Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, September 12, 1901, Image 2

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WILLIAM C.~NEOLEY - - PablM-er |
Sl.Mpcr year Im Advance, Otherwise $1.50.
They Must Go.
When calamity and despair follow so
closely upon pomp and rejoicing, one
can but wonder what will happen next.
Had an earthquake suddenly defrayed
Niajrara Falls, this Nation would not
have been more astonished than it was
last Friday at the attempted assassina
tion of its President, during a period of
profund peace and unparalled prosperi
And when it was learned that the
deed was that of a partially demented
young man, whose narrow mind was
crazed by the teachings of a set of peo
pie who believe or pretend to believe in
tbe annihilation of all manner and form
of government, and who have been con
sidered harmless fanatics in this coun
try, the universal sentiment was—
They have been driven out of most of
the European countries, have found ref
uge here, and now that their power for
evil has been so fearfully demon
strated it would not be a bad idea
to coirall all the known anarchists and
ship them to Sulu, or some other of our
lately acquired islands in the South Pa
Gobin Roasts the Legislature.
"That latt Legislature settled me. I'm
out of politics," said Lieutenant Gover
nor J. P. S. Gobin at the Duquesne
hotel in Pittsburg, last Monday. "It
was enough to drive any man out. he
added laughingly.
' How ifl that, governor, I don't quite
catch what yon mean?" asked former
Senator J. W. Lee, of Franklin, who
was in the crowd of newspaper men
that had caught the presiding officer of
the State Senate on his way to the G. A.
R. encampment at Cleveland.
"Why you've heard about it, how
your ripper bill njas passed and all the
stories about bribery and corruption
down at Harrisburg," replied the lieu
tenant governor in a tone that indicated
he believed every man, woman and
child in Pennsylvania should know of
the outrages that has been prepetrated
at the State capitol while the freeboot
ers were in session.
"Oh, you mean the bribery of the
Legislators. Yes, I know what you
mean now," replied Mr. Lee. Then fol
lowed a discussion about the open buy
ing of votes of members of the Assem
"Open,'' exclaimed General Gobin, "I
never heard of anything like it. I never
knew a time when it was so open and
bare faced. Why, everybody seemed to
know it. People on the streets talked
about it and pointed out this and that
man who had received so much for his
vote on this or that bill. The know
ledge of it was not confined to the poli
ticians _by any means. Everybody
seemed to know and talk about the
prices paid and who got them, and
neither side seemed to be afraid of the
other. Why even the men who bought
the votes talked and laughed about it
and the men who received the* money
talked about it among themselves."
"We won't have any Republic if
things keep on going the way they have
been for the last 15 years," observed
Senator Lee, "I don't know what we
are coming to. Why, its getting so they
can buy anything they want, from
ripper bills to positions in tho National
"Is that so?' a reporter asked General
"What?" he asked.
"That ripper bills and placeß in the
guard can be bought?"
•'Yon bet it is, and the price is high,
1 guess," replied Mr. Oobin.
"Why, do yon know," he continued,
"there were five Democrats in the Sen
ate who were on the auction block all
the time. They simply held out for the
biggest wad of money on every proposi
tion that came up. The fellow who put
up the most money got their support.
Yes, sir; it was just like knocking them
down at an auction sale. The funny
thing about it was that everybody knew
these men and they nearly always knew
how much money they got. It was
common talk around about Harrisburg.
you know, open and out, and there
didn't seem to be much of an effort to
conceal it."
Harmony and Zelienople.
Albert Goettman of Middle Lancaster
starts for the Presbyterian Theological
Seminary at Pittsburg this week. This
is his last year.
Wm. .T. Sitler of Robisou. 111. visited
his uncle Martin H. Sitler in Jackson
twp., and sons Jacob and Alphens near
Harmony this week. He visited in New
York and will visit in York, Pa. before
he returns to his home.
Rev. P. J. Slonacker resigned as pas
tor of the Presbyterian church, last
week. He accepted a call from a lead
ing congregation in Minneapolis. Minn.
His pastorate at Zelienople extends over
a period of nearly seven years. He will
preach his farewell sermon on Sunday,
Oct. 13.
Miss Mable KaufTmwn of Greenyille
is the guest of Miss Virginia B. Ziegler
at Harmony, this week.
Fred Myers and wife of Lancaster
twp. are rejoicing over a new daughter
at their house since last week.
Alfre£ Latshaw of Harmony is at Mt
Clemens, Mich, receiving treatment for
Pearce Ziegler of Harmony left on
Monday for Cleveland, O. on a G. A. R.
excursion. He will visit Buffalo before
he returns.
liighteen passengers from Prospect,
Middle Lancaster, Harmony and Zelie
nople left Harmony on the flyer on
Monday morning for the G A R. en
campment at Cleveland, O.
Sarver Station.
Our ticket agent sold 178 tickets for
the Butler Fair, Thursday.
Ida Smith goes to teach at Pnnjtsu
Mr. TVwlds passed through town. Sat
urday. on his way to teach Anderson
Academy begins next Tuesday at Sar
ver Station.
Public worship in the Buffalo church
next Sunday at it, and in Westminster
ut 11
Ellie Cruikshanks teaches the Mc-
Laughlin school, Winfield twp , this
Dr Minteer lnis located here.
Tliis Nation was Never More Astonished nor Shocked than it was
last Friday—September O, 11K>1—when news went over the
w ires of tire Attempted Murder of President MeKinley, at
Buffalo Exposition.
He had made a notable speech to a
tremendous audience in the Stadium
the previous day: had, with some friends
visited Niagara Falls that morning, and
was holding a public reception in the
Music Hall of the Exposition that after
noon, when a young man, in line to take
his hand, sent two balls into his body,
from a pistol concealed in his right
hand by a handkerchief.
The President was prevented from
falling by those around bim, and was
taken first to the hospital on the
grounds, near the West Amherst St ,
enterance, and afterwards to the home
of Mr. Milburn, President of the Expo
sition Committee, where he yet lies.
The first ball entered his breast, ran
around a rib, and lodged in his back,
where it was easily found and removed:
but the second passed entirely through
his stomach, making a dangerous
wound, and lodged in his back and has
not yet been found.
On Saturday his abdomen was opened
and the holes in the stomach sewed up,
and that night the reports from the pa
tient were unfavorable, but next day
(Sunday morning; his wounds were
dressed, and he slept all day, and pp.K j
ed a fairly good night.
His pulse varied from 120 to 140,
while the normal pulse is from 70 to 80:
hid temperature from 100 to 104, while
the normal is 9* and 90, and his respir
ation from 24 to 30, while the normal is
about 18.
