Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, May 11, 1899, Image 2

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THURSDAY, MAY n, 1*99.
Republican County Ticket.
For Slicritt".
For I*rotlionotary.
For liogistt-r and Kccortler.
For Treasurer.
For Clerk of Courts.
For County Commissioner.
For County Auditor.
For Coroner.
Approved ami Vetoed.
On Friday last Gov. Stone vetoed sev
eral bills passed by the late Legislature
and signed many others. ne
measures disapproved was that P fcr "
mitting county treasurers to send to
the State treasury only one-fourth of
the personal property tax. This 0111
was intended to permit county treasur
ers to retain three fourths of the tax
which is paid into the State treasuiy
and then returned to the
The Governor says it is a State tax and
must be paid into the State treasury
when it can be returned to the counties
under the act of 1891. He suggests
that the bill is unconstitutional.
Two other bills were vetoed, one. an
thorizing the election of borough super
visors, on constitutional grounds, and
the other a joint resolution proposing an
amendment to the Constitution so as to
provide that laws regulating registra
tion of voters may be enacted to apply
to cities only. Gov. Stone doubts the
propriety of such an amendment to the
Constitution. . , , ~
A number of the bills signed by the
Governor were of a local character.
Those of general interest were the fol
lowing: . .
Authorizing counties to purchase,
maintain, use and condemn bridges
erected and in use over rivers and
streams separating or dividing any part
or district of such counties, and provid
ing the manner in which compensation
shall be made.
Relative to the liens of the Common
wealth against unpatented lands, pro
viding for their adjustment and for the
granting of patents. . . ,
Repealing an act in relation to huck
atering in the counties of Bedford, C um
berland, Franklin. Fulton and York, so
far as it applies to the county of Bed
and amending an act
to establish an intermediate court of ap
peals, regulating its constitution, of
ficers, jurisdiction, powers, practice and
its relation to the Supreme court and
other courts, providing for the reports
of its decision, the compensation of the
judges and other officers and the prac
tice and costs on appeals from its judg
ments, approved June 24, 1895.
To punish the buying of junk rope,
scrap iron, brass or other metals from
minors, unknown or irresponsible par-
An act to allow medical colleges of
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to
confer diplomas in public health.
Providing tor the appointment of a
free library commission, and to dehne
its power and duties.
Regulating the manfactnre and sale
of oleomargarine and butterine and
other similar products to prevent fraud
and deception by the manfactnre ana
sale thereof as an imitation of butter,
the licensing of manfactures of and
dealers in the same, and providing pun
ishment for violations of the act and the
means for its enforcements.
These resolutions were approved:
Calling upon our representatives in
the National Congress to use their best
efforts in aid of the passage of the bill
referring to the sale of prison-made
goods within the borders of the State in
which made.
Providing for tho appointment of a
committee, to consist of seven members
three to be appointed by the Governor,
one by the executive officer of the Far
mers' Alliance of Pennsylvania, one by
the Secretary of Agriculture of Pennsyl
vania, one by the executive officer of
tho Pennsylvania division. League ot
American Wheelman, and this commit
tee to secure data from other States and
report to the next Legislature with a
bill framed on the subject of good
Providing for the appointment of 30
persons, one-third of wham may be
women, to be commissioners to the
Paris Exposition, to serve without com
pensation, either for expenses or services.
Directing the Secretary of the Com
monwealth to have printed in pamphlet
form 15,000 copies of the game and fish
laws of this Commonwealth, together
with the warden and forestry laws.
Philadelphia, May 5. Representative
John H. Fow says he received a letter
from Gov. Stone, in which the latter
says he will not sign an appropriation
that has been passed for the benefit of
any hospital that has never before re
ceived any appropriation from the
State. ,
On Saturday Gov. Stone vetoed six
pension and gratnity bills, also the bill
fixing $1,500 as the minimum salary
for connty superintendents of schools
because this matter should be left to
school directors; and the bill attending
the act limiting the period within
which application may be made to the
State Treasurer for the refunding of
collateral inheritance tax erroneously
paid, so that in estates consisting in
whole or part of a partnership the act
shall not apply, and the bill amending
certain sections of the act regulating
the manufacture and sale of distilled
and fermented vinegars, so as to provide
that vinegar made wholly from grapes,
apples or other fruits shall not be re
quired to contain an acidity of 4 per
cent, of li per cent, of solids, and the
bill relating to the election of justices
of the peace in wards ot boroughs, lie
has also disapproved the appropriations
of $5,000 for the Allentown hospital and
that of $7,000 to the Master Builders
Mechanical Trade school, of Philadel
He signed an act to amend the tent 11
section of an act entitled ''A further
supplement to the act regulating elec
tions in this Commonwealth, approved
January 30, 1*74, and an act to validate
conveyances and other instruments
which have been defectively acknow
On Monday he vetoed the following
bills. Providing for the transfer of
judgments and mortgages by the holder
thereof at maturity ni>on the request of
the debtor. The governor does not see
any useful purpose to lie served by such
a law. Exempting buildings in bor
oughhs and townships used for theatri
cal and circus performances from the
license tax under the provisions of the
act of 1895. He thinks the present law
equitable. Repealing the act of 1 ><*.»■"»
providing for the collection of the
amouats due the Commonwealth for
the purchase money, interest and fees
due on patented lands. The governor
has approved a bill which remedies the
evils complained of.
On Tuesday he signed the following
bills; Authorizing the formation of
partnerships in which one or moreorall
of the partners may limit their liability
for the debts of the partnership to the
amount of capital subscrilx-d by such
partner or partners respectively, and
providing i>enalties for violation of its
provisions; providing for the enrollment,
organization, disipline and regulation
of the militia of the commonwealth; in
relation to reinsurance and the trans
action of business by fire or marine in
surance companies or associations oth
erwise than through resident agencies
and the transaction of such business by
or with unauthorized companies.
Yesterday he signed a numlier of ap
propriation bills, including ones giving
the N. O. P. $775,000; for the care of
the insane $1,500,000; the Polk institu
tion 247,000; West. Pen. 126,000; Mercer
Hospital SII.OOO. He vetoed the bill to
make county, city, school, borough and
township taxes a lien on real estate, and
give such liens priority for the period
of two years over any other obligation.
He says; "This bill invades the sanc
tity of the first mortgage in Pennsylva
nia, and destroys to a certain extent the
value of real estate security.
N'ew .lorsej'* Wondrous Charters
The news of theday informs us that the
Amalgamated Copper Co., capital $75-
000.000, and the I*. States Flour Milling
Company, capital $25,000,000, the Amer
ican Alkali Co. $30,000,000, the Rubber
goods manfacturing Co $25,000,000, the
Federal Sewer Pipe Co. $25,000,000, and
hundreds of other companies and alleg"
ed companies have lately been incorpo
rated at Jersey City. Trenton and oth
er points in the State of New Jersey.
