 «
Philadelphia Ktfnm, • 4:30 m
laatern bpreae, " 7<ift "
Van Lisa, « . 8:10"
PhOad'a Mall, Sundaya on.y 8:40 » ■
For detailed Information, addreae Tlioa. E. Watt, Paax.
Aft Waatern District. Corner Fifth Avenue and Smilli
fleid Street, Pittaburg, Pa. s
Oeaerml Manage. Cen" "v« r . Agent
One Glass Too Many -illin-
Is the glass into which the ;
man lookk who is dissatisfied ;
with his attire. The dictates
of dtess often mar or make 1
the general effect. In Hats I
and Men's Furnishings we \
lead. Our goods are not ]
only reliable but up to date, <
and the best quality that can <
be purchased for the money. 4
We give you the best we !
can for your dollar. Not !
the cheapest thing we can
get your dollar for
Ed. Colbert, ;
Successor to
Colbert & Dale,;
242 S. Main St., Butler, Pa. <
• t
—About 75 patterns of Wall Paper in— «
—lots of 6to 12 double bolts. Grades— '
—that we sold at from 50c to 80c per - 1
—double bolt and wich we will n->w J
—sell at ioc and 15c per double bolt. — y
—They are all choice patterns of— }
—fine stock and will not last long.—
—We want more room for our— t
—Books, China and Stationery, at— i
Douglass' Book Store. ,
People's Phone 162.
F™ 8 _ P HIL HTA
• i 39 - sth Ave., Pittaburg, Pa. ifl
ft Br m CROWN
Win PliUborc-WHY rtOT DO V
Llin IByQUD*? O ol ' l CROWNS A
UIIE/1»»« SRI DOC work re<lnre<i M
NIMH Bts RCR TOOTH Alh. thelß
It H rKlftofl'tUlmade,QNLY_tS_W
f wwch Rldtt* ?
• mta is sick bis
a him instead of
; his work His
instead of beinj*
is which supports
es him on to com
and prosperity
:ooes an o ver
•lming burden
weighing him
down. He has
no strength, no
ibition. He feels
at there is noth
g left but for him
stagger along un
-1 the awful pres
re of disease and
onb 1 e at last
nshes him to
The prosperous
in is the one who
eps the upper
nd of his work,
cause he is strong.
?«ble and ener
tic. Dr. Pierce's
Iden Medical
iscovery has
night the best
id of prosperity
to thousands of
weighed - down, over - burdened men and
women by giving them the physical
strength and stamina to carry on their work
| forcemlly and easily.
I "For the last three years," says Mr. J. C.
Morgan, of Monongah. Marion Co.. W. Va., in a
letter to Dr. Pierce, 1 ' I have been a constant suf
ferer from indigestion complicated with com
plaints that generally accompany such cases.
Always after eating there would be a formation
of gas and a heavy load in my stomach. I would
belch up my food after eating: bowels were very
irregular I would imagine I saw objects floating
before my eyes. I had pain across my back.
About December, 1806, I began feeling much
worse than usual and was beginning to think I
would have to suffer the remainder of my life.
I was greatly discouraged. I described my case
to Dr. Pierce's staff of physicians and they di
rected me to begin at once taking the ' Golden
Medical Discovery' according to directions. I
did «o. and am happy to state 1 experienced
most gratifying resul's. as all the nnpleasant
feelings have entirely left me. I have now
a very good appetite, relish my food, and am
pleased to say I feel once more like my former
•elf. I recently walked a distance of one hun
dred and ten miles in aoout tour days."
No remedy relieves constipation so
quickly and effectively as Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets.
C Piles or Hemorrhoids
Fissures & Fistulas.
Burns & Scalds.
I I Wounds & Bruises.
Cuts & Sores.
Boils & Tumors.
Eczema & Eruptions.
Salt Rheum & Tetters.
E Chapped Hands.
Fever Blisters.
Sore Lips & Nostrils.
O Corns & Bunions.
Stings & Bites of Insects.
Three Sizes, 25c, 50c. and SI.OO.
Sold by druggist*, or tent postpaid on receipt of price
HniPUKETS'MED. CO., 11l A IIS WllUaa St.SnTwl.
and it the re»ult of cold- ?no Hf »-r^. CrmT-cCuS
Hidden climatic changes.
For your Protection 13)2
we poallively state that this It,
remedy does not contain
mercury or any other injur- flgfl
Sy s sCream BaimKif?!!
la acknowledged to be tlia moat thoronph core for
Nasal Catarrh, Cold in Head and 11 ay Fevtr of all
remedies. It open* and cleannee the nasal passape%
allays pain and inflammation, heals the aore*, pro
tects the membrane from colda. restores the
of taste and smell. I*rice 60c. at Prusrjjista or by mail.
SLY M Warren Street, New York.
add to the inflammability
lAf fIV of your Dwelling or Bust- j
m £ ne«s Building by the use
of combustible building papers?