Immediately after the shooting was
done, the assassin was knocked down,
kicked and beaten, and taken by the
police to a cell and locked up other
wise he would have been killed by the
He proved to be a young man, born
in this country of Polish parents. His
name is Leon Czolgosz, and bin parents
live in Cleveland, but they have lived
in several places, among them in Natro
na, on the West Penn, where the father
worked in the salt works for two years,
when Leon was 10 and 11 years of age.
The boy, too, has been something of a
wanderer, working in different cities,
where he associated with Anarchists
people who believe in the annihilation
of all manner and form' of government
—and he says his brain was fired or
crazed "to do something heroic for the
cause he loves" by listening to a spf ( h
by Emma Goldman, the noted anarch
ist, in Cleveland, lately, and that he
went to Buffalo for that purpose, and
awaited his opportunity.
He made a confession, taking the
whole blame, .othei than his anarchistic
associates, upon himself; but this is not
believed as a villianous looking man
preceeded him in the procession and dis
appeared immediately after the shoot
Tuesday morning the President was
sure he would recover, though ho had
passed a restless night. His pulse was
122, temperature 101 and respiration
Everybody about the Alilburn resi
dence was feeling jubilant. The Presi
dent's almost marvelous preservation,
the steadiness of his improvement and
the general buoyancy seemed to be such
bright features that caution was scarce
ly heeded when guardedly suggested by
by the surgeons.
"God's contribution to the American
jteople will lie the sparing of the Pre si
dent's life." As the evening shadows
were falling that night John G. Mil
burn, President of the Pan-American
Exposition, reverently utt red these
words as he stood before the house in
which the Nation's patient was tight'
in-* so bravely with death. And all
wh J had been at the Milbnrn re..id<'iic<
that day reflected the view that the but
tle would I*> won and the prayers of the
world answered.
Yesterday morning the President's
temperature was down almost to nor
mal, and he was allowed some beef-tea.
His recovery was considered certain.
During Tuesday, Emma Goldman,the
"high priestess of anarchy" was arrest
ed in Chicago, charged with conspiracy,
which she denied, but she was locked
Yesterday all danger from inflamma
tion was considered pns '1: th<» Presi
dent wanted news and company: and hi'
passed n comfortable night.
Czolgosz'h Story.
The statement of Leon Czolgos/: mnd<
to the police, transcribed and signed by
| the prisoner, is as follows: 1 wan born
in Detroit, nearly 29 years ago. My
I parents were Russian Poles. They
came here 12 years ago. f got my edu
cation in the public schools of Detroit
I andthun went to Cleveland, where 1 ;ot
work. Id Cleveland 1 read t looks on So
cialism and met a great many Socialists
I was pretty well known as a .Socialist in
the West. After being in Cleveland for
several years I w< nt to Chicago, where
I remained seven months, after which I
went to Newburg, on the outskirt. of
Cleveland, and went to work in the
Newburg wire mills.
'During the last live years I have had
as friends Anarchists in Chicago, Cleve
land, Detroit, and other western cities,
and 1 snppose 1 became more or less bit
ter. Yes, J know I was bitter. I never
bad much luck at anything and this
preyed upon ine. It made me morose
and envious, but what started the craze
to kill was a lecture 1 heard some little
time ago by Emma Goldman. She was
in Cleveland and I and other anarchists
went to hear her. She set me on fire.
"Her doctrine, that all rulers should
be exterminated was what set me to
thinking, so thai my bead nearly split
with pain. Miss Goldman's words went
right through me and when I left the
lecture I bad made up mv mind that
I would have to do something heroic for
the cause I loved. Eight days ago.
while I was in Chicago, I read in a
Chicago newspaper of President Me-
Kinley's visit to the Pan-American Ex
position at Buffalo. That ilnv I bought
a ticket for Bnffalo. and got here with
the determination to do something, but,
I did not know just what I thought of
shooting the President, but I had not
formed a plan.
1 I went to live at 1078 Broadway,
which is a saloon and hotel. John
Nowak, a Pole, a sort of politician, who
has led his people here for years, owns
it. I told Nowak that 1 came to see the
Fair. He knew nothing about what was
setting me crazy. I went to the Expo
sition grounds a couple of times a day.
Not until Tuesday morning did the reso
lution to shoot the President take hold
of me It was in my heart: there was
no escape for me. I could not have
conquered it. had my life been at stake.
There were thousands of people in town
on Tuesday. I heard it was President's
day. All those people seemed bowing
to the great ruler. I made up my mind
to kill that ruler. I bought a 32-caliber
revolver and loaded it.
On Tuesday night I went to the Fair
Grounds and was near the railroad gate
when the Presidental party arrived. I
tried to get near him, bnt the police
forced me back. They forced every body
back>so that great ruler could pans.
T was close to the President when he pot
into the grounds, bnt was afraid to at -
tempt the assassination because there
wore eo many men in the bodyguard
that watched me. I was not afraid of
them or that 1 should get hurt, but
afraid I might be seized and that my
chance would be gone forever.
"Well he went away thai time and I
went homo. On Wednesday I went to
the grounds and stood right near the
President, right under him near the
stand from which he spoke. I thought
half a dozen times of shooting while he
was speaking, but I could not get close
enough. I was afraid i might miss, and
then the great crowd was always iost
ling and I was afraid leet my aim fail.
I waited until Wednesday evening, and
the President got into his carriage and a
lot of rnc-n were about liim and formed a
cordon that I could not get through, I
was tossed about by the crowd and my
spirits were getting pretty low. I was
almost hopeless that night as 1 went
"Yesterday morning i went again to
the Exposition grounds. Emma Gold
man's speech was - till burning me up.
I waited near the central entrance for
the President, who was to board his
special train from that gate, bnt tin- po
lice allowed nobody but the President's
party to pass where the train waited,
so I stayed at the grounds all day wait
"During yesterday 1 first thought of
hiding my pistol under my handkerchief
1 was afraid if I had to draw it from my
pocket I would be seen and seized by
the guards. I got to the Temple of Mu
sic the first one and waited at the spot
where the reception was to be held.
"Then he came, tho President-the
ruler—and 1 got in lino and trembled
and trembled until I yot right up to
him, mid then I shot him twice through
my white handkerchief. I would have
fired more, but 1 was stunned by a blow
in the face a frightful blow that
knocked me down and then everybody
jumped on me. I thought I would be
killed and was surprised the way they
treated me."
TUB MAKKKT Both agencies are
paying $1.25, this morning.
ALABAMA-- Mars parties are leasing
up a large area of t< rritory in northern
Bin AM. T\V i" T. W. Phillips &
■" .us ha v.- not very good gasser on the
Barker h"irs farrii.
Bish tfe Cc, have a suinll
producer in the 100-foot five miles west.
CALILKKY —The Associated Producers
have a 10 barrel well on the Newton
Garvin farm and the Forest an H barrel
well on the C. I'. Wagner.
lOlst aii<l lo:t<l.