Almost every day we see similar state
ments and so it is not out of place to re
view in a lump what has been been done
by way of making charters for specula
tive and "promoter" purposes. Most of
these chartered enterprises are rated as
"industries." Some of them are noth
ing more than a capitalized prospectus.
That is certainly not a trust, or consoli
dation of substantial firms or corpora
tions. Yet the public has been biting,
or asked to bite, at ali sorts of industrial
shadows, sometimes based on nothing
more than a circular promising extrav
agant dividends. Promoters have never
been busier than since the first of last
year. The figures tell a striking story.
In the last fifteen months amalgamated
companies have been capitalized at st.
1H5.4H6.7U0. The first two months of the
present year brought forward forty-two
separate enterprises, capitalized at =f 1,-
1<M>,300,000. Last month added S4HO,-
(HMt'(Hh') more in authorized capital.
The total capital of all the manufac
tures in the I'nited States in IH9O was
$fi,539,81»7,:W5, or but a third larger than
the industrial capitalization in the last
vear and a quarter. Duly a comparative
ly small fraction of the manufacturers
of the country have gone intothesecom
binations vet thecapitalization has reach
ed into billions. It is estimated that in
four billions of the new industrials the
real value is not over one billion. Of
course there is a Hurry when it becomes
necessary to size npsuch paper emblems
with actual ca-!i Beyond doubt some
of the industrials are sound property.
The essential point, as in all business
affairs, is to discriminate prudently be
tween real values and the mushroom
devises of tricky or visionary promoters.
That all speculators will be cautious is
past hoping for Nor will they lack
temptation, especially in Hush times.
As far as the industrial development of
this country is concerned it is rapid and
promising in every legitimate sense.
The future of American manfacturing
is not in doubt. At the same time cap
italizing industrials at the rate of $400.-
(>f>o.ooo a month suggests an unthinking
rush, with a panic lurking behind. A
deluge is quite different from a plenti
ful and fruitful rain. Industrials with
out solid industry as a foundation can
be boomed until the excitable invest
their money, and then comes a collapse.
Wall street is neither better or worse
than in former days.nor have industrials
or trusts changed the nature of its risks
Those who stake all there are reason
ably certain to be wiped out. and those
who invest blindly anywhere are sure
to come to grief
There it some hope, however, in the
fact that the Stock Exchange of Xew
York purposes taking cognizance of
those industrials which can show no
substantial property to warrant their
existence. This is well, because we are
on the high road to prosperity which
not only makes money plentiful, but
men saguine and reckless. Over-specu
lation may bring on another panic all to
soon. It is well for the press at large to
warn people to beware of industrial
stocks. If you buy water jon are only
throwing money in the face of a cy
clone. The best thing to do is to give
prompter schemes a wide berth
ALL sorts of rumors regarding the
formation of a gigantic iron, coke and
steel trust were published last week,
but the sale by Andrew Carnegie to his
partners of his interests in the steel
ni'lls for fifty millions in cash and a
hundred millions in 5 per cent, bonds
seems to be all there was of it. Frick
is President of the new company.
W D. Porter, of Allegheny Co., is
said to lie slated for the Supreme Bench
Gen. Gregg has refused to be a can
didate for State Treasurer and the
Quayites are advocating Col. Hawkins
or Lt. Col- Barnett, now in Manila.
Piatt and Quay are figuring on Sher
man of New York for Speaker of the
House at Washington.
State Treasurer Beacom is a candi
date for Judge in Westmoreland Co.
Clerk McDowell of the House at
Washington, lately secured M. N.
Greer of Buffalo twp., a clerkship in the
House worth SOO a month the year
In Mercer county, last Sat nrday.
Stewart was nominated for Sheriff,
Morrow for Prothonotary, Greer f<>r
Clerk, Ashton for Treasurer, McCon
nell for Recorder, Tittsler for Poor Di
rector, Mechant and McClure for Com
missioners. Campbell for District At
torney, and Porter and Voorhees for
Auditors. Stewart for Sheriff had but
104 votes over Lytle, and Morrow for
Prothonotary had but 43 over Beal.
Martin and McClure were elected dele
gates to the State Convention.
Senator Penrose and Representative
Bingham were in Washington, Tuesday
night, in conference with ex Senator
Quay respecting some forthcoming fed
eral appointments in Philadelphia.
The terms of the district attorney and
United States marshal for Eastern Pen
nsylvania are nearly out, and in addi
tion there is a census supervisor for Phil
adelphia connty at $3,000 to appoint.
There are from eight to ten candidates
for each plum, and the conference is for
the purpose of endeavoring to decide
the confiding claims. Col. Quay ex
pected to remain there for a week or ten
days and then go to Avalon, N. J.. as
the guest of State Senator Becker.
Gov. STONE says he intends to veto
all appropriations to hospitals and other
institutions which have not been re
ceiying State aid heretofore. Butler
people hope he will not include the
Butler County General Hospital in the
list of those he will cut off. No better
reason can be advanced for the appro
priation to our hospital than that it has
never received State aid. It was built
at a cost of SISOOO and has been main
tained for two years past by private sub
scription, and if there is an institution
in the Commonwealth deserving of aid
it is the Butler Hospital.
Flashes from Mars.
To the citizens of Mars and vicinity,
be on the lookout for the socials and
entertainments during the summer sea
son, to be given by the "Young Peoples
College Association i>f Mars." They
have pledged themselves to raise SSOO
for the college project, and we want
you to assist by spending your money
with them where you will always see a
good time.
Dr. A. A. Willits will deliver his
famous, comic lecture, "The Model
Wife", in Walters Opera House, Satur
day evening. May 20th. Don't miss 5
years of life by neglecting to hear this
"Apostle of Sunshine" on this subject.
This entertainment will )«• given under
auspices of "Young Peoples (' -liege As
sociation of Mars."
Mrs. Thos. M. Marshall returned Sat
urday from St. Louis, Mich., where she
spent the last 5 weeks building up her
health. She is much better and bids
fair to become entirely well.
The Mars Prick & Tile Co. expect to
break ground for their new plant next
The public school will giye nn enter
tainment in Walters Opera House,
Monday evening. May 15th,
The Masquerade Social to be given by
the "Young People's College Association
of Mars" this. Thursday evening, in
Walters Opera House will be the social
event of the season. Ice cream and
strawberries are on the bill of fare.
Grandmother Feil who has l>een ser
iously ill for the past week is at this
writing somewhat better and hopes are
now sustained for her recovery.
Rev. Dr. Sleppy, of Allegheny City,
preached in the M. E. Church. Sunday
night, to a crowded house. His im
pressive words will bo long remember
The Iteilsteiu ( a>o
Bertha Augusta Ii«-ilstein was placed
on trial in one of the Allegheny County
Courts last Monday for the murder of
her mother. Mary Margaret ha Beilstein
on Sunday. October 2nd, last.
