Newspaper Page Text
flay for the wife and
scan* her worn face
d aaka the question,
oes It pay to sacrifice
health and happiness
to wedded love ? " But
there is another ques
tioa which rightly
takes precedence of
Does tt pay ? It is
this: "Is it neces
sary to sacrifice
health and happiness
to wedded love ?"
Half a million women
answer. No! They
have been weak and
have been made
strong by Dr. Pierce's
They were sick and
" Favorite Prescrip
tion" made them
well. It will do the
same for almost every
woman who gives it
a fair and faithful
trial. It stops weak
ening drains, heals
inflammation and ulceration and cures
female weakness. It trangualizes the
nerves and encourages the appetite.
• I expected to become a mother and a
threatened uiiachance zrratly weakened me -
writes Mr*. E. A. Kation* of Witts Springs, j
Searcy Co., Art., "and my diaeane returned '
Mr husband eot another floctor for me but I
Seemed to joit drag along and get no better
At last I told the doctor that if hij medicine did
pat help m« I would go back to Dr Pierce't
medidsm. I did to, and by the time I had
taken them one month I could do ray own
except washing, and tended my
gardes too. I was stouter than I bad ever been
while waiting baby's coming since my first
la by came (this one was the sixth child). She
is now eleven months old and is a healthy child.
As for me, I feel as your.g now as I did at
eighteen years of age; am thirty now. I can
cheerfully recommend Dr. Pierce's medicine to
all suffering womankind -
Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets curs
biliousness and sick headache.
Specifies esre by acting directly upon
the disease, without exciting disorder in
any other part of the system.
M, ecua. mcxa.
I—Fevers. Congestions, Inflammations. .83
'Worm*. Worm Fever, Worm CoUc... ,2S
3—Teetfcias. Colic, Crying.Wakefulness .25
4—Diarrhea, of Children or Adults 25
7—Coughs. Colds, Bronchitis 25
B—Xenralcta. Toothache, Faoeacbe 25
•—Headache. Sick Headache. Vertigo.. .25
10— Dvspepsla.lndlgestlon.Weak Stomach.2s
11— Hmppre—ei or Painful Periods .25
12—Whites, Too Profuse Periods 25
19—C reap. Larvagiils. Hoarsenesa 25
14—Malt Bheom, Erysipelas, Eruptions . .25
1« Bheaaallf. Rheumatic Pains 25
I*—Malaria. Chills, Fever and Agne . .25
19—Catarrh. Influenza, Cold in the Head .25
27—Rldnev Diseases 25
SS-Scrrotu Debility 1.00
30—t rlnary Weakness. Wetting Bed 25
TT-Oris, Hay Fever 2S
Dr. Humphreys' Manual of an Diseases at your
Druggists or Mailed Free.
Sold hj tlruggUU.or sent on receiptor prl •«■.
JteST Oft, Oor. William £ John Sts.
We carry a full line of |
Try us when you want your
favorite recipe prepared.
We use only the purest drugs
The Low Priced I>rug Store,
Cor. Msin and Jefferson Sts., Butler, Pa.
1 JUT* BUTLER PEOPLE
ARE INVITED TO
PATRONIZE THE H
I r j"
j A. Kelly 6t Sons, ProD'rs., j •
jf Cambridge Springs, Pa. \\
. I A flrxt-rItUM hotel. In ;» charm- > \
! f lng country location. In con- i i
| ' nectlon with the famous ::
j | Mitchell Iron and Magnesia £
Mprlngs; everything new, rood- i i
ern and op-to-date; further In- \ \
i 1 formation with rates, etc., i;
II cheerfully furnished on appll- ji
I cation; free carriages to and
j f from all trains. 1 i S
] Wilt M M 'MM%K, % S?
Pan-American 1901 Exposition
A H. DIRM, JR. Titos. P. OMVKR.
The Scheniey Hotel Co.,
THOS. P. OLIVER, Manager.
Main Office, 210 Niagara Street,
BUFFALO, N. V.
Consisting of Hotel Scheniey, The flreenhiirst,
The Three Vermonts, The film wood,
The York, The La*ak
And a; other 4>eautiful, furnished resi
dences in the Elmwood District,
which can be rented in vrholc or
in part. Rates $i no per
day and up.