The committee of arrangements ex
tend a cordial invitation to every per
son to be with us at the 23d annual re
union of the lOlst and 103 d P. V. to be
held at Alameda Park. Tuesday, Sept.
I V Com© and bring your friends and
baskets and stay all day. and have R
good time.
At 10:30 a m. Assembly will lie
sounded at th Court House. Electric
cars will then- be in waiting to take the
coix>rad<- and friends on u tour of the
city, terminating at tiie park. ("pori
arriving at the park the delegation will
b<- f jorted to the summer theatre
where au address of weicome will be
delivered in behalf of the citizens of
Bntier by Attorney J. M. GalOreath.
Response by Comrade John A. Iteed.
At I p.m. Lunch will be served at
the park.
p.in Business meeting at the pa
vilion, followed by social time.
y p.iii. Camp fir* at Court House.
Odd Dressers. Chiffoniers and Wash
stands at Brown A; Co s.
Anotlicr Fair.
All the cars of I
- /r 1- ' j
rigs were on every highway, and long I
before noon the crowd gathered in I3nt ,
ler was the greatest since the Centen
nial. j
and Floral Hall: attractions every
where: 5,000 people in the Grand
Stand that afternoon; cavalcade a tre
mendous success: excellent running,
trotting, pacing and chariot racing—
one and three-fourths of a second clip
ped off the track record of 2:16; an un
usual number of Armstrong county
people present -a great "Buckwheat
The displays
of horses, cat
tie, sheep,
' 1 swine and poul
.<■"* 1 •' ? tr -' were
'• R > : '"V equal to those
: . frk; - of 'ormer years
while the dis
play in Floral
Hall and of machinery excelled those of
former years, and the display in Vegeta
ble Hall was very good considering tb
year: good order prevailed everywhere:
all the premiums *?ere paid: the eating
stands furnished an abundance of excel
lent food at m<nlerate prices, aud every
body went home more than satisfied.
We have no suggestion to make un
less in be that sheds be provided for the
thousand teams that quarter on the
grounds; and that thanks be given to
Providence for the Fair Weather.
The* Tcnipleton Reunion.
Th<» Annual Reunion of the Temple
ton family was held at the old home
stead on the river bank near Philipston.
on Saturday Sept. T, 1001.
There was a very large attendance of
friends and neighbors. The day was
fine and everybody enjoyed themselves
and had a fine time renewing old ac
quaintance. John the oldest brother
was present but was suffering very
much from a serious ailment. He said
he would not likely attend another re
union here but hoped to meet all in a
better world.
The deaths cf the family during the
past year were: Margaret, %vife of
John, who died last February, in her
Kith year, and Wlll. D., the youngest
brother, who died in Dec., 1000, in Del
ton, Mich.
The brothers and sisters living are:
John and Barbara Moc-lv of Philips
ton: Mrs. Mary Bowser of Plumville.
Pa.; Philip T. of Fairview: and Thomas
A. of Longßeach, Cal. All were pres
ent except Thomas.
Brother and Sister Meet After
Twenty-five Years.
Jacob Gillman and family, well known
and respected citizens of Butler for the
past 20 years, had the pleasure of a vis
it from Win. Gillman of Nottingham,
O. and Mrs August King of Conneant
O. brother and sister of Jacob Gillman.
All the family being home to see their
aunt and uncle except Charles, who is
working in Foxburg. Sorry you could
uot come for there was great rejoicing
in your home, which will long be re
membered by all. May yon meet often
in the future, is the wish of your many
One who witnessed the meeting.
Grandville Foster is getting ready to
go to W. & J. College.
Charles Hawk, Bert Chesbro, Mr.
Morgan, Mr. Bezler and Mr. Hinch are
taking in the Paul-Am.
Madge Givens has gone to Marietta
to clerk in a dry goods store.
Rev. Sibley has gone to Conference.
BELL—At his home in West Sunbury,
September 10, 1001, Alexander Bell,
aged about. 70 years,
lie is survived by a widow and 10
children. The latter are Thomas, of
Chicora: E. E . of Washington twp: C.
E. of Evert, Va.; Mrs. W. J. Adams and
Mrs. R S. Patterson of Butler: Mrs.
S P. Christy and Mrs. C. E. Shira, of
Washington twp: Mrs. Nelson Moore of
Marietta, 0., and Hattie and Sadie, at
GILL At his home in Mercer twp.,
September t>, 1001. Hugh Gill, aged
about 75 years.
DUNLAP At her home in Concord
twp., September B, 1901. Mrs. Susan
Dnnlap, aged <lO years.
TINKER At her home in Marion t ,
Sept. 6, 1001, Mrs. Charles Tinker,
nee Bailey, aged about .SO years.
Mrs. Tinker's death was caused by
typhoid. She leaves three small
HAZLETT At Beaumont, Texas, Aug.
21, 1901, John Ha/.lett, aired abont 40
John was the youngest son of William
Hazlett, dee'd. He has been interested
in West Virginia for some years, aud
some weeks ago went to Beaumont
where L'e«was taken sick, and died a
few days aftei. His body was brought
to Butler, last Friday, and buried in
North Cemetery.
J. N. Thompson, formerly of Butler,
died at Verona, Tuesday.
Card of Thanks.
F. E. Bracken and family desire to re
turn the thanks to the friends and
neighbors for their great kinkness and
sympathy during the sickness and death
of our daughter.
The above portrait is that of
Countess Mogelstud, of Chica
go, 111., whose gratitude for the
benefit received from the use of
Dr. M i!cs' Nervine prompted I
her to make this statement:
"It afford* me great pleasure to a/I'l
ir.r t timonv to the vrry exreUenl
merits < f I Jr. Mile*' Nervine. Although
I am p t 80 years of ape I find it
! ■ - the tirf! brain, qaictl the irri
tatr.l nrr.'i-s and insures restful kl»ep.
1 nev-r fctl rontented without a hottlc
of it 111 the house." Oratefull/ yours,
Countess Mogelstud.
musv Nervine
is a nerve tonic and strength
builder that starts right in re
storing health immediately.
Sold by Druiiltli.
Dr. Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Office in the "CITIZKN" building.
Enormous Crush of sightseers—Brilliancy of the
interior Amazes the Public.
Brilliant teyonl any similar event
in tin. Cay ll>t -f 5 •
the cvsi.iug of V. edaeiiUy. .nber
4, of the iitw Pattbu: it L*k>u«it.s/fi, Aud
ko enorn'.ou* »11 the «.r'J»h (»! tftUtnewi
that meting tbout at tiir.ei *<l aUnoit
impossible Marisger Fitipatrick <k
ciares without reserve th.t the
that was present on thtj occasion w«s
the greatest, the grandest and most bril
liant ever seen at in Exposition open
ing in Pittsburg
To lay that the beauti** of iki ne»
buildings aside from any other («*! ire,
caused wonderr.-ieiit ar.e amarinient u
putting it mildly The pub!i< wn whollr
unprepared for the brilliant illuniina
tions, for the grand lor
the superb new music hall ior »oe
really elegant booths and ditplays.