Mnnkim is an absolutely Fire-Proof
IWllLKiril sheathing anil can be had
for about tbe srjne cost as " burnable "
NlrtnKnrn acts as a barrier to flames,
11UIUUI11 an( j w j|j no t throw off that
•tifliug smoke which so endangers life in
case of fire.
]> itisonlyoiieofmanyindications <j
that your liver is out of order. S
Us*: a remedy of < 1
\\ pO YEARS ji
standing, that lias acquired a
> reputation for curing Livercom- '[
S plaints—such a3 |»
<1 They are easy to take, will | >
]► improve your complexion and < |
< | relieve you of those low spirits, | >
J; sleepless nights, sick headache, <|
< | costiveness and biliousness. *»
|> W. J. GILMORE CO. <|
< ( At all I)ruggwtH, 2 >c. 'i
Any person In LINED of pure liquors will do
well by cHlllnii up the above tel«, phone
number, and order will L>E filled and shipped
We are headquarters for the following dis
UircKKHnEUIEB, l»l 1.1.l Mi KB.
BRIDO Kpoß r.
and offer them to you unadulterated 0 year
old at IT 00 per full quart, H quarts, $.,.00.
Whiskey guaranteed 3 years old, £J.OO per
On all O. O. 1). or mall orders of SR>.OO cr
over, wo L>ox and ship promptly: express
charges prepaid.
411 Water Street,
Telephone, 2179. Pittsburg, Pa.
Opposite B. & O. Depot.
Get for your money, the best in the
market? Our- liquors and wines are
bought by us direct from the best known
distilleries and wine growers of Europe
and America. If you buy of us once you
will buy again. A few prices:
Whiskey 2'i yrs. old, pure ltye, 12.00 gallon
Whiskey 4 yrs. old, pure Kye, 2.50
Whiskey * yrs. old, pure Kye, .'ISO
Whiskey 10 yrs. old. pure Kye. 4.00 "
Wlilsk-y 12 yrs. old. pure Kye, 4.50 "
Whiskey IS yrs. old, pure Rye, 5.50
Wines, California Dry and Sweet, from TSO
to JI.SO and «2.00 per gallon. Im|>orted from
i 2.00 to £1 .'*) gallon Send for price list.
188 Federal St. Allegheny, Pa.
Telephone No. SID.
■ ■ PAUr Williams' Indian I'lle
■ ■ L Xointmciit will rure Ulind.
■ ■ ■ V r WILLE.V ng and Itching
■ ■ I bl'llt S. I. übsorhs, the tumors.
■ ■ RUIJI THE itching AT ouce, SETA
■ ■ BBAS a poultice, gives instant re
■ I lief. Dr. Williams' Indian PILE Oint
■ B men t Is prepared for Plies and Itch
■ ing «f the privnte parts. Every box Is
warranted. Hy drucgists. hy mail 011 re
ceipt of price. SO cents ami SI.OO. WILLIAMS
MANUFACTURING CO., Props.. Cleveland. Ohio.
For Sale by D. H. WULLER.
Sutowtlb® fo* Tbe Citizen.
A Soldier's Origin Often Shown in
His Headgear.
Yon May Also Discern W hat Ills Keel
|B(> Are b»- the Way He Wears
It—The Source of
Much Fan.
When the recruit gets his new cam
paign hat he nptes its glossy gray
Eurface and is loath to crease its
tall crown for fear of "spoiling it."
Tor the first four or five days he wears
the hat "straight- up from the rim,"
as the boys say, without crease cr
indentation. It is surprising to di's
cover the almost limitless shapes into
which the felt domes and rims can
be shaped by men who idle away hours
in their tents. With the aid of a dash
of water the 67 cents' worth of felt
with which every man is charged can
be made to remain in almost any po
sition desired. Of course, there is an
accepted style for everything which
the soldier has learned to recognize
as "regulation." For infantrymen
the regulation is a simple crease in
the crown with a straight rim. Regu
lation for the cavalryman is for his
hat crown to be pulled out to a point
with three little hollows in the felt
made by his fingers in making the
point. The Would-be "funny man" of
the regiment is the one who wets his
hat, then pulls it out to a sharp point,
possibly attaches a bit of bright rib
bon to it, and struts down the com
pany street for his comrades to
laugh at him. It is the "dunce cap"
style, and much affected by the men
who become prisoners in the guard
If it Is desired to find truly artistic
and fantastic styles in campaign hats
you must visit the band quarters.
