Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, October 31, 1901, Image 2

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WILLIAM O. NF.GLEY - - Pablt»he
$1.60 per year in Advisee. Otherwise $1.50.
£. E. YOUNG.
The Party and tlie State.
When the Republican party assumed
the responsibility of government in
Pennsylvania, some forty years ago,
real estate, horses and cattle and all
trades and professions were taxed for
State purposes. If real estate were now
taxed for State purposes as in 1860 the
tax would amount to nearly $7,000,000
In 1861 the State was over forty mil
lions of dollars in debt.
Last year the State was so nearly out
debt that no appropriation whatever
was made to the Aking fund.
In ltt-SS the the respon
sibility of paying half the expense to
the several counties of caring for the
indigent insane thus saving the tax
payers of the State half a million a
In t«9l an act was passed returning
three-fourths of the personal property
tax to the respective counties, and in
the same year all of the revenues de
rived from liquor licenses were given
bick to the counties.
The expense of the judiciary is also
bjrue by the State.
Besides this the State now appropri
ates annually to the public schools the
m ignificent sum of $5,500,000.
Practically all of this revenue is de
rived from corporation tax
The taxpayers of Pennsylvania are,
now receiving every' year from the State
$9,550,000 for which Republican legisla
tion is responsible, aa follows; For the
public schools, $5,500,000; personal tax
retarned, $2,000,000; liquor licenses, sl,-
000,000; support of judiciary, $550,000.
An;l now we are asked to join hands
with the Democrats in an attempt to
disrupt the Republican party. Shall
we do it'( Scarcvly.
Some years ago when Quay nominat
ed an improper person for Governor of
the state, enough Republicans withheld
their support to let him drop. They did
right, and so far as Mr. Potter's nomi
nation for the Supreme Bench is con
cerned, this year, we have nothing to
say. but the county nominations were
made as fairly, this year, as they ever
have been, and the county nominees are
entitled to the united supi>ort of the
Registration Reform.
Senator Flinn's assertion that
"through the carelessness of the regis
ters and the inadequacy of our registra
tion laws there are twenty-five or thirty
per cent more names on the registers
than there are people actually living in
the various voting districts" is a start
ling statement, tt comes rather late in
the Senator's political career, bnt it is
expert opinion of acknowledged author
Taken into consideration with the
number of actual voters overlooked by
the registers it practically demonstrates
the worthlessness of the present system
Personal jegistration has proved a safe
guard around the ballot elsewhere.
Why not here? The inconvenience to
the individual voter is of slight mo
ment compared to the resulting benefits.
It would be idle to attempt the purifica
tion of the election laws without cleans
ing the source. Sound election reform
Bhonld begin with the qualification of
the voter. That seen to, the rest should
follow in natural sequence.---Pittsburg
A Voting Machine.
While in Pittsburg, the other day, we
looked at the voting machine, then on
exhibition in the cigir store at corner
of 6th Ave. and Sniithfield.
The face of the machine presented a
Baker ballott, such as we will vote this
year, with a little metal indicator oppo
site each name, and a brass handle at
the top of each column, the turning of
which voted a straight ticket. But if
the elector did not wish to vote a
straight ticket, he moved the indicator
of each name he wished to vote, and
the pushing back of the curtain with
the handle attached registered a vote
for each name so designated.
The mechanism of the machine is
somewhat similar to that of a cash reg
ister —a "total adder" being attached to
each name or indicator—and after the
polls close, the number of votes for each
candidate is indicated on the rear face
of the machine the doors of which are
closed while the polls are open.
The man in charge of tho machine
said they were worth a million dollars
each, but that they were selling them
at only $500; while our judgment was
that they could be made in large num
bers and sold at a profit for about one
At their figures-it would cost this
connty abont $30,000 to put in voting
machines, and the whole state about
$3,000,000; and if the amendment allow
ing of it be adopted, the company could,
we believe, spend a million getting the
bill adopting them through the Legisla
ture, and yet have a tremendous profit
on tho job, and so, perhaps, it v.'ill be
just as well to "go slow" on the second
or smaller amendment to the Constitu
tion submitted for our consideration,
this year.
Death of Czolgosz.