Earopeaa and American Plan
Sunday Dinners A Specialty
Meals 25 cts. Rooms 50 cts.
Regular Kates $».
LK;I1 and Distance I'liones
South McKean Hto*et.
Hotel Waver Iy,
J.EW HAWORTH. Pron'r.'
gtenm I feat and Electric LiftM.
-Vhc most commodious office In the
Stalling In Connection.
1901. BICYCLES. 1901.
If >ou want an honest bicycle at an
'.icmest price, or need your**?' ,-c'e repair
ed in any way; if you want n
practical typewriter /or|s; or if in need
of bifjrcle supplies of any kiwi; if you
have broken articles of any sort you want
repaired go to Mardurf's Bicycle Store
and Repair Sbop, where your wanta will
be promptly attended, by
GEO. W. MARDORI',
Exclusive IJicvcle Dealer and Repairman,
109 West Cutinini(ham Street,
A QUAINT CEMETERY.
WHERE OVER 100 OF THE COUNTRY'S
EAPLY LEGISLATORS SLEEP.
Burial Sites In <<sbarlMi ol \V a• h 1 nc
tun That Were Set Apart For the
Free Interment of Congrnnioifii
Z)> infg Away From Home.
Ou the eastern outskirts of Washing
ton. xvlsere the city, straying over the
commons and vacant squares, halts at
the edge of the marshes of the Ana
eost.a river, stands the old Congres
sional cemetery, with its elghwcore
cenotai>hs. memorials of departed
statesmen. Years ago the tide of pop
ul.u!on gorged westward and north
v. :.; : overrunning the salubrious high
land of those sections and establish
ing its burial grounds In the new re
gions. But this little city of the dead
was left alone in the deserted quarter,
with the jail, the almhortse and the
workhouse for neighbors.
In it are 100 cenotaphs to dead con
gressmen, stretching in monotonous
rows through the cemetery, all of them,
with two exceptions, of a uniform
shape and size, and erected at govern
ment expense to the memory of the
government's dead representatives,
borne of the stones mark the actual
burying place of the defunct states
men, but others, like those commem
orative of Henry Clay, John Quincy
Adams, Thaddeus Stevens and others,
merely stand in honor of those dis
tinguished names. Since 1876 the prac
tice of erecting cenotaphs, begun in
17'JC, Has been abandoned.
When the cemetery was established
In 1808, its projectors thought it would
be ft successful idea to secure the inter
ment in the new cemetery of congress
men who passed away while serving
their countiy in the then malarial cli
mate of Washington and that it would
give this mortuary site distinction
above ordinary burying grounds.
Ho 400 burial sites were set apart for
the free Interment of congressmen dy
ing away from home, and the place
was named the Congressional cemetery.
In those days it was impossible to
transport a body long distances with
out great expense and trouble, and the
purchasing of burial lots was expen
sive, so the privilege thus extended
was readily accepted. The funerals
were conducted with imposing ceremo
nies, and the departed solons were laid
away with pomp and circumstance in
the spaces specially allotted and set
apart for them.
As methods of transportation improv
ed, however, with the years, and the
families of the deceased found oppor
tunity to take the bodies home for In
terment, the practice fell into disuse,
and ultimately a law was enacted pro
viding that a cenotaph should be erect
ed In the cemetery to every congress
man who 4ied in the harness, and for
a number of years this custom was fol
lowed, so that many of the monuments
merely stand In memory of the con
gressmen without actually marking the
In 1870 a law was enacted providing
that no cenotaph should l>e erected un
less Interment was made in the ceme
tery, and there has not l>een a burial
of a congressman In the plot since that
The cenotaphs are plain blocks of
masonry, covered with cement to with
stand the ravages of the elements.
Each Is Inscribed with the name of the
llead man, the state he represented in
the house or senate and the date of hi*
death. Some of the inscriptions am
now Illegible, but the oldest one de
cipherable Is on a cenotaph In memory
of Andrew I*. Butler, a senator from
the state of South Carolina, who died
In 1796. As stated, all the cenotaphs
are of uniform size and shape, except
in two instances. One Is a marble mon
ument to Elbrldge Gerry of Massachu
setts, at one time vice president of the
United States and famous In Itevolu
tionary history. It Is a pyramid shaped
pile of marble al>out twice the height
of the other cenotaphs, surmounted by
ofi urn containing a representation of
an undying flame. The other Is n mot»-
ument to George Clinton of New York,
also vice president of the United States
and active In the war of 3812.