The new march, composed Ur
world's greatest banimaster. Join.
Philip Cousa, especially l'»r the Jeilic*
lion of the new buildings n.J u»incil
"The Pride of Pittsburg n»»
with wild enthusiasm, as indeed w*s all
the n-usic presented by ti - ever popular
leader. Sousa and h:s Band v.ill remain
at the Exposition until September 17.
after which they z ,J '® ; rect to tjlasgovv
Scotland, to play four weeks at the
Exposition. The pr vranis prepared by
Mr. Sousa for hi-, f ttsbjrg eng-ge
irtent contain ior.i» of the choicest UOT
elties found anywhere. The Sousa en
cores thrilling because of thrir rhyth
mical strength. o : rntir«e, wi.i be in evi
dence at each of ti: • four daily concerts
Mec .anical H;'l, that ho::-.e of indus
try and manafac!'.ir*s. is it. gala dress,
owing to the as- of bright colors in the
Morula Fast Mail.
Seaboard Air Liue Railway, Florida and
West India Short Line to the Win
ter Resorts of the South. The < )nly
Line Operating Daily Trains to
The "Florida Fast Mail," another of
the Seaboard Air Line Railway's splen
didly equipped trains, leaves New York
daily at 1:2:10 A. M., 23rd Street Station
Pennsylvania Railroad, with Pullman
Drawing Room Sleeping Car and Day
< loaches to Raleigh, Southern Pines,
Columbia, Savannah, Jaeksville, where
connections are made fur St. Augustine
Tampa and all Florida points. This
train connects at New York with train
leaving Boston 7:0') P. M. Leaves Phi
ladelphia :i:SO A. M., Baltimore 6:22 A.
M.. Washington l'):o5 A. M., Richmond
254() P. M.. arriving Southern Pines
U:;!5 P. M., Columbia 1:-10 A. M., Sa
vannah 5:1*1 A. M., Jacksqnville S):10 A.
M.. St. Augustine 11:10 A. M.. Tampa
5:80 P. M. Through Pullman Drawing
Room Sleeper New York to Jacksonville.
Through Vestibulcd Passenger Coaches
and perfect service.
For information call on or write to all
Pennsylvania Railroad offices, or Sea
board Air Line Railway representatives
at !50« Washington St Boston Maes.;
1206 and :?71 Broadway, New York; '.ill
South Third Street, Philadelphia: 207
East German Street, Baltimore: 1434
New York Ave., Washington, or to R.
E. L. Bunch, General Passenger Agent,
Portsmouth Va.
Pan-American Imposition Buf
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company
announces the following special reduced
rates to Buffalo 011 account of the Pan-
American Exposition, which opens 011
May 1.
Summer excursion tickets, to be sold
from April DO to Septemberßo, inclusive
good to return until October 31, in
clusive, at rate of $11.05 from Pitts
burg and proportionate rates from other
Fifteen-day excursion tickets, to be
sold beginning April ill) and good re
turning within fifteen days, including
date of sale, at rate of $9.20 from Pitts
burg and proportionate rates from other
Five-day excursion tickets, to be sold
only on Tuesdays, May, 7, 14, 21, and
2H, and good returning within fivedays,
including date of sale, at rate of SB.OO
from Pittsburg and proportionate rates
from other points.
Special excursion tickets, to be sold,
good going only on specified trains, on
Wednesdays, May 15 anil 29, and re
turning within three days including
date of sale, at rate of $5.25 from Pitts
burg and proportionate rates from other
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company
operates two through trains each way
daily between Pittsburg and Buffalo.
Ilxcurstoii ICatcs to ltuflap>.
The Buffalo, Rochester & Pittsburg
Ry. Co. announce, that commencing
June Ist the following reduced rates
from IJuller to Buffalo will be in effect
ou account'of the Pan-American Ex
Season Tourist Tickets will bo on sale
every day at s'>.3o fur the round trip,
good returning to and including Octo
ber Ills!.
Tickets limited to 15 days including
date of sal;*, good only for continuous
passage in ei.cb din etion, on sale every
day during the Exposition at $7.75 for
the round trip.
Tickets limited to 7 days including
date of sale, good only for continuous
passage in each direction, on sale every
day during the Exposition at SO.BO for
the round trip
Special excursion tickets limited to 3
days including date of sale, good only
for continuous passage in each direction
on sale Tuesdays only during the Ex
position at 25 for the round trip.
Returning, these tickets will be good
011 all regular trains leaving i'.uffalo
prior to midnight of the Thursday fol
lowing date of sale, but will not be
good in sleeping or chair cars in either
For time tables and further informa
tion consult the nearest agent of the
The 5 Minute Breakfast rood.
Purine Health Flour
Make 3
shaii* of buntlnj and <4 pi! at Qc» •!
the feature! ol thi» department Is a Wrick
making plant of latest design in lull
1 operation Interesting, of ecurst, at all
time* it the marvelous electrical dis
plays ut the We«tir.ghojsa Comv» n 7-
Anions th# attractions ane caanot
mention too often art the Childrea's
Theatre, viith its life-sized figures, th»
: Cinematograph, with its life-Tike mov
; >u|j pictures, aud the £15,000 Roller
Coast*!, with its dmy curves and ««•»
| dips. ...
Ctiutmep.!* without aumber art tfatl*
being heard on th* marTeloJS feat of
i the Exposition directors in constructing
i the two new buildings in the short space
lof lour months The thousands of ou»-
I oi town pa'.rcins of the Exposition, who
art held in such high esteem, will r«-
! joice with th* management In th« pos
it si i **. n oi the finevt buildings absolutely
seen i! sny permanent Exposition in
the Unite* States They indeed are »ate
wli of beauty, of coaiidetecess and
Tb* rai>roads era making prepara
j tioris to carry rnornpous crowds to th*
Exposition. Excursions will b« run
tvry Thursday during the season on
every railroad catering Pittsburg, tht
dates beinji September ta, 19 and
October 3, 10 and 17. the cost in each
rase biivg one tare for th« round trip.