There is something eccentric about
the army musician, anyway, if he
doesn't wear eyeglasses and football
hair he has a hat calculated to arrest
attention. Perhaps the crown is sunk
in at the top, and then the edges
looped up at intervals with bright
headed pins or brass lacks. Again,
the crown may be so arranged that
it represents the battlements of a
castle. Fanciful letterings in India
ink, pieces of tinsel and bright pins
or buttons the embellish the head
gear, and these embellishments are
only removed under threat of grave
discipline when the men appear at
guard mount or other occasions of
The eastern man has a style which,
over some casta of countenance, gives
the men a dogged look, but on others
a rakish look. His is the stie of turn
ing the rim up behind and down in
front. To the men of the Eighth New
York, many of whom came from that
mystical place called "The Bowery,"
it gives a look of wTiat a young lady
from Chattanooga said was "really —
well—well—really devilish, you know,
and no other word will express it."
Some "bad eyes'* have gazed from un
der the edge of the down-turned rim.
As a type distinctly different from
that of the effete easterner is the man
from the far west, perhaps a member
of Grigsby's cowboy regiment. Tie
has a way of pulling his hat far doxvn
over his eyes and looping up the rim
at the side or behind with a pin or
the bright brass souvenir medals
which are hawked about the camp so
industriously. The campaign hat in
shape and appearance shares the feel
ings of its wearers. When the soldier
goes to dress parade the hat shakes
out its creases and takes on a digni
fied "full dress" look. When a man
goes out on a policing detail, picking
up sticks and digging trenches, the
hat takes unto itself indentations and
creases, as though it, too, felt the
Indignity of being put at such humble,
disagreeable tasks un ler the guise
of "solderin*." When the soldier feels
happy and g-ay his hat sets up high
on his head, showing much of his fore
head. If depressed and homesick, the
hat crowds down close about his head,
often depressing his ears outward.
After a trip to the city and a liberal
patronage of the illicit distillers who
hover about the camps the hat wob
bles all over the bead. It never comes
down over the eyes, but alternates be
tween one ear and the other, or slides
clear back on the head, until the rim
rests on the nape of the neck. After
a soldier walks three or four miles
along the dusty government roads
dust and perspiration make a sorry
figure of him. The hat, too, gives up
the struggle of keeping up his personal
appearance. The rim drops and the
crown falls in erratic shapes. Some
time the army band will chant to the
old campaign hat.—St. Louis Globe-
11l AT f'r!zrn for Sallord.
Some of the English sea captains of
the last century received immense
sums of prize money during the wars
with Spain and France. Commodore
Anderson in one cruise captured Span
ish vessels worth $5,000,000, of which
his share was $350,000. Capt. James
Talbot realized SOOO,OOO for himself in
12 months. Ca,pt. Pownal's share from
one Spanish treasure ship in 17G2 was
$325,000; his three lieutenants received
$05,000 each, and $320,000 went to the
admiral and flag officers on the station,
though not present at the capture.
Those were the day 3 when Spanish
shipr, were loaded with treasure
wrested from the always unfortunate
colonists.—Chicago Chronicle.
Ilurd on (he Ilieli Prleil.
It used to be the custom when the
chief priest of one of the Congo tribe:-
showed symptoms of illnes-s to kill hin
forthwith, either by strangling or
aid of a club—the natives believing
that if he were allowed to die by dis
ease all the rest of the world would
perish.—X. Y. Sun.
Dr. Bnll's Cough Syrup cures sore
throat, hoarseness and coughs. It is
the specfiic for throat and chest affec
tions. 35c.
A Georgia newspay-er describes di
plomacy as the act of putting off until
tomorrow that which should have been
done a year ajio last fall.
Get rid of scrofula taints in yor:r
blood by taking a few bottles of Hood's
"Said the little brown leaf, as it hung
in tbe air.
To the little brown lf>nf below:
What a summer we've had
To rejoice and be glad,
Bnt to-day there's a feeling of snow.
I am lonely up here on the tree so
With the leaves all off the tK>ngh.
So I'll Hotter down
To my comrades brown,
Who are resting so softly now.' "
"Aljstic Cure" lor Rheumatism and
Neuralgia radically cures in 1 to $ days.
Its action upon the system is remarkable
and mysterious. It removes at once tl'e
causes and the disease immediately d.s
?.pj ears. The first dose greatly jenefils;
75 cents. Sold hy J. C. Kedic, and J. F.
li-iloh Druxicists Itu'.ler \prq6
When some of our girls tell the
young men they may kis>< them if they
can catch them, the girls alwa\s man
age to be caught.
hOOO'j P1!... . i vt •. ■ .its, Bll"
iousneas, i.n.. -i.r _ . ■ uJache.
f.acy to lu l ''.''• 25c
Thero were lots of " Didn't I Tell Yon
So " fellows around town on the day
after election
Girl* of the Preunl Art Healthier
anil llnppirr Uernnor of
Outdoor l.ife.
Tomboy has h»comt an antiquarian's
word. Women who were little girls 20
j ears ago know how potent of reproach
it used to be when it was still in rogue
in the homes of the land.