The Commonwealth proved the cir
cumstances of the case that <lay. ami
rested. On Tnesday the defense was
opened by Attorney Burleigh, who said
the defense would be insanity.
Miss Bertha took the stand and told
her remarkable story as calmly as
though she was not at all interested.
She and her mother were great spirit -
nlists. Her father had died suddenly,
she visited a medium in Chicago and
was informed that he was lonesome and
wished for the company of herself and
mother, her father's face often appeared
to her. and she was commanded by the
spirits to take her mother s life and her
own. . ~
On the fatal Saturday night, she said,
she disrobed about 'J o'clock and lay
down on her l>ed.
"What did you do first'.' she was
"I went to my trunk and laid out the
clothes in which I desired to be buried.
'Whose life did you then intend to
"My own. .
She said she did not sleep at all ."she
put the laudanum in a glass, and lay
down again, waiting to take it. Her s
storv again l>ecome graphic as it led to
the hour of the murder. Every syllable
was distinct and audible all over the
room. Her voice, in spite of her in
juries and sickness, was strong and
clear, retaining many of the fine quali
ties it had when she sang in the choir of
Trinity Lntheran church, Stockton
avenue. Allegheny.
I knew." she told the jury, that at
some time there would be a command,
an order, couie to me to take mother s
life When I heard the clock stnek 1
ro«e to take the poison. I was pouring
some brandy i-.to the laudanum when
the bottle fell from my hands. My arms
stiffened and I knew it was the order 1
went to the dresser in mother's room,
got the revolver, and began.
There was intense silence in the court
room The girl told this part of the
story with the same appearance of com_
•posure with wliitfi she told the rest of
her startling story. She went on:
"I remember shooting mother once
and discharging the weapon once upon
my own body. From that time until
long afterwards, about a month, I re
member nothing of what happened.
This last statement, that she remem
bered nothing of. the other two shots,
or three, fired at her mother and the
three others nut into her own body;
nothing of taking the laudanum and
nothing of going into her mother s room
or opening the door when Rev. Mr. l>ru
l»eck knocked had a great effect in the
court room. To many it was an absolute
surprise. It made her, it* the jury ac
cepts her statements, at once irrespon
sible for what she did and f..r all she
told about the affair afterward to ber
relatives, the physicians and her friends
until a month after the shooting.
"What made you do it, Bertha';
gently asked Mr. Burleigh, and she
answered steadily and simply:
"I did it because I thought it was my
duty." There was no bravado in her
manner, no defiance in her voice. She
was modest and womanly in every \\a\,
yet apparently unaffected by any fear
of consequences or horror of her crime.
A more remarkable recital was probably
never heard in any court room. In fur
ther Explanation of her motive, and the
power which drove her to the killing of
her mother, she said: _
"The moment I dismissed the thought
of killing mother from my mind, my
father appeared at night and I s:i\\
other things. During the time lietween
my arrival home and the day I destroy
ed her life he appeared 1". or 20 times '
Yesterday Mis« •Beilsteins cross-ex
amination was finished, and she stoo l
the ordeal very well, and showed a. re
markable memory for details. Several
of her relatives and neighbors were also
on the stand that day.
lOast View Fruit Farm.
MAY (>, 1 89' J.
As stated in my last 1 propose to take
each species of fruit trees separately, and
now i take will the apple the noblest of
all our fruits —and as 1 have stated the
farmer should propagate his own fruit
trees I shall commence with the seed.
Although it is not always necessary to
plant seed, as there are many farms
where there are plenty of seedlings
growing al>out old fence rows and in
wood lots, but to start with the seed,
they should be selected from good,
sound apples, packed in sand and kept
from freezing during the winter, and
planted early in spring in rich, mellow
soil (sandy lome) and kept free from
weeds. When stock is one to two inches
in diameter they are ready for the graft
and may be grafted in the row, but 1
prefer to set out in orchard in February
or March, and graft when the proper
time comes, the same spring as s»*t out.
Now some one will say why not root
graft as is done in nurseries. First, be
couse it is very seldom that the cion
and old stock "will unite HO perfectly,
but there will be some spot or blemish
between the inside woods, although the
sap wood may unite perfectly. If there
is any blemish at the point of union and
it is placed in the soil it will be continu
ously subject to dampness and cause
the tree to decay at the stump. W hen
cutting stock to graft cut one foot or
more from the ground. Why ( lie
cause the seedling is hardier than our
improved fruit and will not be subject
to ravage from those insects that work
about the crown of the tree, and will
also be better able to resist the action
of hard freezing of the soil about the
butt of the tree than would the wood of
our improved fruits. Is there any dif
ference in what stock we graft? Yes,
I have two Falwater trees the cions (or
grafts) of which were taken from the
same parent tree, the trees planted in
the same orchard, same soil, in fact the
conditions as near alike as could be and
yet the fruit of those two trees differ in
looks, in taste, in time of ripening and
in keeping quality; which uimt be on ac
count the difference in the stock which
was grafted. lu selecting stock to graft
upon never select young trees that shoot
out out their limbs too close together
up the main stock, or those that have
short spurs something like crab-apple,
but select those with few limbs, yellow
ish-green bark and which show open
grain wood. 1 said that I grafted the
same spring that 1 set out mv tree.
Why? Because the tiee, having been
lately set out, has not got many feeding
rootlets to provide food for the tree and
consequently do not require many
leaves. In planting do not plant too
deep. A tree should be planted a little
deeper than it stood in the nnrserv row
but too deep planting is not good, as we
always find the feeding rootlets near
'he surface of the soil, and tin* tree will
send its large roots clown in the soil to
a sufficient depth to hold the tree; do
not permit sward to remain long alwnt
the crown of the tree, hut dig it away
for at least one foot all around the tree.
If sward is allowed to re
main long about an apple tree it will
1 bind the tree so that it will not devel
ope properly, and it also makes a good
harboring place for the borer.
The apple tree should be planted on
high ground if possible, and if they
must he planted on a low flat situation
it should be well drained, otherwise the
trees will be short lived. Trees planted
on a hill-side facing the south will bear
' fruit from five to six years sooner than
those planted on a hill side facing north.
The frnit on a southern exposure will
not be as large as those facing north, |
bnt they will be of better color anil bet
ter flavor. Trees facing Konth will bnrl
sooner in tlie spring ami consequently
will l>e more liable to be killeil by late
frosts in spring, bnt this may be over
come in the same manner as we treat
the peach. W.M. .1. PACOE.
Siirvcr Station.
Sarver Station Select School openwl
Tuesday with fort y five scholars. Prof.
Kocber has much to encourage him.
This is the place for good quiet thor
ough work in preparing for Commerce,
Teaching, or entering College.
Services in the Pres. Ch. next Sunday
evening at S o'clock. Y. P. Meeting at
i Kelly school closed its winter term.