Among the cenotaphs Is one to Push
ma-ta-ha, a Choctaw chief, who, the
Inscription states, died of croup In the
sixtieth year of his age while visiting
Washington In 182 J. Beneath this In
scription Is the statement that the red
chieftain In his last breath desired the
big guns to be fired over hlin. He had
the salute he desired.
It might tie economy If the govern
ment »ere content nowadays merely
to honor the departed congressmen
with a cenotaph, for the 100 memorials
probably did not cost as much as half a
dozen modern funerals of defunct
statesmen. Congressional funerals now
aro elaborate affairs. There must be
a Junket with every ceremony. The
body Is transported to the home of the
deceased In a special car, accompanied
by one or two Pullmans, containing n
more or less sorrowing congressional
escort, with a well stocked commis
sary, of course. There ore carriages
and flowers and mourning and a dis
play of white sashes <|uite imposing.
Then some day special services arc
held In the house nnd senate, and the
family of the deceased is present to
hear Mm eulogized nnd endowed with
more virtues than ever they dreamed
In his lifetime that he possessed. The
eulogies nre afterward printed In mo
rocco covered volumes and distributed
among the friends and constituents,
after which congress, deeming that It
has performed Its duty, dries Its eyes
nnd proceeds again to business. Wash
ington letter In I-os Angeles Tliuts.
Schools nnd college! exist for the
purpose of siding us to keep np with
the knowledge of those who have neve#
attended them.- Host in Transcript.
L f < »TAF7 S PHiLAUCLPhi ,
1 -DENTAt. ROOM' -•
) '•''jf ;n - sth Ave nttstourg, l'» •
J: U. 7 -.Jf V. •„ PfIACTICA
>' n crown rf i' »f
V 'A JMt"' 11 why ~ct n«
'•i*l /w|VOUnS7 «• I '' '.f.'rf/-
V■v *if llf"" 1 BR I3G f '■'*
'! •] MS>5 Pip T p;.;r;i « ;
Kfe Cure" DrunKenness.
eeley Cu gr°
WrHefoc ■ f||lf| INSTITUTE,
* W tunrmh in,
J. V. i: to wart,
(Successor to H. Bickel)
Sale and Boarding Stable
W. Jefferson St., Hutlcr, I'a.
Firat class equipment- eighteen
Itfood drivers—rigs of all kinds—
cool, roomy and clean s'.ables.
I People's I'honc 125.
J. V. STKWAR r.
W. S. & E. WICK,
t)EA f.K.tU tj|.
Iloufth anil Wurkol Lumlier of til Klnda,
floors, Hash nnd Moulding?!.
"II Weil lllks :t Specialty.
i. ■*,< >fll' c nnd Vnr<l
K. (/unnliiuh.'tm arid M-.ntoe St*
lunar Went J'eun lii unt,
THEY NEED COOL HEADS AND FIRST I
Hon Ornaments For the Home Cair
B«- Made 11 the Be*lniier Has a Lit
tle Ingenuity anil I'atience —< :".st of
the Baby'* Hand.
Few people realize the pleasure and
Instruction that can i>e gained from
making plaster casts. It is hiexpeusive.
! and the uter;sils required are found in
• every house-hold. A cast of the 1; iby s
chubby hand or foot or, in fact, a cast
of any kind is not only n delight, but
an ornament. The great secret In niak
i Ing successful plaster casts lies in not
' getting excited. Care should be used
: when getting the plaster that it be j
plaster of paris and that it l>e imuglit
i from some shop where it is sure to be
■ fresh, as that which is obtained from j
! a drug store is apt to l»e stale and will
not set properly.
A few quarts of plaster should lx?
siitiiclent for a first attempt. A bucket
of water, a tin basin, a tin spoon, some
oil or soapsuds and, if possible, some
common modeling clay and a bottle of
ink are all the materials required. A
mold is first taken of the object, and
when this is filled it gives the cast.
There are two kinds of casts— those
where only part of the object is shown,
the other part resting on n tile or
plaque, and th'jse that show the whole
object or are in the "round." The hand
Is about as simple an object as can be
found and Is more interesting than
most things. As the hand on the tile
is the easiest, it would be well to start
with that. Place a sheet of paper on
a table and then grease the hand thor
oughly with the oil or thick soapsuds
to prevent the plaster from sticking to
the skin when removing the mold.