Speei»l excursions hare been arranged
011 »rtaia railroads for Tuasdays aad
Sat'irdiTS alternately. Out-of-town
patrons cart depend upon it that thair
interests have been most carefully
guarded, and that everything has b«en
done to -;i ; r<e their stay at the Exposi
tion comfortable and instructive.
| Hotel Kelly |
1 A. Kelly &, Sons, Prop'rs., |
t Cambridge Springs, Pa. |
A first-class hotel. In a charm- £
•J iiiß country location. In con- *
j!k nectlon with tho famous a:
1 % Mitchell Iron and Magnesia $
Springs; everything new. mod- #
J cm and up to-date; further In- X
jje formation with rates, etc., *
v cheerfully furnished 011 itppll- *
X cation; free carriages to and tc
| £ from ail trains. X
fell 'rrvrHfHif v-Hrrvl r-%: -'r v; y&SfrvfrtF i
Pasted on yonr paper, (or on the
wrapper in which it conies,) for
1 a brief but exact statement of
yonr subscription account. The
'late to which you have paid is
clearly given. If it is a past date
a remittance is in order, and is re
spectfn]ly solicited. Remember
the subscription price, SI.OO a
year in advance or #1.50 at end of
year. Don't send money in an
ordinary letter it will be at yonr
own risk. Use money order or
registered letter, Remit to
Butler, Penna.
Zii"lf the date is not changed within
j three weeks write and ask why.
The people to know that the Findley
Studio is making a specialty of copying
and enlarging. Crayons and water colors
| for the Ilolliday 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 are here to make it
1 right. Latest designsof frames in stock,
i See our Cabinet Photos before ordering
liranclies —Mars and Kvans City.
Telephone 236
I'. O. B'd'g' Butler.
Sold by All Newsdealers
Monthly to all Ifircru cf Hcng
anil Music a vast volume of New, Choice
i-opyrlght Composition* hv the m< i«t p )-
. TmithoiK. 64 Pages of Piano Music,
I f Vocal, half Instrumental nCoirpLt'
Pieces for Piano-Once a Month for 10
C :r.L». Yearly Subscriptions!.OO. Ifyou
v.iU <pnd 11s the name and addrea* of KIVK
I i'Ulo or Organ f'laypn, we will aend yon a
■ 'fy of the Magazine F raw.
j. W. PEPPER, Publisher,
t igh'.h a. Locust St>.. Philadelphia, fa
For the J. W. I'epper Piano Music Mag
a/.ine, price One Dollar per year (|>ostage
1 paid can be placed l>y applying to the
office of CITIZEN.
... a,.r ■ ' 1 !. *- s
nuh-klv Ascertain ou» opinion frt-o yruotner an
Invention t* probably pntcmtfiMc. < otniwmilm
ttonn I*l rlctly ronfldcntlal. Handbook oil I ateiita
g<*nt fnf. *L'*tiry for »»•. urmir pat«nU.
I'atont/* tnkvr. thr«Mi«h Munn A (a roocir®
fptrhit notice, wllhout chnrue. In two
Scientific American,
A hanrtaomnly tlln«tratml weekly. I.«r«<«it rtr
MUNN & Co. 36,8r0a,l " ar New York
Branch OBleo. CJJ V Ht_ Wushliiston. V. C.
I'iculcs (iii<l ItemiloiiM.
Sept. 1o- Heunion of the bell family i
at. N. P. Bell's, in Concord township. (
Everybody invited.
Oct. 11 I nth animal reunion of the'
1 7»th Keg. at Kittanning.
Farmers' National Bank,
CAPITAL PAID IN, 5t00,000.00.
Foreign excbanire. boaßht and wild.
Syeoial attention k!veil to cutiectloD*.
JOHN VoI'NKINS rresident
JOHN HfMI'HKEV Vlc» I'rosldent
f A. HAII.KY Cashier
K. W. HI MiH AM Assistant ( ashler
J. F. Hl TZI-EK... Teller
John Y nun kins. I> 1.. CWc-land. K E
Abrams. f. N. Boyd. W. F. Metrcer. Henry
Miller. Jiihn Humphrey. Tlios. Hays. Let',
M. Wise and Frani-is Murphy.
liit« r»'st paid on time deposits.
We ri spe.-tfullv solicit vour bualncas.
Butler County National Bank, :
Penn, *
Capital p.viJ in - fa 00.000.00
Surplus antl Profits - f 100,000.00
Jos. Hartman, President; J. V. Ritts,
Vice President; John O. McMarlin,
Cashier, A. C. Krug, Ass't Cashier.
A (jeneral banking business transacted.
I uteres* paid on time dep«islts.
Mnnoy loaned on approved security.
We invite you to open an account with this
DIUF.CTOKS—Hon. Joseph Hartman, Hon.
VV. S. Waldron, Or. .s. M. Hoover. H. Mc-
Sweeney, C. IV Collins 1. G. Smith. Leslie IV
Hazlett, M. Finegan, \V. H. LarWin, T. I'.
Mllllin. Itr. W. C. McCandiess. Ben Mai
seth. W. J. Marks. J. V. Ritts. A. L. Relber
Butler Savings Bank
liuitler, F 5 «.
- - f 60,000.00
Surplus and Profits - - $225,000 co
JOB. L PURVIS P.esul.iit
J. HENRY T ROUT MAN Viee-Preti.Uul
WM. CAM I'BELL, Jr <-flier
DIKECIOKS -Joseph L. urvls. J. Hei.rv
Tro>:tman. W. D. Urandou. "V. A. Ht.-tr- j •?.
The Butler Ravines Bank is the Oldest
Banking 1 nstltutionl n Butler County.
General banking business transacted.
We solicit accounts of II producers, mer
chants. farmers and others.
Allbjsincss entrusted to us will r»cei'.«
prompt attention.
Interest uald on time deposit*.
Real Estate Trust Co.
of Pittsburg,
311 Fourth Avenue
Pays 4 p. c. on Saving Accounts
2 p. c. on Check Accounts
Don't wait for a windfall The
dollar in the bank is the dollar
that counts.
Write to-day for our book of
instructions, "How to Bank by
Mall." _____
j We Own and Offer an
Attractive List of
j Bonds Named Below are 1
i Free From State Tax.
J $ too ,000 Philadelphia 3
[j $200,000 Pittsburg School 3'4's
111 $40,000 Homestead School..4's '
J $19,000 Crafton School 4*B
j $5,000 Allegheny 5ch001. ..3/4's
Bank for Savings Bld'g.,
((/ Pittsburg, Pa.
We are opening up our new
fall stock and showing the
most beautiful goods in the
Our stock of
Shirts and
is complete.