' !)ih. inst. Good work and good cheer
characterize the term.
' j Tin: embalmed beef sent to the army
last summer has l>een "white washed"
- 1 by the official Hoard of Inquiry, and its
1 all right, and Miles is all wrong.
I>alzell lor Speaker,
The Pittsburg Congressman, Hon.
John Dalzell. was one of Speaker Reed's
efficient lieutenants in the House, and
WHS often called by him to the tempor
ary occupancy of the chair He was
thus able to show the House that he hail
the tenii*-rauient, parliamentary knowl
edge quickness and decision of charac
ter to make a successful presiding of
ficer over even such a turbulent body as
the National House of Representatives
His influential position as a member
of the Ways and Means Committee and
the Committee on Rules gave him a
special advantage. He was able to
make friends, and did make friends,
and placed members under obligation
to him from all parts of the Union. If
backed by his State and put forth as
the choice of its delegation he would be
the most formidable candidate in the
list, and Pennsylvania might again be
honored by having one of her eova in
the Speaker's chair in the National
House of Representatives.—Philadel
phia Press.
Harmony ami Zeln*nopl«
David Shontz. Calvin Knox, D. P.
Boggs, Jacob Weigel and Mrs. Fred
Kloppenstein of Harmony had their
houses painted within the last two
weeks which is a great inproveinent in
the looks of the town
Mrs. and daughter of Fort
Scott. Kan are the gnests of Mrs. Wm.
Kavenaugh at Zelienople this week.
The Z. <Sr H. Dancing club had a
dance in the Harmony opera house on
Tuesday evening last week. Th elite of
our valley, lithe and gay, tripped tne
light fantastic merrily with a good num
ber from adjoining towns.
Mrs. S. B. Mayer of Harmony left for
Ashland. O. last Monday to visit her
mother who is very sick.
Mrs. Wm. Stamm of Eidenau and 11.
W. Bame and wife of Harmony were
the gnests of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bame
at Aspinwall on Sunday.
County Treasurer Cyrus Harper of
Cranberry twp. passed through Har
mony on Monday on his way to Butler.
Old Harmony lodge No 04S I. O. O.
F was represented at Prospect last Sat
nrdav by abont 20 of its members.
H. M. Ziegler of Zelienople who was
a delegate to a session of Allegheny
clasais at Turtle Creek last week return
ed home on Saturday. While away he
stopped of at Dn Quesne and visited his
sons who are in business there.
On Thursday evening of last week
the Class of '.tit" of the Zelienople high
school held their graduating exercises
in the U. P. church. The church was
filled and those who took Dart in the ex
trcises acquitted themselves with hon
or. The following composed lhe class
showing the standing of each member:
Anita Ebbinghans, Edith Gelbacb. Jose
phine Gelbach, Ida Sample, Mary
Schaffer. Margaret Strohecker and Clif
ford Strohecker.
Work has been commenced on the
glass house y.t Zelienople, a great inter
est is shown in it by the people. The
valley here is large enough and also
suitable to give room for a dozen inann
facturing sites.
The fourth S. S. convention of the
eighth district of Butler county, held in
theU. P. church at Zelienople last Fri
day afternoon aud evening was well at
tended by Sunday school workers. At
night the main auditorium of the church
was filled.
Both sessions were interesting ami ill
stractive anil at times warm discussions
were brought forth. Mr. Donthett of
Brovvnsdale reail an excellent ami sn LC
gestive paper on "How to obtain a
knowledge of the Bible," as a substitute
for Rev. J. W. Grimes on the program.
Mis< Hattie Hartnng of Harmony
tanght a primary class which proved to
be very interesting to the audience,
Jacob Sitler spoke on "Association
Work", largely froui experience, as dis
trict president.
A social intermission was now given
and entertainment furnished for the del
egates. After singing.ll. W. Bame, the
district secretary, spoke on "Johnstown
Convention Echoes," the object of the
talk was to give the people an idea of
the great work the Association is doing.
Mrs. Rev. J. W. Otterman next con
ducted a Home Department Conference
during which time the snpertendents
reported their work. John Grant of
Harmony lead the devotional services
at the evening session.
Ira M. Graham county Secretary ;,-ive
a very beneficial talk cn "What Practi
cal benefit is the S S. Association'.'
Israel Wise next sang a solo, "I'm Sail
ing. Sailing, o'er the Sea."
Rev. J. A. Leuzinger presided at a
teacher's conference. "The Teachers'
Work", was discussed in a lively man
ner by Robert McKinney, E W. Kidd,
Mrs. S. G. Lockwood, Mrs. E. C.
Wheeler, G. W. Mayes, Prof. J. ('
Dight, 11. A. Hallstein. K Purdham.
E. W. Jewell and others. W. II Gal
bach presided at the superintendents'
conference in which <i. 1). Swain, John
Grant, Frank Kelley, A. G Stewart, H.
W. Bame, Mrs. J. 11. Vainer. Jacob Sit
ler and others talked on the Superin
teudants' Field."
JctiV- -»• W. «merman or /ienenopie
was appointed to preside :it the pastors'
conference. Owing to the lateness ot
the hour the pastors yielded the time in
favor of adjourning. A liberal offering
was taken and Rev. I*. Slonaker wa>
called on to conduct the closing conse
(•ration services, thinking the session to<
long and tbe jieople too weary lie closed
the convention by asking a parting
blessing. Resetting that the prolan
could not be completed for want ol
time the people felt well paid for th<
tune spent at this profitable gathering
The district has 1!J schools with 1?<14 en
rolled. Five home department schools
with 1 in mhmbers.
M iilrilctow ii.
Hereafter Sabbath School will be heli
in the li. P. church on each Sabbath ex
cept on days devoted to other services
The pigeon shoot at Greece City last
Saturday was well attended- Messer.-
('lark and Curry made the highest score
17 points each out of a possible 25
The Buena Vista gun club was well rep
resented on that occasion.
If the weather permits there will be f
great deal of corn planted here thi
Professor Davis of McKeesport playec
to a 'l~> dollar house at Trontman oni
night last week. About 1400 votes .vert
cast in order to determine who was th*
most handsome lady present. The
prize was won by a young lady hailint
from Fannington.
Wedding bells are likely to ring it
the near future.
Services will be held as follows in oui
churches next Sunday: At Concord I i
a. in. Trontman p. in. (JreeceCity 7
p. m.
The BI'TI.KR CITIZKN and Country
Gentleman make a splendid combina
tion for the farmer. Once tried wil
never be regretted. For facts and no
theory read the Country Gentleman.
Hutlcr Count) I'ouionu.
Butler Co. Pomona Grange No. 17 1'
of 11. will meet at Forest Grange Hall
Thursday. June Ist, 1 s'.i!), at 10 o'clocl
a. in. All fourth degree members ar
invited to attend. Any members com
ing by railroad will be met at Eucli'
H. BOOK, Master
W. H. CAMPHKM., Sec.
Dan White started on Thursday fo
Oil City to the hospital to have a can
cer removed from his face.