When the hand is placed in the posi
tion wanted, fill the spaces underneath
it, where it does not touch the table,
with clay, or if clay cannot l>e obtained
use putty. It Is convenient to make a
small wall of clay around the object to
prevent the plaster from running, but
It is not necessary. I'ut about a quart
of cold water in the basin and pour the
plaster into It. stir <juietly and keep the
spooii undei' water to avoid making
bubbles. Use enough plaster to make
It the consistency of batter. If a little
salt is added or hot water instead of
cold is used, the plaster will harden or
set more quickly. A small quantity of
ink or any coloring matter will make it
easier to distinguish the mold from the
cast and will also make it more brittle
or rotten and easier to separate the
two. I'our the plaster over the hand,
taking care that there are no bubbles,
until It is about half an Inch thick. It
will require a few minutes for it to set
and is ready to lift off when It can 1«!
scratched with a knife. It Is easier to
turn the hand and mold up and lift
the band out than to take the mold off
the hand. If any plaster has run under
the fingers, cut It away with a dull
Should the hand not come out easily,
working the fingers separately will of
ten loosen them. The mold should be
allowed to dry a few hours and then l>e
filled with white plaster, the same con
sistency as was used for the mold. A
•wall of clay about an inch high will
have to be built around the edge of the
mold, which when filled gives the tile
for the cast to rest on. Let the whole
dry and then chip the mold away with
a knife. The mold, being of a different
color, '-mi be readily distinguished from
In making the mold for a cast in the
round, after the hand has been oiled,
sink it to nbout half an Inch in a bed
of plaster, leaving nbout half an inch
for thickness. Make the rim smooth
and, when hardened, oil. Now cover
the upper half with plaster. When set,
this should knock apart easily anil the
hand be lifted out.
Another way, but a more difficult
one, after putting the hand half way
In the plaster and before this has dried.
Is to put a thin strong string around all
the edges of the fingers, letting the
ends come out at the wrists. When
the hand Is entirely covered with plas
ter and before it ha« hardened, pull the
string out, which cuts it in two. The
manner of filling lwtli these kinds of
molds is til-' same. Oil and tie the two
halves tightly together and fill with
plaster, let harden and lift the molds
Only one cast can be made from
molds like these. At. shops where pias
ter casts are made and sold and a
number of the same casts nre wanted
a gelatin mold in made. Being elastic.
It is easily pulled off without harm to
the cast and still retains its shape and
can lie filled any number of times. The
yellow or ivory fijilsh that is given to
many casts Is obtained by using white
shellac, which can be had already
mixed from 11 pnlntshop. By adding
oil paint any desired color can lie ob
tained. Rubbing with a cloth gives a
high polish. A bronze finish can be
given by coating with a mixture of
white wax dissolved in turpentine, to
which bronze *>r green paint hns been
A floe set of casts, which would In
terest children nnd could Is; used In the
Jclioolroom, could be easily made, such
as fruit or vegetable forms, apples, ba
nanas. potat<s>s and corn, or simple
animal forms, xuch as frogs, fish, etc.;
also models that one has made and
wishes to preserve.—Good Housekeep
A little girl read a composition be
fore the minister. The subject was "A
Cow." She wove In this complimenta
ry sentence: "A cow Is the most use
ful animal In the world, except re
ligion."- Tjeslle's Weekly.
Tea became known In England a lion t
the middle of the seventeenth century,
it was first sold In public houses as
ls-cr Is now tapped.
The young man drew himself up to
his full helgltt,
"I have," he cried, "«,n unsullied
character, an ardent heart, a versatile
mind and stntnuous bleep?."
The young girl yawned and seemed
He wa'i quick to pus' i/s advantage.
"1 am the possessor it 11 town and
country hous:t, a yael t. a stable of
thoroughbreds and a bo at the opera."
She hiMltaUd, and a slight Hush be
trayed that she was listening.
"I have got." lie colli'rnted, with a
certain fierceness. "30 servants, 40
palls of trous-rs. liO "l cestors, three
automobilcr kl\ firlzr Mill pups and
an army commission."
Ah, sin- had found lif-r tongue at last!