"If you are not a lady when \ u are
15 you never will be." many mothers
said, in varying language, to their
daughters who were more eager for
romping than for making tatting or en
gaging their hearts iD crochet. The de
scriptions of the rearing of Harriet
nos-mer in an active outdoor girlhood
were looked upon with some compla
cency, mingled with curiosity, because
she had a talent for marble and chisel,
and because her health was not robust,
and open-air exercise was known to be
good for high-strung girls of excep
tional endowments. But others who
showed a lively liking for playing with
their brothers, and following them and
other girls' brothers afield or into tree
tops or row boats, bore perennially the
tomboy stigma. There was never a girl
of the old unacknowledged regiment of
the advance guard of athleticism who
would have given up one of the joys
wherefore she made battle against the
conservatism of her time for sake of be
ing rid of that title. To be sure, thou
sands of "little women" felt a deep in
ward protest against the ignominy im
plied in the appellation, but they did
not know how to say that they were
only following the need of nature—girl
nature as well as boy nature—in find
ing out personally the pleasures of gal
loping on bareback horses or diving
into woodland "swimmin' holes" or
resting over a game of "mumblety peg,"
when some boy's jacknife twirled
from eager fingers to make those soft,
delightful, unforgettable thuds of suc
cess into the good green ground.
The young girls of to-day have the
freedom of their muscles unquestioned,
and enter by right into an inheritance
of bicycles and golf clubs, boats and
bathing suits, saddles that are not side
saddles, basket balls and baseballs, too,
that their elder sisters acquired by a
sort of slow encroachment of the Zeit
The spirit of the time is embodied in
the girl who is to be the woman ruling
the destiny of man in tho first quarter
of the coming century. She will step
over its threshold into her kingdom
with the sure-footed grace gained in
climbing mountain heights. She will
accept its possibilities and responsibil
ities with less strenuousness than nine
teenth century women have always
shown, because action is her birthright,
not her conviction, and health is to her
a necessity, like a religion.
The passing of the tomboy is com
plete. The girl of to-day at her Amer
ican best is n hearty, healthy, happy,
graceful child. She is not expected to
be a young lady, although she is trained
toward the serenities of that gracious
estate. She is a part of the onward*
moving life of her times, as she seems
to be a part of her wheeJ when flyir.g
along city avenues or through wood
land roads. She cannot remember when
she learned to ride, her babyhood's
velocipede having superseded the baby
jumper wherein her elder sister was
wont to go through violent infantile
exertions without arriving anywhere.
The progress of the modern young
girl-on-wheels has nothing self-con
scious in it. She moves joyously,
gracefully, fair to see, along the path
way "blazed" for her through the
jungles of conservatism by the pioneer
tomboy of the past. There were al
ways tomboys in all generations, ex
cept that which is now femininely ris
ing. They were not confined to the
time when a girl who rode a CO-pound
tricycle to a college door was sure to
be asked if she considered her mode of
locomotion ladylike.
Once in awhile you may meet ladies
of 50 or 70 or 90, gracious and silver
haired, young-hearted and with a live
ly interest in the thoughts and pur
suits of all girl kind, who will tell you
in sweet voices that they were called
"great tomboys" when they were little
girts. And if they recount to you their
maddest, merriest pranks, their wildest
and most daring adventures, you will
find that these were commonplace be
side their granddaughter's 30-mile bi
cycle ride of yesterday, cup-winning
yacht of the day before, far her
alded championship of last week
or this morning's swim of a mile sea
ward out toward Spain.
It must be owned, too, that the girl
of the period far surpasses her prede
cessor in strength and staying power.
All this outdoor life means vigor, grace
and buoyancy It is a fine thing to
watch a girl athlete. She is bewitch
ing.—Harper's Bazar.
I,»l»trr nnd Kkg Pattle*.
Beat two hard boiled eggs with a
fork until smooth, add 1y 3 ounces oi
bread crumbs, an egg-spoonful of
ground mustard, a tablespoonful of
vinegar, and one of oil, half a teaspoon
ful of sugar, two teaspoonfuls of
anchovy sauce, and a quarter tea
spoonful of pepper. Mix thoroughly,
and line six buttered patty pans with
a part, put a tablespoonful of chopped
lobster into each, and cover them with
the egg paste. Sprinkle with bread
crumbs, put a piece of butter on top,
and bake for half an hour; serve hot
or cold.—Good Ilousckeeping.
The developmeut of the mackerel
cnriDg industry on the southwest coast
of Ireland l is one of the greatest boon?
that cou'.d have come to that country.
On the coasts of Cork and Kerry alone
about $145,995 is paid each year, be
tween the months of August aud De
cember, as wages to the families of the
fishermen, and about S<IBG,GSO to the
fishermen for fish. The mackerel cured
in Ireland in 1897 amounted to about
40,000 barrels, nearly all being sent to
the American market.—Grocer's Ite
Dr But". * Cough Syrup can be de
pended on to cure promptly the severest
affections of the throat or lungs. It
never fails.