Come and see the new
Jno. S. Wick,
Opposite P. 0.
eaicex in wm ram
n»«» h
wltere lh» e»or«r U
£Sk h*M* 1 k« l»< romd mora Uua
LAMC r il CURS. iy ■>« rmnrt doetnri, ud
ft'Vl- "I 1,1 m * rJrt w-U'lWrfHi
rufoa %i can—* w I,fc h hm for *nf» toeeyhis. fU«
n -bW CVv< Or r. DKlnart I* tlx m.*j t* n&r *<>•.
t.n la «r»»'o r««iir»T»nHißndk««r«iiv>»«aaam.
err r» 11» I 4*71. f '.' mk* trcMOxt I* OmIV
on »™r,»Wnn.«im, If*
t,n r.l *».■»! (rthf. »I 1 Vdrn«H (auHf *«nj4
l»-1 tc. tMmir tu r iri 1
On Sumlay, Sept 15th, the P. & W.
Ry. will run itw annual Excursion to
Kinzna l?ri<l«e. Special train will leave
Butler at 4:30 A M , Central time, ar
riving at Bridge at 10:00 A. M. Round
trip fare f 1.50.
Now is The Time to Have
Your Clothing
If you want pooo and reliable
cleaning or dyeing done, there is
just one place in town where you
can get it, and that is af
The Butler Dye Works
210 Center avenue
do fine work In out
| door Photographs. This is the
1 time of year to have a picture ot
I your house. Give us a trial.
Agent for tbe Jaii.estowo Sliding
Blind t'o.— New York.
1* & \V It It
Trains leave Bntler for Allegheny,
local time, at 6:25. 8:05. 9:20. and 11:20 j
a.m. and 4:00. 5:45. p. m. The 9:20,
and 11-20 a. m. trains make the run in !
an honr and a quarter. The 8:05 a. m 1
4 :<N) and 5 45 p. m trains, daily, connect |
at Callery for the West.
Trains leave Bntler in the Northern
Division or Narrow Gange at 9:30 a. m. !
5:15 p. in., local time, the morning
train for Kane and evening train for
W. Clarion
Trains arrive in Bntler from Alle
gheny 9.03, 9.1T a in. and 12:10, 5:00,
7:03 and 7 45: and from the North at
9:05 and 3:50 p. m
On Tnesdav. Thursday and Satnrday ,
nights, the Theatre train leaves Alle
gheny at 11 MO p. m. arrives in Butler at j
1:10 a. m.
Time table in effect Jnne 30, 1901.
Nortli war\i. Dailv except SutuUv. Southward
(It«*aulup) ( K«N*l ilo* u)
V 10 14
!' M I' M 1' M A M P M IVM
(t 50 6 :*> 1 03 Erie ti <*>ll2 1" 4 1.1
•b 24 f» 051- 34 Fainriew 9 25:12 35> 4 10
ti 00 1 53 ar. .Conneatit.. .w 7 33i 1 53 6 00
4 :S> 11 06 IT. . Oonneaut. lv 61011 1$ 4 32
T ;>4 5 33 12 05 Cr*u«wrille 6 56 1 07 5 17
7 49 5 26 U 01 Albion i 7 00 1 IS 5 25
7 M 5 115 11 47 Spring boro 7 15 1 i 7 5 40
7 2> 4 58 11 41 Obnneautville 7 22 1 33 5 40
»*. 55 4251 iiw lleaUville Juuct. 756 200 605
10 55 6 59 11 59 ar.. Meadrilh?. ar 8 35 2 55 6 59
4 25 3 25 10 22 lv. Meadvffle.. .IT 7 00 1 o0 4 25
10 25 6 29'11 29ar..00n. Lake.ar 8 05 2 25 6 29
5 20j 3 55 10 52 1*..00n. Lake. .IT 7 'JO 1 30 5 *4)
7 m 4 34 11 16 ar.. Expo. Park ar 7 49 t 10 6 15
T 04, 4 34 11 16 IT " lv 7 49 1 40 6 15
4 32 ar.. LiriesviUe ..an 6 22
5 |lv •« lv' 7 20| i 5 35
6 40 4 12.10 56 Hartatown 1 8 OS 2 13 « 40
ti 20 3 58 10 42 Osgood 8 22 2 28 j 6 57
# 13 3 52 10 35'Ureenvill 8 28 i l'i " K>
li 00 3 42 10 2* Shensiigo S 3S 2 43 7 13
S 41 3 23 M 1» FreJunU 8 SO ! 5V 7 28
5 30 3 06 v 66 Morcer 9 IS 3 13 T 40
5 "4 3 01 9 51 Houston Junctiou 907 :i 20 7 45
5 ON -Z 43 y 33 Grove City 9 21 3 3* 8 00
4 51 j 2 27 9 1U Itnanchtuu V 33 3 55
5 4*> 10 1* *r.. . nilliartl... ar 10 JH 540
2 30 li 35 lv. . Ilillianl. . lv 0 25 2 30
4 4s « 23 9 08 KvUter 9 3«» 3 5c
4 05: 1 40 h 25 Bntler 10 10 4 40;
2 25| (7 0" Allegheny 11 35, 6
i pm I am a "ui p nil
Train No. 1. leaving Greenville 6:02 a. m.
Mercer 6:40. Grove C'Tly 7:03. Butler 8:10, ar
rives at Allegheny 9:40 a. m.
Train 15, leaving Erie 9:06 p. in. Albion
10:05, Gonneautvllle 10;26, Exposition Park
10:5 i. arrives at Greenville 11:30 p. m., con
necting at Erie .with L. S. &M. I s . train leav
ing Buffalo at 5:00 p.m.
Train 12. leaving Grove City 4.35 a. m.,
Mercer 4:50. Ureenville 5:32. Oonueautvllle
6:37, Albion 7-00. arrives at Erie 8:03 a. m..
connecting with L. S. & M. 9. train due In
KutTalo at 10:30 a.m.
E. H. UTLEY, Gen. Pass. Agt,
Gen. Manager. Pittsburg, Pa
) BURG RY., Time table in effect
Sept. 1, 1901.
EASTERN TIME. , *22 .•« ,+8 +l4 | »2 '
Pittsburg ) leave a.m a.ui ;>.m p.in p.m
Allegheny J IV Jt W. Bta « <>o 4 10:10 00
Bntler 7 45 10 12 t 21 11 28
Feneltou 11l t 45,11 51
Ciaigsville 829 a 5 55,12 01
Ci>wau>vilU 8 43, 6 05:
Montgomeryvlile 8 54 6 10
West Moegrove y... 9 07' 6 20J
Krllu 944 a 6 8»|
Dayton 10 00 a 8 50i12 52
North Point 10 24 7 0«!
Hamilton 10 34 7 13 !