Mrs. Stella Hutchison of Mars visitei
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, las
Lew Garver's honse will soon be corn
pleted and will look line.
A young son arrived at Dr. Cowden'
On Thursday Gen. McArthur's troop
captured the town of San Thomas
on Tuesday Gen. Law ton's troops cam
upon tht! enemy a few miles north o
| Bali nag
The Navy Department has appoint*-
Admiral Watson to succeed Admini
Dewey in command of the fleet at Ma
nila, and Dewey will probably retur
to tbe United States by the 4th of July
T Absolutely Pure
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
--»L SQ S-*,--R, K
An Important Decision.
The beneficial societies frequently '
have occasion to discuss the question as
to whether a member in arrears was en j
titled to the benefits allowed those in
good standing The Supreme court has
settled the question by deciding that
societies are liable to pay benefits either
in part or whole as long as a member is
carried on the membership roll, even if
he has been declared out of benefits.
Also that the memtors of a society are
individually liable for all obligations in
curred liefore the society was disband
ed. —Ex.
Evans City.
Mrs William Ramsey visited friends
in Beaver Falls over Sabbath.
Mr. Wm. Henry moved his family to
Scio Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs Campbell are visitir.g
friends in Prospect.
Rev. J. M. Patterson and family will
leave Monday May loth for a two weeks
visit with their parents in Blairsville
Alex Thursh is very sick at the home
of his brother-in-law Albert Dombart.
Mr. Thomas Clarke is packing their
house hold goods and intends to move
to Kentucky their former home.
Mr. S. M Groves yisited his daughter
Mrs. J. Josehps of Bennett Sunday.
Mr. Matt Rowen of Glade Mills is
visiting his sisters, Miss Hattie and
Maggie Rowen.
The Entertainment and Operetta
"The Jolly Farmers" was well attended
Tuesday evening, great praise is there
fore given Miss Emma C. Foltz for her
training of all that took part.
Answer to Query.
Would say that I am under oath, and
am under no obligation to anybody, and
would not sign what I know is not
right; and if the tax payers of Winfield
would investigate this matter thev
could And where so much of the road
tax goes that we do not get on the roads.
Card of Thanks.
M.vac, PA , MAY FI. 1*0!'.
We wish to express our sincere thanks
to our friends and neighbors for the
many kindnesses and Christian sym
pathy they bestowed upon us during
the last illness and at the decease of our
husband and father. Roberts. Campbell.
Gov. STONE has vetoed the bill re
cently passed making SISOO a year the
minimum salary 10 be pnid county
school superintendents. The Gov says
the salary is a matter for the di vretiun
of the directors.
l»l. V! IIS.
McCANIiLESS Of lockjaw at hi*
fathers h«mr near Unionville May !».
Spurgeon son of John McCandless
aged !) years.
SAMES At hi* home at Saxonbnrg.
Saturday May <"•. William Sanies aged
55 years.
Mr. Sanies' death was caused by
bronchia] consumption, from which he
had been a sufferer for several years.
HP lived near Saxonbnrg all his life and
was a good and respected citizen. His
remuiiis were buried in the Saxonhurg
Cemetery, Monday.
ATWELL At his home in (Iroye City,
May —, 1K!)!I, Robert Atwell, aged MS
He was the father of W. J. Atwell of
Mnrrinsville. and Mrs J. W. Cochran
ami Mrs. Henderson, of llarrisyille.
HENRY—Friday, May 5, 18!«>. Col
James L. Henry, aged 80 years.
Col. Henry was employed as a guager
by the National Transit Co., and drop
ped dead, from heart failure, shortly
after gnaging a well on the Shrader
farm in Penn twp. Friday morning,
lie had driven out from Butler appar
ently in his usual health not more than
an hour before. He was Commander of
the A. (i. Reed Post of the <4. A. R. of
Butler, and served during the Civil War
in the 54th Penn'a Vols. He was a
member of the M. E. Church lie
leaves five sons Dr. A. J. Henry, of
Pittsburg; Charles, who was with
Roosevelt's Rough Riders- James, a
pumper; Frank and Fred, and the three
daughters, Ada, Jean and Clara, the
latter being a member of the present
graduating class of School.
Col. Henry's remains were taken to
his residence on N. McKean St. Friday
afternoon, and buried in the North
Cemetery, Sunday.
His heart had been troubling him for
years, and on that account he was re
ceiving a pension.
KENNEDY At his home in Franklin
twp, May <!. 'Jit, John Kennedy, aged
about 70 years.
"He Thai Stays
Does the Business/'
All the world admire* "staying power."
t!i)s quality success defends. The blood
i !»■ -1 friend tlie heart has, and "faint
' I. :.t" never won anything. Hood's Sar
k. ,-arilla is the best friend the hi od ever
had; it <lcttnse3 the blo<Kt ot everything
Kivcs perfe- t health and strength.
Don t
Send your wheel to the factory
L to be repaired if yon should
i happen to break a frame or fork
or any part of tie machine. We
can rep air it as well as it can be
done at the factory and save you
' two or three weeks delay. Braz
ing, enameling and wheel parts
made to order.
r Cor. Wayne and McKean,
Our $25 00 Bicycle,
■ T~BIC cycles, I
"fV-, i ricKici
m ' 1
i//4V. . £ . ; i A! >ikA
r Why send to Chicago for » . Mey.-I«- s:ild I"
IM* a Mi l"! wlii i l reduced to have
ii ii. w'(lil Mi«l. l with all the up-U>-<lHt.e tin
i provement H that we are aollii'tf at •». and
i it li wliei'l tlmn y<»u ean semi imy
wlk h 1 uikl for tho prlee. " have soiii
tin- sarin* kind of whct-ls for several season*
ami know tiicy an* h<mml ami you eaii jf*'t
parts for thern. hut If you want tin* best buy
a < l. vHand, prlo s up, <.'*» d »econ;l
* hand wheels fUMXito #t">.oo. "«•
line of Bleyele sumlrlea*. < 'amorsl
;>lies, Graphaphones and Columbia Keeor^s.
Jeweler and Optician
i* Next to Court House.
Win this state to manage "'«i bushiwisj
] llu ll- own ami nearby count les. I' la mainly
I litre work eondueted at home. » a«ary
raltfht a v " : >r ami expense* mlinjte,
- " naftde. no more, no less salary. Monthly
li References. Enrlos© self-add rejisoti
. i mp«'d en velopu Herbert K. Hess, I'rest.
l M. Chicago
The Register hereby jfives notice that the
following accounts «»f executors. admin Is- J
trutors and guardians haw been fllwl in I
this office according to law. and will IM* pre- I
seated to Court f«>r confirmation and aif«»w- I
ance on Saturday, the jhth day of May.