It is said that the Pennsylvania Rail
road Company has decided to enclose
its lines west of Pittsburg with woven
wire tence, and that orders have been
placed for over 1,009 mites of wire
fence. A gentleman from Braddock
stated that an orilar h id buen placed by
the railroad company with the Ameri
can Steel and Wire Company at that
place for .»00 miles of fence, to be used
to enclose the Fort Wayne Railroad
between Pittsburg and Chicago.
He also stated that the firm was turn
ing out five miles of fence daily on
the order mentioned.
Sick stomach means Hick man (or
woman). \V.;y not bo well?
Sick stomach comes from poor food,
poor nourishment; means poor health,
poor comfort. Shaker Digestive Cord
ial means nealth and a well stomach.
It' we could examine our stomach we
would understand why it is that so lit
tle will pat it out of order.
lint, nnless we are do-tors, we never
see our stomach. We only feel it We
would feel it less if we took Shaker Di
gestive Cordial.
Shaker Digestive Cordial makes your
stomach digest all the nourishing food
you eat, relieves all symptoms of indi
gestion, acts as a tonic and soon makes
yon well and strong again.
The more you take, the less you will
feel of your stomach.
At druggists. Trial bottle 10 cents.
The present is aliout the best time of
the year to plant and transplant trees.
It is said there is no fool like an old
fool, but there are some young ones
that run a close second.
A Gboat of H Show.
She Is filled with a passion for things an
For the ancient and odd she will earnestly
And she curtains her windows, or so It Is
With the shades of her ancestors long since
—L. A. W. Bulletin.
Mother—Has Lord Noazoo exhibited
as yet any signs of affection?
Daughter—Yes, he has tried to find
out how much papa is worth.—lllus
trated American.
The PIISHIHK of Slimmer.
Summer's gone, but let's rot worry:
O'er that theme let poets potter.
Other years will bring us others-
Just as hot and maybe hotter.
—Chicago Dally Record.
A Suitable Bo|.
Lady—l wish to select a pet dog.
Dealer—Live in the city, I suppose,
"Yes, I live in a flat."
"Then I would advise an Italian >
greyhound, mum. No matter how i
much you feeds a greyhound he allers j
Mays narrer." —X. Y. Weekly.
In \o Hnrry.
Chaplain—Do not grieve so, my man.
Your term of imprisonment will be
over in a few short weeks, and then
you will be once again a free man.
Prisoner (snivelling)— That's jest
wot's worrying of me, sir. Three
weeks to-day an' I shall *ave to go to
work agin.—Ally Sloper.
The Sure Thins* of Life.
"There is no such thing as certainty
in this life," exclaimed the melancholy
"Ain't there!" responded Farmer
Corntossel, contemptuously; "I guess
you didn't never piay games with any
of these men tha» goes around to coun
ty fairs."—Washington Star.
Dr Buil's Cough Syrup is an excellent
reined} for children. For croup. whoop
ing-cough and ineasle-cough it has no
Clubs are often detrimental toa man's
welfare, especially those in the hands
of a policeman or an expert poker play-
A down town man says his wife
would never make a prize tighter, as it
would take her too long to put on her
A child cannot enter school until he
is six years of age. according to the
school law. The compulsory law re
quires that he must attfcend school from
eight to thirteen. Unless otherwise
employed he must attend front eight to
sixteen. He cannot be employed
where unless he is fourteen. He can
not be employed in a mill or factory
unless ht is sixteen. He cannot attend
school after he is twenty-one unless he
pays tuition and the school board
chooses to accept him.
All Arkansas editor, who read that a
young lady in Xew York kneads bread
with her gloves on, says: "We knead
bread with onr pints on: we knead
bread with our boots on, and if our sub
scribers in arrears don't pay up soon
we shall need bread without anything
A mother wrote to the Bolivar Breeze
to ask what her 15 year-old boy was to
do in the evenings, saying that if he
bums around with the other lioys he
gets tough, and if he calls on a young
girl he gets tender, and the result is
uiore fatal. The Breeze replied
"What is the matter with the boy go
ing to bed.
There are many different ways of get
ting on in the world. It does not al
ways mean making a great deal of rano
ev or being a great man. Leaving off
a bad habit for a good one is getting
alonij in the world; to be careful and
Having instead of thoughtless anil waste
fill is netting on in the world, and to be
active and industrious instead of idle
a nil lazy is getting on in the world.
ll'You Have a Haby.
Don't kill it with nostrums for
coughs, colds and croup. Use the only
safe and certain cure, Hoxsie's O O (.'.
It's all riftht to pray for the things
yon want, lint it is a good idea to work
for the things you actually need.