Valler 10 41 7 18
PnuTHUtawney ar 11 00 12 03 7 30, 1 20
lv am 12 05 1 45 7 :» 1 22
Big Kan 2 00 7 45 1 35
, Cnrweiidville ar 4 +4 17{4 17
J Clearfield ar a.m +4 32|4 32|
Dußoin +6 03 12 4»!2 30' 8 2o' 2 05
KalU Creek 0091252 247 p.m 2 12
Brotkwayville 6 28 1 05,1 04 2 28
Ridgway 7 00 1 .37 3 38 3 06
Joliusouhurg 7 14 1 4!»*4 11 3 19
Mt. Jewett 8 06, 2 41;4 59; 4 14
Bradford ai 8 65 ; 3255 50 o 00
Buffalo ar 11 so| 5 4o|» 4ft' I 7 15
Rochester arj |720 i> m j8 45
1 a.m 1 p.m I I a.m
Additional train leaven Puiixmitawey for Dußois,
Falls Creek, Curwennrillo and f'leartiuld ut 5:15 a. m.
Daily oxcept Sunday.
EASTERN TIME | +l3 +9 "'3 >5
have- a.ma.m a.m p.m p.m
Rochester *7 45 9 00
Buffalo Iv |*9 30'3 1810 15
Bradford Irl 7 4.5 12 10 6 15 12 45
Mt. Jewutt 8 42 12 59 7 12 1 32
Johunonburg » 27 1 49 800 2 21
Ridgway 9 55 2 02 8 151 2 37
Brock wayvllle 10 3o' 2 32 8 52 3 11
Kalln Creek a.m 10 411 3 47 9 09 3 25
DuHoifi # 40 11 00 1 2 58 9 151 3 34
(learfiold lv jll+3B p.lu
Curwenaville lv |ll+49|
Big Run 7 13111 3lj +2l 403
Puuxsutawuey ar 7 2H|ll 45 3 33, p.mi 4 1H
lv 7 3oi a.m 8 85'4 30 420
Valler 7 41 j 4 45
Hamilton , 7 46; [4 52
North Point 7 531 5 o*,'
Dayton 8 11 •
Et ho 8 22! " o 42\
West Moagruve h 45 .6 20
Montgomeryville H 54 6 33
Gowansville S 59 0 40-
Kunelton 9 20| 17 101
Butler # 47! 5 31 7 45; 6 15
Allegheny ) IV A W. 8ta;ll (I 0! I 6 45l 7 30
Pittsburg J arrive*, a.m! I p.m. I j
Ailditioiial train leaves riearfitdd at 7.08 p. m, Falls
Creek at UO9. DuB«»ls9:15, arriving at Punzsntawney
it 10:00 p.m. Dully except Sunday.
• Daily, f Daily except Sumlay.
it Tralii 3 will stop at Dayton. Echo and
Craigsvllle to let off passengers from
Bradford and points north of Bradford and
on signal to take on passengers for Allegnenv
or points *est. on the I'. & W. Ky.
Train 6 will stop at Craigsvllle, Echo and
Dayton to let off passengers from Allegheny
and' on signal to take on passengers for
Bradford and points north of Bradford.
Trains :t and B an' voitlbuled with hand
some day ooaehes, oafo and reclining chair
Trains 2 and 7 have l'ullman Sleepers be
tween Buffalo and Pittsburg and Rochester
and I'ittslmrg.
(ien'l Paw. Agent
Rochester N. Y.
BCH*UIL« I* Kmpr Sept. 10, ltot.
A. M lA.M.iA. M.iP. M. P. M
MTI.KR iKte 6 25 8 OSjlO 60 f 36j 4 50
Hexoiiburg Arrife. 6 M II 31*11 151 300 5 18
Butler Juuctluu.. 11 7 27 8 Will 40 3 25 6 44
Butler Junction. ..Leave 7 31 8 63111 62, I 15 6 44
N«tr»n* Arrtrel 7 40 » 01112 Oil * 34 6 54
T.rpiitiiut i 7 441 V 071 2 08 3 42 5 59
Springdal* 7 62 ' # 16112 19< 3 63! fo 07
CUremunt » 30'12 88 4 o«,f*i 1$»
Bh»rj»burg i 8 11 »S6 12 481 4 121 6 26
Allegheny » 24 » 481 ) 02 4 25 H 38
IA. M.|A.M.jP. M.j P. MP. M.
Bt»'NI)AT TBAINB. - Le»ve Butler for Allegheny
Ohy *ml principal Intermediate •Utluiin at 7:30 JL m.,
mil 6:00 p. m.
A. M.iA.M. A. M. I*. M. T. M
All.'ifhenT City .leave 7 <<o H4610 45 300 r, 10
Bl»an*burg 7 12l 8 57 10 67 3 15 g6 22
Oiareinont, .. .... 11 04 3 23| ....
Springdale... ' 11 18. 3 40 6 39
Tarentum 7 39 9 24'11 28 3 53 6 IH
N at ion» 7 13 9 28jll 34. 4 01 6 63
Butler Junction. ..arrive- 7 50 9 37;P 43 4 16 7 02
Butler Junction, .leave 7 .'0 937 12 181 4 L'B 7 0-J
Ba*onburg i 8 21 10 03,12 41 4 69 7 27
BI'TLKB . arrlv* 846 10 2fti 1 lOj 62* 763
A.M. A. ii. IP. m Jr. Hi. p. *1
SUNDAY TRAINS.—Leave Allegheny (Hty for But
ler and priucii*! intermediate stations at 7 16 a m. ami
9-30 p. m.
Weeks I>avs. Sn inlays
A.M.JA.M. P. M A.M. P M
BITF.EK IT C 2ft 10 60 236 780 600
Butler J'ct. . . ar 7 27.11 40 326 820 660
Butler Jet W 7SOII 43 438 821 8 I!
Fee port ar 7 63; 11 40 432 825 814
Ksk imlneta* J't 44 76x11 50 4 37! 829 819
IjenrhburK " 8 10'12 02 449 841 832
fun I ton (Ap0110)...." 8 111 (12 22 5 10 8 68' 860
Saltslurg M 86812 49 6 3*. 923 9 l«i
Blalrsville „ 928 190 fill' 962 946
Blair*ville Int " 9 3#j . ..| 6 20* 10 00 .
A 1 toon a M 11 3ft .... 8 ftO 12 40|. ..
Ilarrisburg " 310 . ..." 1 001 4 IX).
fhiladelphia 44 ft 23j .... 1 4 26 ,7 17
|P. M.|A. M.j A. M. 'A. M.j IV M
Through train* for the east leave Pittsburg (Union
Station), as fol lows-
Atlantic Kxpreia, daily 3:0t) a.*
Pennsylvania Limited " 7:lft 44
I»a? Kiprase, 44 7:30 -
Main Liua Kxprees, 44 8:00 "
Harrlsburg Mall, 44 12:46 f.M
llarrisburg Lxprew daily 4 49 44
Philadelphia Expremt, ... ... .. .4:60"
Mail and Kxpresa daily Fur New Turk only.