"Aud how man; col' medalsV" she
The yiuiig niAti «huddered.
llf felt flint 1 * bad lost. He had
played nervlly a id hl<b, but she was
above tils limit. r udy«.
Tiler t.lkr I it Olrla In Tnnla.
A Tunis 'in girl ' as no chance of mar
riage unlsis she :tpi the scale at '2isi
pounds, am' to that <»id she commences
to fatten when she li 15 yenrs old. Sle
taken aperitifs an<j eats a great deal
of sweet sttT and lends it sedentary
life to hasten lie process. Up to iri she
Is very I inndr n e, but af 20 what an
Immense, tmu'eldy muss o" fat she he
cornea! She w oldies, or. rather, undii
lates, along the street. Her costume is
very plcturcrfjtn, especially If she be
of the richer clnl* Tbej are clothed
in fine silk* of 1 splendent hues of a
bright red. yellow or green and wear a
sort of conical slimed headdress, from
which depends a loose white drapery.
Turkish troupers and dainty slippers,
the heel of which barely reaches the
middle of the foot, complete the cus
\ IN CONNECTION WITH OUR
$ 3rd Annual Shirt Waist Sale $ j
( WHICH IS NOW ON. WE HAVE A
| General Clearance Sale
/ OT OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF SUMMER GOODS. >
C There are just a few left, so do not delay
if you want a genuine bargain )
/ We have four tables, that have made 5
f records for themselves the last few days. /
< sc. 10c. 25c and 50c Tables.
The bargains to be found on these, have (
i never been equaled and never will be
\ beaten in Butler county. Similiar bargains y
all over the store. )
| Duffy's Store. S
Mrs. J. E. Zimmerman.
17th Semi-Annual Sacrifice Sale
4 DAYS 4 L)AYS 4 DAYS
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday. Saturday,
JULY 10th, JULY 11th, JULY 12th, JULY 13th-
The No. 17 at the head of this announcement, showing that we
have had 16 of these semi-annual sacrifice sales previous to this one
we announce for the 10th, 1 ith, 12th and 13th of July, ought to con
vince you that they are what the word implies—genuine sacrifice
sales, successful ones, too, or we cctild not come before you with tiie
announcement. Right here in our town ihcy are patiently looked
forward to and waited for. Our '• it-of-town friends are often on
account or their occurrence at Holiday time or near it not notified of
the date of this great bargain opportunity in time to come in and
reap the benefit of it. We therefor- announce it early and invite you
to corn , assuring you tltftt we never had such a sale as this one will
be. The cause is easily made known. A backward, rainy season
leaves us over-stocked in
Dress Goods, Silks, Ladies' Jacket Suits,
IVlillinery, Wash Goods; Lawn Wrappers;
Lace Curtains. Every department must
have the knife applied.
This price-cutting will enable you to buy as much with one
dollar as two dollars would j > >y for previous to this date.
Rf member time July 10, 11, 12 and 13, and place,
Mrs. J. E. ZIMMERMAN.
Cor. Main and Jefferson Streets, Huth-r, Pa.
All street cars pass our door.
Jas. A flcDowell,
Makes a Specialty of
Has had twenty years experience in Hutler— Uses the best com
position purchasable i.i the United States.
112 YV. Jefferson St.
S £ WALKER'S^!
1 SOAP I
A[ Contains no alkali ®
If Be sure you the soap with the
game rooster <>n the wrapper We take H|
the trouble to wash all the free alkali out |||
of WALKER'S SOAP. That saves your
Ift&jhfe. clothes, paint, varnish, hands —anything 1 j
y ()U was ), alkali would eat. li
to be seen, from every suit of ours you !
see on the street, that there isn't another j
place in the city where you are always!
sure to get all the desirable combinations
of material, workmanshih, style, lit and
price as you are of us. It is a goo.l time
now to onltr your next suit.