A most remarkable double wedding
vas lately celebrated at the home of
•Ir and Mrs C. O. McKee, near Wil
.jiington. O.—twins married twins
The contracting parties are Will and
Frank Binrlle and the Misses Ada and
Alma McKee.
Tne bridegrooms were the sons of J.
V. Bindle, and are successful youmr
• isiness men.
The deepest affection, as between
orother and brother and sisters, has al
ways existed between the young folks
Neither seemingly cared for the society
>t any other in particular, but their
>wn happiness, likes, and tastes were in
•erfect unison.
The resemblance between the young
men is so ne irly perfect that it is with
difficulty that their parents even can
distinguish them apart, and no others
ever pretend to be able to distingnish
them. They dress alike, talk alike,
walk alike, and act alike. The conples
will li ve in a double honse.
.-V r ■' i /•< Iff
. ir' I» • \ \ perfect our new M
\'£«b*!ar U
A ''.' V, ! Lantern which we J|
( ._J—— ■ j r r<w ofjer as some- >j
it> \ thing ea It ■ rdi- VI
•I r in t.' I, ••/«' tine. It has the Ql
. turned const it a- 1!
5(,i lion /■ ' ret? Iti the I uvular svsfevt,and ti
u the tesull is a splendid light giving, ci
": \nd at rest ter. H ' will, i.
y if (fc i -d. viail our special < ■ rcutarrt
of He " I'esla" I.anlern ; or, upon £t
recrir 'cf st.eo. r. • 7.'■'// send you
,i (freight prepaid) the rrry best Lan- ¥|
jl fa ■■ ng . eve* <-tw. oi
•t I: iil not "seit "on thoie lams T i.
Cur l!!u.«lra(s< Csinle*ee !* Milled Free. At
!| R. E. DIETZ CO., Sj
lp 6o I.aight St., New York, t| J
IjL Only good Lanternt are tfantped" DlE'* ' <2|
In thin statu to inuniiKO »urn
tli»»irown ami nearby counties. It is mainly
otli work conducted at home. .
KtritlKlil #wiO a year uml expenses ilelliiite.
bon<tttde, no more, no less salary. Mommy
j7.». Referents. Enclose self-add jyiw«*u 4
stamped onvylype, Herbert E. ) ret>t ~
ITept. M. \
Good Sweet Cider—«£>-
In tin- winter Is a luxury but how few have siu-h. lnsti ail they lot It pet so st rone that it
fame* an Intoxicant. If a paekaire of SI'LPLCTK UF LIME, i* a<lled to a barrel at lit*
proper tln.e It will keep It sweat and mellow.
Let us sHirm-st that when you buy splc-ps for your applebntter <lo not overlook the
that the es*eni-es .an I*' better depended upon and elve a better flavor than the powdered
spin s themselves, this Is ••*peel»lly true with cinnamon, our* Is always of ihe same
strength and when once used will always lie used.
Prescription Druggists.
v *
and your favorite home paper,
THE N. V WEEKLY TRIBUNE has an Agricultural Department of the
nighest merit, all important news of the Nation and World, comprehensive and re
liable market reports, able editorials, interesting short stories, scientific and
mechanical information, illustrated .fashion prticles, humorous pictures, and is in
structiye and entertaining to every member of every family.
THE CITIZEN gi\es you all the local news, political and social, keeps vou in
close touch with your neighbors and friends, on the farm and in the village, in
fottns you as to local prices for farm products, and is a bright, newsy and welcome
weekly visitor in many homes.
Send all subscriptions to THE CITIZEN Butler, Pa.
The Days are Getting Shorter,
The Nights are Getting Longer
CoUl weather will soon be here, and a little whiskey in
the morning or the evening will tone up the system wonder
fully. Physicians recommend whiskey as the best
stimulant, and we have the best whiskey
Did you send in your order for a gallon of Cabinet
Whiskey? If you did you found it the best whiskey for the
money you ever had— $3.00 per gallon—all expressage
paid except mi points of P. B. & L. E. K. R. when express
age is paid to Butler.
Our Bear Creek Rye at SI.OO per (juait or 6 qts.. for
$5.00 cannot be equaled for a really fine whiskey—We
carry the most complete sock of liquors at prices ranging
from $2.00, $2.50, $3 00 and upwards in the stace. Our
Wines, Brandies, Gins and Rums are pure and prices are
low Send for catalogue and price list; mailed free on
Wholesale Liquors,
: , iMlMfctogfcirtl'WP
" I HE Best There is !r§ Paint,"
I H. W. Johns' 'M&E'SFOS' Liquid Paint
«fj. G<S W. Campbell . Butler.Pa.
Farm For Sale.
' 120 acres situated in Cranberry twp.,
I adjoining Beaver county line known
as John Keffer fartn, 20 acres wood
land, balance in good tillable con
dition, modern buildings, good
water, underllid 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.,
Eyes Examined Free of Charge;
Jeweler and Graduate Optician
Next Door to Court House. Butler, I'a.