Through buffi*t sleeper; uo coacl.es 7:00 44
Fa*t<*rn Kxprees, '* .7:10 44
Fast Line, * 900 "
fittsburg Limited, daily, for New York, Balti
more and Washington only 10:00 44
i'hilad'a Muil, Sundax« otuy 8:4 i» a.M
Knr Atlantic t'ity (via Delaware Itivrr Bridge, all
rail route), 7:15 a. m. (Pennsylvania Limited) week
days, 8:00 ».m. daily aud 9:00 j-.m.daily.
Bufftlo and Alletheny Valley Division.
Tr«in« leave Klnkiiiiini'liui Juinllon M followiu
lur Kuffulo, 9.50 *. m. »n.l 11J10 p. ni. ttally, with
through purbir and sl«*«*piug cars.
I'i»r till < ity, 7 40, 9.6t'» a. in., 2.38, #».16 aud 11.50 p.
m. w«»ek-«l*ys. Buitd»ys, 9.611 a m., 0.16 and 11 TiOp.m.
For Bed Bank, 7.46, 9.ftfl, II 17 a m , 2 iB, r,.|6, 9.34,
snd II 60 p, in. week-days Sundays, 9.60, 1049 a. in.,
« I *» and 11.60 p. m.
K"f Kittanninir, 7.4 ft, 9.32,
6.16, 7.;t4, 9.34, and 11.A0 p. m. week-days. Sumiays,
9..V», 10.49 a. m., ft. Ift, lo.ifi, nud 11.50 p. m.
"g" stops on wignai t.. take on pMttoUger» for Taren
tinn ami pointe beyond.
Tot detailed Information, spply ticket agent or
address Thoe. K. Watt, Pass Agt. Western District,
Corner Fifth Avenue aud Sruithiield Street, Pittsburg,
Jinerai Maua«er. Qen'l Paa>r. A«eu
Win field It K Co Time Tahle
In effect Jantiary Ist, 1001.
Uwn Wert WinfWki. J 7 45j 2 50
•' Horgaviik- 'BOO 3ci 6
• In'ii BrUlg- 815 S 21)
Wintu>l«l Junction H Soj 3 36
Lan* 8 40 3 45
•* Butk-r Jnnctioii 8 45j 3JO
v AIV 1 1 1• ay 9 4s' 08
l.rnti- I 8 45 3 44)
•• Butler Juiu Ut'ii jlO 00 440
Lane 10 0C) 4 45
- Wiufid.l Junction 10 15 455
In»u HiuLtv 10 30, 5 10
IViftiprriff 10 45 5
ArrivrWwt M infl«-l«l 11 00 5 441
Train# ut Lane ami Iron Bridge only on Flu< to
t«k»* «»i» or lctv« off i«asiM*ii>r^n« %
Train* IWncct at Buti« r Junrtuin with:
Truioi Fjirtward Frwjmrt, Yuidrrgrift Hl><l
!Uair*«iil»> Intellect ion.
Trains WvHtward for Xatrona, Tarentnu an«l Allf-
Trains* >»orthv;uil 1«»: Saxmiburg, IVIMIIO ami Buih-r.
General Manager.
pEO, K. McADOO, M. D ,
HOURS:— 9 a. m. lo 12 m; 1:30 p. in.
to 4 p. m.
Office second floor of the Al. Ruff
building on S. M«in St., and residence
North McKean street, Butler, Pa. Bell
Thone No. 45 and People's Phone.
Office No. 45, S. Main street, over City
New Troutuian Building, Butler PA.
Office 106 W. Diamond St., [Dr
Graham's old office.]
Houis 7t09 a. m. and 1 to 3 and 7 to
8 p. m.
137 IS Wayne St., office nours. 10 to
12 a. m. 1 and to 3 p. 111.
Office 236 S. Main St., opp. P. O.
Night calls at office.
200 West Cunningham St.
Room 9 and 10 Stein Building.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, con
sultation and examination free
Gold Filling and Bridge-Work Special
203 South Main street, Corner of
Office over C. E. Miller's Sh'je Store,
215 S. Main street, Butler, i'a.
Peoples Telephone 505.
A specialty maile of gold fillings, gold
crown aud bridge work.
Has located in the new Stein building,
with all the latest devices for Dental
Artificial Teeth inserted on the latest
improved plan. Gold Fillings e sp»c
ialty. Office next to postoffice.
No. 257 South Main Street. Butlei, Pa.
Fisher Building. First door on South
Main street, next my former office in
Boyd Puilding.
Office in Reiber building, corner M in
and E. Cunningham Sts. Entrance ou
E. Cunningham.
Room 8., Armory biiildm^.
Wise building, N. Diamond St., Butlei
Special <uteutiun given to collections
aud business matters.
Reference: Butler Savings Bank, or
Butler County National Rank.
1 li. BKKDIN
Office on Main St. near Court Houw*.
Office at No. 8. West Diamond St. Diit
ler. Pa.
Armory Building, Butler, Pa
Office in Wise building
Office near Court Honsr
Inquire at Sheriff's office or 426 Mifflin
St., Bntler. Pa
Successor to Dr. Johnston.
Office at No 114 E. Jefferson St., over
G. W. Miller's grocery.
Pan-American 1901 Exposition
The Schenley Hotel Co.,
THOS. F. OLIVER, Manager.
Main Office, 200 Niagara Street,
Consisting of Hotel Schenley. The (ireenhurst,
The Three Vcrmonts, The Elmwood,
The York, The Lasak
And 25 other beautiful, furnished resi»
ilences in the Elmwood District,
which can l>e rented in whole or
in part. Rates f1 00 per
day and up.
European and American Plan.
The s<jrbeß Otizgn.
$! 00 m-r year If paid In advance, otherwise
{I..V) will lie cnarged.
ADVKHTIXINO ItATKH One liirli. on«: lime
|1; nneh HiilMMKiuent Insert lon W i-rnls cm-li
Auditors' and divorce notices £4 each; exec
utors'and administrators' notices 13 each
estray and dissolution notices IZ eai;li. liead
lIIK nntli - <'S 10 cents a line for first anil jcents
for each Milwequont Insertion. Notices
aiiioiut'.iM'al ne-,Ts Items 15 cents a line for
evil In sertlon. Obituaries, cards of thanks,
resolutions of respect, notices of festivals
und fairs, etc.. Inserted at the rate of Scents
a line, money to accompany the order. -<even
wurds of prose make a line.
Kates for standlnK cards and Job work on
All advertising Is due after first Insertion,
and all transient advertising must be paid
for In advance.
All communications Intended for publica
tion In t his paper must be accompanied l«y
the real name of the writer, not tor publica
tion bu. a guarantee of good faith, ami should
reach 11s not later than i'uesday evening.
Death notice" must lie accompanied with
responsible nauie.