1800. at U*A. M.. of said dav:
1. Final account of Lvfurgus Sloan.
. I tor A I - ... Md, late «.f
Allegheny township.
2. Final account «»f W. J. Grimes, adminis
trator d. 1». n.. f. t. a., of John Rlchard>on,
; defeased, late of Connoijtien« k ssing township.
3. Final account of !<ev. A. IV Gillespie. e\-
| ecutor of Samui'l Nelthercoat. deceased, late
I of Adams township.
j *. Final !u*onunt of Bert O'Connor, adminis
trator of William U'< nunor, diseased, late of
Milliard. Pa.
■>. Final account of Stephen Douiran. exec-
I utorof Manasse* Dougan. deceas»»d. late of
I Clearfield township.
j »*,. Final account of W. A. Fleming, exec
, ntor of Sarah lMunkard. deceased, late of
i Falrview township.
T. Final account of Samuel A. Leslie, ad
ministrator of Elizalteth Baker, deceased,
late of Middlesex township.
s . Partial account of Olive A. Weakley,
executrix of John l\ Weakley, deceased, late
of Slipi»eryrock township.
Final account of Roliert M. Black and
Joseph Kennehan. executors of Joseph
Blaek. deceased. late of Cherry township.
| 10. >econd partial accouni of
(ieilH'l. acting 'executor of <'liarlas 'jeilH'l.
deceased, late of Butler Itorouch.
11. Final account of Keulten flyers. admin
istrator of W. I* Thompson, deceased, late
of Cherry township.
12. Final account of John Gllleland. ad- 1
ministrator of Jane C. Zimmerman, de- ?
ceased, late of Valencia.
13. Final account of Andrew Tippery. and
Wm. E. Jamison, executors of Henry .latul
sou, deceased, late of A lit irheny township.
U. Final account of T. Krause. executor of
Jacob Neher. deceased. late of Saxonhurg.
I.V Final account of Henry Marburger. ad
ministrator of Euphetnia Marburger. de
ceaJU'd. late of Jackson townshiu.
Its. Final account of John M. F.lrick. guar
dian of Margaret B. MM k, minor child
Isabella Black, deceased, late of liarrisville
17. First partial account of S c. Trimble
and W. A. Denny .executors of Bobt. Trimble,
deceased, late of Middlesex township.
Is. Final account of W. I>. Brandon, exec
utor of George Welsh, deceased, late of Jef
ferson township.
19. Final account of Annie L. Cumher
iand. administratrix c T A . of S. Frank
Mha Is. deceased, late of Washington town
2". Final account of c. B. Harper. adminis
trator of Andrew J. Harper, deceased, late
of Jackson township.
21. Final account of Thomas I". Stewart,
administrator c. t. a., of Nanev < . Stewart,
deceased, late of Centre township.
22. Final account of .7. 1). M -Junkin. guar
dian of James < 'owau. minor child of Koiivrt
Cowan.deceased, late of Middlesex township.
Final a • *ount of I'hilin Ilildebrand. ad
ministrator of Andrew UiUlebrand.deceased,
late of Donegal township.
21. Final account of Franklin Miller, ad
ministrator of Minerva Wolf, deceased, late
of Butler borough.
25. Final account of George B. Turner, ex
ecutor of Wm. Conway, deceased, late of
Concord township.
2<». Final account of William A. Clark, ad
ministrator of C. Paul Clark, deceased, late
of Butler l>orougli.
27. Final account of S. S. Hays, guardian of
11. 11. Myers, minor child of Lewis Myers, de
ceased, late of Fairview township.
!>. Final account of W. P. Turner, exec
utor of I). T. Turner, deceased, late of Butler
2*.». Final account of W. Murrin. trustee
to make sale of the real estate of Mrs. K. J.
Dunlan, deceased, late of Sunbury. Pa.
:M». Final account of Ko'>ert Kldd. adminis
trator of James Criswell, deceased, late of
Adams township.
W.J. ADA MS. Register.
Notice Is hereby given that the following
road and bridges have l>een confirmed nisi
liy the Court and will be presented on the
first Sat urday of May.. Court, iKSf.i, l»eing the
20t h day of s:iid inoiith, and if no exceptions
ar * filed they will lie confirmed absolutely.
R. I>. No. 1. March sessions INBD. In re
petition of F.li/abet h B. (iibson. of Parker
township, for a private road from the south
west corner of her farm, thence In a souther
ly direction, a distance of alio tit 12 rods, to
the I'ronslnger farm to a point on the road
leading from the Brady's Bend and Parker
road to tlie Bruin and Parker road, inter
secting said road at a noint near the eastern
boundary line of said I t*t>nsinger farm.
Decenmer 7, IHU7, viewers were appointed
by the Court. and March .'k IXW. report of
viewers filed in favor of the proposed road.
No damages. March 11, |MW, unproved, and
fix width of road at .'i3 feet. Notice to lie
given according to rules of < 'ourt.
Bv THE Coi KT.
IJ. I). No. -. Mareli Sessions. 111 re
net it ion »f eit izens of SlipperyroeU township
for a pnlilir road to lead from ;i point 011 t lie
I'laln (Jrove road toa point near the McCnn
nel si'tiool liouse on ttie New Castle road.
January tt, ls'.ni, viewers were appointed by
the Court, and I'ehiliary Ist 151. report of
viewers Died in favor of locating the pro
posed road. Damages assessed as follows:
Mrs. Margaret I'orsyt lie. ->so; Joseph Itestler.
fit'!; Misses Sophia and Kliza MeComtell,
and J. M. Ilines. ■fl-.
March 11, ISiRI, approved and fix width of
road at :tl feet. Notice to lie given according
to rules of Court.
Certified from the record this 17th day of
April, iswi.
Clerk t>. C.
Tin; following widow's appraisements <»f
tx'rsnnal pr«»»M»rty and real estate s*'t apart
forth-- lx'ii«tlt of t!ic widows «»f d«»<*»'di*nts
Jiav«* Iw'en Hl« d in tin* ofllce of the C'lerk
of Orphans'lTourt of Butler Co.. vU:
Widow of Koh't M. rall. pfr'n'l property
'• Adam Smith, real 'HO
♦» '• Evendor MrCandless, p'n'l " :*io
•• David K. Frazk'r. p'r'n'i "
" •• Joseph Erwin, 44 " -W0
"J. Newell (flt'iin, " " miO
44 44 Henry Kaufman, 44 44
44 4 * l>. L. Iloekenberry 4 4 44
44 4 * Daniel lleck. 44 44
All persons interested in the aliove ap
nraist'in.Mits will take notice that tliey will
fie presented for conflrmation to the c>rphans
Court of Itutler county, I'a., on Saturday, the
£)th day of May, A. D., IHUII, and if no ex
ceptions Im* Hied t hey will be confirmed al»-
Notice is hereby given that F. J. For
quer, assignee, for lienefit of creditors of
C. D. Slator, of Butler, Pa., has tiled his
first and final account at Ms. I). No. IK,
December Term, 1597, in the office of the
Prothonotary of P.utler county, and that
tl e same will he presented to Court for
confirmation and a lowance May 20,
i.Syg, the first Saturday of the May Term.