Rough I Worked Lumber
Doors, Sash, Blinds, Mouldings, }
Shingles and Lath
Always in Stock.
Office opooslte P. &W. Oepot. i I
Wi ££* TWICE AS,!- U mm
I _
j dubticribo (or tbe UITIKKN •
; flI* ™ Your Clothir\i4
If you want goou and reliable
cleaning or dyeing done, there is
just oil'.- place in town where you
can get it, and thai is at
'216 Uenter a venue.
do fine work in out
door Photographs. This is tin
time of yjar to have a picture ot
I your house. Give us a trial.
Agent for the Jaiueetown S'idine
I Blind Co.—New York.
139 South Main street
fiver Shaul &. Nut's Clothlnx Store
Buy Direct from Manufacturers
Single Tube Tire. Light and Past yet
Strong and Durable.
$5 00 Per Pair -
The King Mfg. Co-,
Oliico 830 Arch St. Philadelphia Pa.
Insurance and Real Estate
SubfcrUw tor 11C'TizKN
wli«»r«» f»»r >t<>ry of 11Philippines*'
!>y M uraut llalst« :i«l. romrnlssloni'<l t»y tin*
(•ovoriimciit U.H OtllrUil Historian the War
IM'partnicMit Tin* IHK»U was written in army
camps at San KranclM'o, on tin* 1 *a<* 1 tic* with
to'iicral Merritt. In t!»•• Itonpitjils at Hono
lulu. in llonff Konir.in the American tren#hes
at Manila, in t !••• Innurtfcnt camps wit it
ALcuinaldo. on the deck Of the Oljriupia with
lK*wey. and in the r >ar of hattle at the fall
of Manila lion ansa for ifcue nt s. Ilrimful of
original pictures taken by government pho-
on the spot. lws»k. I/ow
prices, UIK proilts. Freight paid, t'redlt
tflvi-n. lirop all trashy uuofflc lal war IKHIICB.
OutUt free. Add ■'«■«», K. T. Barber, See'*.,
Star lusunrnce ijWg., Chicago.
<! > Fa|l . Fall < I
j | ►Millinery.I I "{-'"fMillinery.* >
The Leading Millinery House of Butler County. '
# A line line of Walking and Sailor Hats Feathers. Flowers, Ribbions.* '
4 f< r our fall trade AT R<K'K BoTToM PRICES. Give ns a call< >
. Tl>efore purchasing.
i ? I Our stock of Mourning Bonnets. Hats. Veils for I J |
<» I Immediate use Always Complete I < >
Jj[l22 S. Main St 3. T. Pape. BUTLER. PA.X
! bocooo^oo^xxxxx>oooooooo<x
Our prices or. Dress Goods, Millinery. Wraps, Tailor-made
Suits. Underwear, Hosiery. Blankets. Flannels,
Yarns and Domestic Goods.
Our role is to sell only goods of reliable quality at the lowest possible prices.
We arc practically without competition in this respect of gifing high grade goods
at low prices A visit of inspection will prove the wisdom of purchasing trom us.
Below we give you a few prices:
Dress Goods. J*®*? """ u ' b, " w
12c, 1 xtra 10-4 Sheeting, value ißc.
25c, Novelty Goods, value 50c. good vard wide Bleached Muslin.
25c. All Wool Serge, black and colors, SC , s..fc Finish Bleached Muslin,
va.iie 39c. full Standard Fancy Prints, sold
25c, All Wool Cloths, black and colors, elsewhere at 70.
value 40c Including Mourning Calico, Ladies'
50c, Elegant Novelty Goods, value 75c. Fleeced Lined Wrapper Goods ««t 8 ami 10
5o»:, Elegant Black Novelty Goods, cents per yard: Flanneletts and Dotnets
value 70c. _ 4c up to 10 and 12c.
5 >c to *2 per yard. Fine Black Crepor.s
—don't fail to see this line 01 yoods. „
New Fall Silks. £2.00, Ladies' Fur Colljretts, value $3.00
1. 000 yards of Fancy Silks, latest style, .. LlJ , ht p ur Trimmed Coulr?
design and colorings, for 59c, sold every- tllSi v .,) ue $7.50.
where at 11.00. . S 50, Ladies' Combination Collaretts,
90c, Satin Duchess, all new shades, in- value M 2.50.
eluding black, real ya-ue s'o°. 1 Don't fail to see these if interested in
50c, Back Brocade Silk—has appear- j Collaretts.
ance of SI.OO Silk—stylish for dressy ,
Ladies' Jacket Suits.
Mill I fiery • #5.00, Jacket Suit, value $7.00.
.... , 8.50, Blouse Jacket Suit, value $12.50.