Posted—is the man as to where to get j
the tssentials of good dress who comes to |
us. He is likely to be an economical i
man, too, for he knows he will get more j
for his money here than at other places. I
Where else can you buy suits at iiooo,
There is only one place to get such n
combination as this is at a tailor's. You
won't expect it at the ready-made stores
—no sane man does. Of all the people j
on earth there aren't two of the same
dimensions throughout. Yet that is the
principle. When you come to us we
make your clothes £t you or no sale. j
Wedding Suits a Specialty. j
DIAMOND. BUTLER. V\
Ready Mixed Paints
and ready for use, there is no time of the
year that something about the house or
the house itself does not need a coat of
If You Come Here
we will help you decide 011 the shades
you need for exterior or interior decora
tion. Permit us to fill your order. We
have any colors you may desire. We
guarantee the quality. Our prices 011
Paints. Oils, Varnishes and Brushes are
F. W. Devoe Lead and Zinc Paint
The bottom knocked out of wall paper
236 N. Main St.
People's P hone 400. Wick Building
when shopping !t> Pittsburg uro Invited to
make tlielr hea<li|tinrters at our *tor<\ leave
your pacjcuicm tin-re, cull for them later.
Ask us for anv Information you would like
to have. Every courtesy will l»e shown
you whether you buy of us or not.
In our new quarters wu will continue to
handle the Same brands of Whiskeys,
lirandles etc., as we did In our old store.
Home of the brands are:
riHCH, *T. TKKHOV
HUCKIIiIIIKIMKK. I»l 1.1.1 Mi Kit
i.ak(j v, rHiiartioß.
I and we will offer tliera to you unadulterated
(I year old at tl.OOper full quart,llqu:irt..|6.oo.
.. HA .<<>*'ATHKR'M CIIOU
1 Whiskey guarante I :) years old. |3.iW)per iral.
Wp pay e.*pr«j»H on all mull oruCM
, of ffi.w or ov«r. Uocxls nlilppod promptly.
ROBERT LbWIN & CO.
Wholesale Dcalres In Wines and Liquor*,
NOW 14 SMITHFIELD ST..
Formerly 411 Water Street,
Long l>l»taiiCo Tulrplion© 2179.
| C;i. .... .£R'S ENGLISH
c° It* &
Hnfr. Ahwiyu rrtlabl** w*k for
<HI<IIV<III<H 111 ■»*«• mild
<i«»l«l iiM-tullir \utxv«, fN'ulcfl with bluo riwofi.
l nl««> no o1 lirr. Itrfaiae dnnfrroiiß nialMitl
liillOlH itta«l I imlliil !«»>•«. Ituyof your
m fw-iiil li*. in 'tamp* for ■•»rfl« , ii !»»*•. T<*«il*
monliiU hii'l Itrllrf for fr» Mitr,
by return Mall. 10,000 T«utlnioiiiH!». Hold bj
OIfIOIIMSTRR OHfIMIOAL 00.
11100 tliiflUon NqiiHrr, FHIIaA.# PA.
.11 eattkla »ap«r.
Wall + Paper
Absolutely Without Equal.
Till" GREATEST VARIETY
I Hr best qulity
lilt LOWEST PRICES
New Goods Now In
For Season 1901.
Next Door to D ostoffice.
1 everywhere can earn $6.00 per week la spare
: time or evenings, addressing envelopes, no
money required, hundreds of workers now
employed, proof sent free anywhere to those
sending addressed envelope to FRANKLIN
i CHEMICAL COMPANY, 830 Filbert Stree'.
Dept. A PHILADELPHIA. TA
DON'T PASS THIS
If yon suffer from failing sight for we
can help you. The glare of the summer
sun, the reflection from the water at sea
shore or lake, the rarefied mountain air,
each and all make weak sight worse.
Before you start on your vacation call
and have yaur eyes tested. We can give
you perfect fitting glasses for any defect
of eye sight. We also sell Cameras,
l'hoto Supplies—Victor, Edison and
Columbia talking machines.
R. L. KIRKPATRICK,
Jeweler and Graduate Optician-
Next to Court House
C. E. riILLKR'S
First. He keeps a strictly up
to-date shoe store, always study
ing the wants of his customers,
trying to please them both in style
Second. While his styles arc
the very latest, such as a good
dresser would want, his prices are
very moderate,and you don't have
to have all kinds ol money to buy
shoes :it Miller's.
Third. He controls and sells
the best lines of Men's and Ladies'
Shoes in the U. S., namely—for
Men, the "Walkover" and "Doug
lass," union-made shoes; and for
Ladies the "Delsarte" for $3.50,
thc"Herrick" for $2.50 and $3.00
and Cincinnati -goods for $2,52.25,
$2.50 and $3.00.