Noitce is hereby given that J. M.
Tllack, assignee, for benefit of creditors
of A. A. Kohlmeyer, of Allegeny twp.,
has filed his first and final account at
Ms. D. No. 25, June Term, 1898, in the
oftice of the Prothonotiury of Butler
county, and that the same will be pre
sented to Court for confirmation and al
lowance May 20, 1599, the first Saturday
of the May term.
Notice is hereby given th.itS.f). Wright,
assignee for benefit of creditors of (J. 11.
Knauff, has fileil his first and final ac
count at Ms. D. No. 511, March Term,
IWltt, m the office of the Prothonotary
of Butler county and that the same will
be presented for confirmation and al
iowance May 30, 1 the first Katur
day of the May term.
Notice is hereby given that Joseph
Qraham, assignee for benefit of creditors
of Win. 15. (irahan, has filed his first
and final account at Ms 1). No. 15,
June Term, IM'ts, in the office of the
Prothonotarv of Butler county and that
the same will be presented for confirma
tion an<l allowance May 20, IHH9, the
first Saturday of the May Term.
The Chickering-Chase Bros. Co.
Manufacturers ol
Grand and Upright Pianos
Farrand & Votey Organ Co,,
Manufactures of Organs.
Can save yon money in the purchase
of a FIRST CLASS Instrument
Call and examine them at the w.ue
317 South Main St, Butler, Pa.
TERMS: Cash or easy payments to
suit purchaser.
++++++ ♦♦
;v_\ ''
America's Big Tented
Lofty in Conception.
Regal in Equipment.
Omnipotent in Strength
Ideal in Character.
Splendid in Organization,
Magnificent in Presentation.
The Purest, Cleanest. Mightiest and Most
Magnificent Amusement Institution
ot the 19th Century.
Three Kings, Half Mile Race
Track, t.ooo Features, 100 Phe
nomenal Acts, 25 Clowns, 20
Hurricane Races, 4 Trains, 10
Acres Canvas, 10,000 Seats, 1,500
Employes, 6 Bands, 50 Cages, A
Drove of Camels, 15 Open Dens,
A Herd of Elephants, $4,000.00
Daily Expenses*
CAPITAL, - $3,000,000.
The Greatest Performers in the
known world are with the
Great Wallace Shows this
season, including
SIO,OOO Challenge Act.
The Werntz Family,Aerialists,
Bicycle and Skating Experts.
The 10 Dellameadß,
Statuary Artists.
Female Samsons.
10 Principal Male and Female
The 3 Petits. Aerial Bar fcxtraordinary.
Mme. Dupres' Trained
Rowna, The Head Balancer.
Grand Spectacular Ballet, 19
Coryphees, Led by 3 Sisters
M accari, Premier
Our Street Parade
At 10 A. M. Daily, is the finest
ever put on the streets. A Sun
burst of Splendor. A Triumph of
Art, Money and Good Taste, with
Lavish Luxury of Spectacular Ef
fect. with Greatest Professional;
Features Conceivable.
Excursions Run on Every l ine of Travel.
Never Divides. Never DisappoiaU. '
ITow^ 00000000 !
That the dread house cleaning is over the next A
and more important work is picking a new carpet. X
In pick a carjKrt in our well stocked caipet room,
i I I
We have the !am«>us Hartford Axminister. Wilton . i
\ civets. Bod)* and Tapestry Brussels and Ingrain*
in all the up-to-date patterns, only, and prices
that will astonish you. Then our China Mattings. '
Moor and Table Oil Cloths. Linoleums. Rugs and
Art Squares, deserve a passing notice. Ask to *
see our { >
SI.OO Axminister Rugs,
Neatest thing for the money* ever shown in Butler at
fpUFFys STORE |;
We lead in Low Prices, call and see. *
S £
$ speciality. Just received 1 large shipment of all the m
£) latest styles in I'ICTI'RE MOITLDIXGS. It will pay
X you to see our line before you buy. Jo
J? Elko Ready Mixed Paints. £
4R The best that can be made call ami pet a fl|
A color card Contract paper hanging. A
1 Patterson Bros., I
2 236 North Main Street. Butler. Pa. S
Wick Building. Peoples' Phone 400 *
List of names drawn from the proper
jnrv wheel this nth (lav of March A D.
Ih;k* to serve as uraiul jurors at the
regalar terms of court commencing on
the third Monday of Mav. IHW. the
same beini? loth day of saiil month
Barnhart Jacob J.' Jackson twp, fanner.
Brandon John A, Conn'Hiueneamnjt twp.
Bellia Conelins, Jackson twp. farmer.
Barnhart A W, Bntler twp. fanner.
Halph Thomas. Butler l>oro 4th wd.
Critchlow J D. Kvans City boro.
Einrick Samnel M. Summit twp.fanner.
Freeling C W, Winfield twp. farmer.
Gibson Warren, f "entreville l>oro. clerk.
Ilaidman Harman.Jefferson twp.farmer.
Hindman Charles. Bntler liom 3d wd.
hotel keeper.
Jamison W E. Allegheny twp. fanner
Keppler (ieorge. I'arker twp farmer
K<»Jt Charles, Bntler twp. farmer.
Landerer E. Porter?vllle boro. black
Leslie Charles. Hntler boro ">th wd. rig
MeCafferty Alla-rt. I'inii twp. farmer.
Patterson J I. Mars lioro, druggist.
Stoner C S, Zelienople boro. driller.
Seaton Samuel M. Butler Iniro ."Sth wd.
Thompson Kobert. Washington twp. !
Thompson Harry. Bntler twp. punier.
Welsh Henry. Penn twp. farmer,
Wheitxel C B. Penu twp, farmer
List of names drawn from the proper
jmy wheel this Sth day of Maieh A I)
1899, to serve at j»etit jurors at the
at the regular term of court commenc
ing on the fourth Monday of May, 18U9.
the same lwing the 22nd day of said
Adams Jo«fc»h.Slip|>eryrock twp.fanner
At well H P. Cherrv twp. fanner.
Boyer E H K. Lancaster twp, farmer,
Bartley Elmer. Penn twp. farmer.
Bander Frederick. Muddy creek twp.
Ball (ieorge. Oakland twp. merchant.
Crookshank Grant, Middlesex twp.
Cniwforil Samnel, Butler bom Ist wd.
Covert Caleb, Potersville l>oro. farmer,
Connel Richard. Bntler l«>ro Itli wd.
Drake James. Worth twp. farmer.
Eichart John. Jackson twp. farmer.