Now displaying Fall and Winter Im- IO Covert Jacket Suit, value $15.00.
nortations of B.»nnets, Round Hats,
Toques and Turbans, with 6 large collec-
tion of Dress and Suit Hats from our own J ' ad ' e _ s Sl,k anJ w ° ol Waists {rom 9«c
work-room, at exceptionally low prices. | U P to *7-s°-
Lace Curtains. Underwear and Hoisery.
3qc per pair, real value 50c. ! 2 5 c » Ladies Heavy Ribbed Fleeced
50c per pair, real value 75c. | Maco •f. nests a nd Pants value 35c.
*I.OO per pait, real value $1.50. ' 50c, Ladies' \\ 00l Ribbed Vests and
And up to $lO per j>air. . Pants, re«l value 75c.
21c, Men s Natural Wool Shirts, real
Fall anrl WintPl' Wranc soc Me "' s Heav y Fleeced Sanitary
1(111 dllu wwllllci l» 1 dpo, Shirts and D'awers, real value 75c.
* , 75c, Men's Pure Natural Wool Shirts
$3.00, Stylish Winter Jacket, value $5.00 ;md Drapers, value f 1.00.
4 98, Trimmed Boucle " " 6.75 Ladies' and vlisses' vVoolen Hosiery
6 50, Full-lined " " " 10.00 15c to 50c per pair.
7.25, Plain and " " " tl.oo
8.50, Fine Kersey " " 12-s'' pi 1 ,
10.00, Fine Kersey,satin lined through- DlcHlKetS,
out real value £ls.
$2 00, Braid Trimmed Cloth Capes, 45c, Heavy Cotton, large size Cotton
value 53.50. B'anket.
$4-75. 3° ,ncl ' Boucle Capes, value $7.50 #2.25, All Wool red and g'ay large size
2.75, Ladies' Plush Capes, " 5.00 Blankets, value $3.00.
4-75. " " " " 7-5o
n 7- Trimmings.
All the newest ideas in Braid and Jet
sc, Lancaster Ginghams Trimmings. Ne%v effects in Neckwear,
4c Hiavy Umbleached Muslin. Crush Belts, Fancy Belt Buckles, etc.
We could fill this entire paj>er in trying to describe the e'egant, stylish assort
ment of up-to-date merchandise we have to show you and then fail to convey an
idea ot their beauty, excellence and cheapness. A visit to our store and comparison
of quality and prices will convince you. Goods cheerfully shown.
This is tin- opportunity of h life-time. Agents sin- making SSO to $l5O a week.
FITZHUQH LEE, Maj. Gen. U. S. V.
and laic consul Genera) to Cuba, writ©* a book on
General Loo's own story of Cuba and the Spanish War, will be produ>*od in a sub
stantial book of over fiOO papes, 7x9V4 Inches in size and almost
This Is the o.ilv authentic work published on the one subject occupying the minds
of the entire civilized world.
OUTFITS READY. ,K :U gl o»"e.
Write for full particulars to
Our authorized distributors are located In all parts of the U. S.
j? **~Grove City
$ Special . Announcement 9
The college is already in session. Students can enter
at any time. The winter Term will begin Tuesday
# Jan. 3, 18V9; the Spring Term will begin Tuesday, 4R
J April, 4, 1899 g
y| Three General Departments of EJucationsl Work are Maninioed: •
fP tli>n suited to the Is of Col! Cri |i.ir:tU>ry :ind Normal students.
S 2. DETARTME TS OF MUSIC AKD ART with unexcelled facilities and 0|
(BP hltjli-nr:iilc Instruction. JH
3. COMME CIAL DEPART ElfT. providing instruction iu Commercial
lirant li«-s. St»MM»«raphv. Typ'-wrltinj; and T«'U tfi phv.
stud* its u i.-. flvfti into every department tin' < olle;;e at any time
40 in t lit-( •>)!«' r < y«-ar and are Kuaranteed work sulied to their needs.
U GOOD ÜBSTATiTIAL BOA DIBG will t>. furnished to all students at SI.OO
f\ furnished and kept. I'll us pood tioardinic. Including room. 1- uuarantefd at
m to for a term of twelve week • This do. , not .n.-lude fuel and K
liirin Tin- «ntlre expense of tuition, Ih» »r<:n .mil . < nipleielj fnrni-hed r<>om
J for a term of twelve weeks is from s*M>o i• 1 *H - These rates are guaranteed £
by the College to alt students desiring a literary education.
For catalogue and full informalioji address tli® J resident,
ISAAC C. KETLER, Grove City, Pa. S
twvw** xsexxx&i
fwmm&m?* * ®lfn
u ■•■aarST »uld Jtrrct !•» th* *»n- I
tf* v "Vf f*.:rrow
-1 . » ; f r ,'4 u , • .j.mn and . u4«r». |OO A« good m*U« tort**
: v . a:.;> r: »:»** •** • v; * "■ pItATT * nWjr * lxkhabt. I»
Subscribe for the CITIZEN.