Fourth. He gives special at
tention to the selection of his
cheaper grades of shoes. Just call
in and look over his 98c line, now
stronger than ever. Men's Huff
Shoes, congress or lace, tip or
plain toe, 98c. Ladies' Shoes in
Tan and Hlack, heavy and light
soles, at 98c. Misses' and Chil
dren's Tan or lllack Shoes 50c,
75c or 98c. Hoys' and Youths'
Shoes in Tan or Hlack at 98c.
At a Pic-Nicor The Pan-American makes
the former event more enjoyable and
pacserves Ihe sights and wonders of the
latter just you have seen them.
A folding pocket Kodak fits in the
|K>cket or is carried in the hand like a
book, out of the way when not in use
but always ready.
Take a picture of the baby and the
picture will grow more valuable each day.
V >ll don't appreciate beauty until you
have used a Kodak.
We explain them, sell th'-m and
guarantee them at
Eagle U'l'd. Near P. O.
34 1 South Main street
L. 5. McJUNKIN,
Insurance and Real Eslate
117 K. JEPFFRSON.
RUTLER. - PA
WANTKO Honest, man or woman tp trarsl
fur larui' bouse 1 salary monthly and
e*|M rise*, with Increase; lamlHon permaa
e 111; Incloseself addrussed Htuinped envelop*
MANAfKK. MO Ua*Von bld«.. Obica«o.
< ► New Store. r> ' New Store, >
< ► 121 East Kfl HP 9 121 East < >
< Jefferson St. 1 u 't' u u Jefferson St.i >
< > Leading Hillinery House ]
| [Millinery at I=2 Regular Price.! I
] | Great Clearance Sale of all our* [
ji [Summer Millinery at one-half t.hej [
< 'regular price. V
y 121 I%ast Jefferson St., Butler. ( \
S WHEN YOU |
| SEE A DOLLAR |
You quite naturally pick it up. A dollar saved is just ill
•X ferrt | jft as good as a dollar found. We can not tell you where
Jk vTy W to j!o to pick up dollars, but we can assure you that MP
I buying your Dry Goods from us will mean a dollar
I 3 saved to you. Compare our prices with thos» of any R
' I—store in town ond you will agree that this is true.
j SHIRT WAIST BEAUTY S
1 Ladies speak of our Shirt Waists witli enthusiasm.
I l°t of reliable waists, stylisaly made from best mo jp|
4 lIM terials. The range of styles is greatest we hav_ ever
| ffl shown. The prices are low enough to save you ?5 to J0
| V If I Tli 50 cents on each vrqist. «i
| 1f » Colored Waists SI.OO to $1.75. White Waists #1 to #3. (m
| Thin Goods for Waists and Dresses ak
% We ceitainly have a grand assortment of those Ok
[ »V f light, comfortable goods, especially for summer. R
■ wear. Cool colors, too—and the prices are such ts
[ i\vv\ please those people who wunt to make their JR
| L l U\)j money go a long way. B
* I M, iu\ Fine Dimities IOC. ia>4c, 15c.
k /'?Q\\ JJWA Sheer Batiste lific, 15c, 18c Jit
* Mercerized Fnbries 18c, 25c, 35c. W
| /XS\ ' \l« 27 inch Jap. Wash Silk 50c. 40
« A jff White Lawn 6J4 to 50c. rti
I / , One visit to our store will make you a pleased W
? I ' customer.
gL. Stein & Son,|
( 108 N. MAIN STREET. BUTLER, PA »
,XG&XX&X&xxixxxx&. ' 4
The People's National
New York Tri»Weekly Tribune
Published Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, is in reality a fine, fresh, every
other-day Daily, giving the latest news
on days of issue, and covering news of
the other three. It contains all import
ant foreign war and other cable news
which appears in THE DAILY TRI
BUNE of same date, also Domestic and
Foreign Correspondence. Short Stories,
Elegant Half-tone Illustrations, Humor
ous Items, Industrial Information, Fash
ion Notes, Agricultural Matters and
Comprehensive and Reliable Financial
and Market reports.
Regular subscription price, $1.50 per
We furnislj it with THE CITIZEN for
$2.00 pe< year.