Fennell Peter Clearfield twp. farmer.
Fidler J J, Harmony boro. geut.
Fleming <»rant. Buffalo twp. fanner.
Frasier J H. Brady twp. fanner.
Graham L C, Evans City born, rig
Grimes Rev W J. Conntxjnenessing
boro, preacher.
Graham William S. Bntler l*>r<> :!r.l wd.
Hendrickson David W. Cranlierry twp,
Hesselgesser John J. Winfield twp, J
Harbison William R. Jefferson twp. i
Kaufman John. Adams twp, farmer.
Kerr John C.Centrevilleboro.merchant, j
Kerr O L, Harrisville boro. Kent.
Leisie John. ( ranlx rry twp. farmer.
Lyon David S, Butler lioro Ist wd.
Manrhoff Alferd. Jefferson twp. farmer.
Mc(<lain John, Donegal twp gent.
Nicholas tieorge, Evans City lmro.
O'Donnel J C. Donegal twp. farmer,
Robinson James. Connoijuenessing twp.
Ramsey James. Butler lioro 4th wd.
Redick C R, Jefferson twp. fanner
Roe-sing Charles Butler boro !rd wd.
Reichert John L. Worth twp. farmer.
Sloan J R. Adams twp. fanner,
Shrader Benson. Bntler boro 4th wd.
Seitiert William, Jefferson twp. farmer.
Stein John. Franklin twp. farmer.
Shorts Grafton. Penn twp, shoemaker.
Thomjtson Nelson, Brady twp. tanner
Thomi»son Samuel Mercer twp farmer
Walley Samnel. Cherry twp. farmer
Wallace William. Penn twp. farmer.
Walker James. Clinton twp farmer.
Wasson J H. Washington twp.carpenter.
Weigal John. Zelienople. Agent.
rx P E R
/ i ■ ■ B . I
1 I k I l*J
'fTT'' Co»*n«OHTa Ac.
Anrnnr aatwltna a .kati-h an.l fr mrrtjAkm aia?
liiTMinon i« probablr
•vntfraa. OMMt fur -• ■utmiymfniM.
I'klmU tnk.-n th7"U«h Munfi k <"
tl**tat wrthoat rhw. In Uie
Scientific Hmcrkan.
A h«nrtw>melT llln»tcal«><1 warMjr la*aa«« «Jr
rtil«tioti of anjr w»«nifl|p V»uri»aL Tenm. fJ •
rnv . f<»ur m«»nth». |L by all
MUNN & Co. 3S,Bro ~ #w " T New York
branch office. CJS I SC. Wubuwlua. I». C.
whrri' for "Till -t..rjr <»f the Philippine*"
liy Murm. IliiUteml. iummlwlonod i.jf the
lie'. I rnmelll .I lfllel.ll lltit'TUt) t«» I !»»• W .ir
I»i |i irttiient TUP l««>U an» written In urni*
stl San Kranclwo, • tlie IVIIr wlin
Ih ihthl Merr'.ll. In the h"spll.iU at Humv
lulu. lii lli>ii|{ KiaiK.ln the Antertean trvn«-hra
nt Manila. In the ln*urir> nt .amps with
Airuliisililn. <m tin <Jivk of thi-Olympla wllh
I |i. wey. liiiil In the roil «»f hattle :il tlw' f 3 *''
>nf Manila. Ihinanta f>>r aaent» Brimful «»f ,
I orttrlmil |ilel un-« taken l.jr Buvernment ph.j-
I raphe is. on the -.|».t l.ar*. I««>k
prices ItlK |in.flt~ Kls l*lil pi*!«• * nsllt
iliviii limp .ill trailij urn -lit. lal "ar li-->h». /
Outllt free Aildress I T Ha ler. .ts I ,
t Insurance bid x I'hlcam*-
I Subscribe for I lie Citizen.
Whal Do Yuu
Think of This
Topßuggi 5 . 5\ )
Surrie® with Canopy top |SO.
Team Harness with i tarnrs»
with breeching, our own make,
i .-"H complete ready to hitch to
wagon $25.
Our own make buggy harm s
with curved Dreast collar $8.50.
Team horse collars 75c.
Axle grease. (>
I.ap dusteis 25c.
Horse lirushes 15c
Curry combs sc.
Hammocks 75c
to » >s . wheels, shafts,
i |>oles, trunks, valises, wagons ami
everything else in proportion
Remember we are the largest
wholesale dealers in the State ami
'can save you money on everything
you need about your team, buggy
J or harness.
Come and see us, you will tie
surprised and don't forget th;«t
the Kramer is the b*st
S. B. Martincourt & Co..
128 E. Jefferson St..
Butler. Pa.
S. B. Martincourt.
J. M Leighner
y 'wwji
( Jeweler and Optician. >
< 125 S.lMain St.. >
Butler, Pa.
S Butler Steam Laundry.
) no Weat Cunnui(b«n Street. *
V J. E ZICKRICK, Manager. C
f People's 'Phone. 296. \
Practical Horse Shoer
Formerly Horse Shoer at the
Wick hooct baa opened bin*-
new in a shop in the rear nf
the Arlington Hotel, where
he will ilo H<»rw-Shoe ng t n
the moat apprweit style.
A new ami iip-to-<!*t- hotel, at
No 307 Centre Ave , Butler, Pa-
Walker & Wick,
-(IKIRIL l»f4l rm» tp—
llrn >.!*« * iff
I'lunta f«»r M ltiiiic •*»! *
r«»Ma. ifrriiiiuma ••artiaHtnia
iiid H«»- f1«»w»• r>» of ».l *>rta at
John Pierce's Green House.
Ilairmllr hrl.'W I'tlr l.r.nin.l l«r.l»r-« - in
Iw 1. ft 1.1 l.r«h»n'*. ami Allrn
& l'«. . *r.»-rrjr n.***
Popular Music! Popular Prices!
"I M«.l I •>«» TV ■»;» rm*
I,r !u kla.l \ »-• T«r* i. Im 1h i m
>'•4 l.« • o>»l llnnil»r pr» ». ta «»»r prk-v
In fM
Little (Urt In t»* W Ida. WM* WarM"
<«.*«. A .p-nUM..*. kit." Tba raa* la
Turk «I»4 til' na l>«uU- purr, sa M Oar
prkr U Jin * Va
Hi;l1««rr W .ill# lit, f Mhm >» <
• thai ir» IrrrMMlMr A .ywadia Ma' f-tr
■tan- lae ,»r f r • mth, lt> («!ar |»rlc«. an. Oae
prlrv to fuu ttm
"Happy Hannah' Cak* Waik Tt.» M raka'
aalk ».»r •rtii'B A r"l'alar fa« rli* tr ■
Mr Our prlrr 1.. yi.a S V
rjr™souvenir frih
BOJ-9 A« . CuifO M PwtM AV . Ml* f
MeoUua Ibto r»pcr