Send all orders to THE CITIZEN, Butler
1 PHILIP TACK.
* ! 1
U CONTRACTOR IN U
I Cleveland Berea Grit 1
Suitable for Building
4• Ornamental and $
\\ This Stone is guaranteed II
\l not to shell off, nor IE
O 1 I
Work done well
! j Stone yards on
* Hast E'tia street. 4!
II Residence on
j [ Morton avenue.
People's Telephone 320. ][
f 416 W. Jefferson St.,
Full bine of Foreign and
Good Fit and Workmanship £
C. SELIGMAN >
IIUTLKR. PA. J
The people to know that the Findley
Studio is making a specialty of (copying
and enlarging. Crayons ami water colors
for the Holliday trade will receive
prompt attention. Don't give your
pictures to agents and take chances of
loosing them; have it done at home And
if it isnotr ight we arc here to make it
right I.atest designs of frames in stock.
See our Cabinet Photos before ordering
ftranclies Mars and Evans City.
A. L. FINDLEY,
P. O. B'd'g* Butler.
L. C. WICK,
New York Weekly Tribune
Published on Thursday, and known for
near'y sixty years In every part of the
Unitod States as a National Family
Newspaper of the highest class for farm
ers and villagers. It contain* nil the
most important geueral news of TIIE
UAILY TRIBUNE up to hour of going
to press, an Agricultural Depart
ment of the highest order, has
entertaining reading for every
member of the family, old and
young, Market Reports which are ac
cepted as authoritv by farmers and coun
try merchants, and is e'eati, up to d.tie
interesting and instructive.
Regular subscription price, ?.» <-r
We fui»_. . ' ; t I I IZKN
for ti.so per yt_«..
Now is The lime to Have
I Your Clothing
CLEANED OR DYED
If you 'v;ini goou and reliable
cleaning cr dyeing done, thete is
just one place in town when y u
can pet it, ar.d that is at
The Butler Dye Works
216 Center avenue
B©t»We do line work in out
door Photographs. This is the
time of year to have a pictiiu >1
your house. Give us a trial.
Agent for the Jau,( ("town Snril?nr
Blind Uo.—Now York.
R. FISHER & SON
Pearson B. Nace's
Livery Feed and Sale Stable
Wick Houae Butler Penn'a
Tlu« best of horses and first cliihh rigs .n
wa*» on hand and for hire.
Kent accommodation* In town for pernia
nent Isiardlng and transient trado. Wpecl
al care guaranteed.
Stable Room For 65 Horaea.
□A good class of horses. both drivers and
(Traft horses always on hand and for sale
under a full guarantee; and horses luught
Ipon proper notification by
PEARSON B. NACE.
e'ophoue. No. tl'i
URS ill THE OTifll
Om» cjuj be ccred wltho«f
MgmfL Mm kiil/t. in ( stlunri ot H
SewriUi BVMitM*, riiuiiurg, I*a. #
1| Ua OiMuvennl a imw remedy
that curee the canrar uinJ luaior.
Be ku curiMi |*<tf>te without
W \ , " v * treated fuitteiitj
A lSk Jr. 1 when Dr. Hurroou'a at
A ■ » /
M V. T. have tut cured, bul Or.
A itelnert bu tacooMfullj UeaUwl
MTenU of lb era It »e
differ«nre where the eaurer •»
■HL lorat/sl -he liu rureri dor^thea
&4MCIA. CUJi£ all iiu* raitrer qtiuk
mijM; i*t lib "flWe rati »r*> the w.n.lerful
•wrea efcancer »lit> li he ha# for «ar« kfMf'liif. K»>
that I>r. (\ *te4n*rt In llit* only rammer d.ww
U»r ta WeaUira Penn % Iratilaaud liaa r. ere.*.
cr>r la 11* I day* r*iieuta ran l»e
«»n Ik«im Vftdtaa, tl*liMi;, MMH4 ' •
»(.ini an«f omr* »t th* mi><im raiuiij 4»
baud 2< auuMk l-o
THE NbW YORK
( «-ntoins a Reliable Record
of nil tho Evonta In the
WORLD OF SPORTS.
W.OO A YEAH. BINCLE COI»Y, lOots.
For 8010 by oil Nowndealora.
CAMPLE COPY FREE.
Addrraa NEW YORK CL'fT *,
Practical Tailor and Cutter
I »5 W. Jcffcrion, Butler, P«.
Buahaling, Cleaning and
Repairing a Soeo a ty