In the State penitentiary at Auburn,
N. Y , at 7:121 o'clock. Tuesday morn
ing, Leon Czolgosz. murderer of Presi
dent William McKinley, paid the ex
treme penalty exacted by the law for
hi-; crime. He was shocked to death by
1,700 volts of electricity. He went to
the chair in exactly the same manner as
have the majority of murderers in that
State. showing no particular sign of
fear, but, in fact, doing what few of
them have done - talking to the witness
es while he was being strapped in the
"I killed the President because he was
an enemy of the good people of the j
good working people. I aui not sorry
for i»y crime.'' These were his words
as the guards hurried him into a chair
A moment later, mumbling through
the half-adjusted face straps, he said
"I am awfnlly sorry I ciuld not see my
Czolgosz retired Monday night at 10
O'clock and slept so soundly that when
Warden Mead went to the cell shortly
before 5 o'clock Tuesday morning the
gnard hi»ide had to shake Czolgosz to
awaken him. lie sat up on the edge ol
hi» cot and made no reply to the war
den b greeting of "good morning."
His body was thrown into a grave
and covered v. h lime and all his
ClotniDg aud other belongings burned.
Personal Registration in our
The possibility of laws being eu
acted in Pennsylvania requiring per
sonal registration ot voters makes in
teresting a comparison of the election
methods in this State and those of
Sew York and other States in which
personal registration is operative. New
York has a registration law, and so
also hr.a Massachusetts and several of
the W stern States. From all accounts
its adoption has proven beyond doubt
the desirability of personal registration
as a feature of the election laws.
While the proposed Amendment to
the Constitution of Pennsylvania wiil
not work any immediate change in the
laws, it will allow the Legislature in
the future to enact an adequate per
sonal registration law which will make
registration frauds difficult if not en
tirely impossible.
Ansley Wilcox, at whose home in
Buffalo Theodore Roosevelt had ad
ministered to him the oath of office as
President of the United States, in writ
ing of the operation of the personal re
gistration law in New York says: I
know something abont the history and
effect of our State laws requiring per
sonal registration and I know that these
have had a very good effect, largely
tending to repress fraudulent registra
tion, colonization of voters and similar
crooked election work in our large
cities. "
In New York, the registry lists are
compiled by officers appointed by the
Police Commissioners. In each pre
cinct there are four registration officers,
who are also inspectors of elections.
Not more than two can belong to the
same political party. In Chicago, the
Board of Election Commissioners select
three persons for each election division,
who serve as registering officers and
judges of elections. They cannot all
belong to the same party; they must be
householders, citizens of the United
States, able to read and write English,
skilled in the four fundamental rules of
arithmetic, of good understanding and
capable, and they cannot hold any other
office, national, state or local. In Bos
ton there is a Board of Registrars, con
sisting of the City Clerk and three other
persons, —appointed by the Mayor, with
the consent of the alderman; not more
than two members of the Board cai be
long to the same party. This board ap
[>ointß for each ward four assistant reg
istrars. who cannot all be of the same
party. In Philadtlphia the registra
tion officers, called assessors, are elected
one for each division: there is no educa
tional qualification and each assessor
necessarily belongs to the dominant
party in his division
In New York the boundaries of all
election precincts and the location of
the places of registration and revision
are publicly advertised and can be
found in an official publication "The
City Record." In Chicago the Board
ot Election Commissioners must adver
tise the registration and print the com
pleted register, arranged by streets and
numbers, to meet all demands. Upon
application a copy is given to auy
resident. In Boston lists are prepared
for every precinct, giving each building
in the city which is used as a residence
in the order in which it stands—with
the names, ages, and the occupations of
the persons residing in it, on the first
day of May. who have been assessed for
a poll tax. These lists are printed in
pamphlet form for public distribution.
In Philadelphia there is no publication
of the registration lists or of division
boundaries for general distribution.
The list for each division is to be found
before elections on the door of the vot
ing place, or in the case of a temporary
polling booth, at the assessor's house,
but there is no ready way of finding out
where the voting place is or what are
the boundaries of the division.
In New York the registration begins
four weeks, in Chicago five weeks and
in Boston nine weeks before election.
In all of these cities the lists can be
corrected up to within two weeks of
the day of voting. In Philadelphia the
lists for the November election are
made nearly six months in advance,
and the day for correction in the case
of both the November and the Febru
ary elections is two months before elec
tion day.
In New York the registering boards
sit four days, each of which, except
the first, is a day revision. Electors
must appear personally before the
boards. The same is true for Chicago,
pxcept that the last session is solely for
revision. In Boston the registry list is
based upon that of the poll tax assessors
who make a house to house visitation,
but no name can go upon tho registry
list unless it appears upon the voting
for the previous year, or the bearer of
the name personally appears before a
registration board and proves his quali
fications, which include his ability to
read and write In all of the above
cities the revision of tho lists is guarded
with scrupulous care and is made by
boards, the members of which belong
to different parties. These boards are
also furnished with the names of persons
deceased since the last election
In Philadelphia the revision of lists
is conducted by the same persons who
prepared them. Each list is con octed
by one man. There is no provision for
informing him as to the names of per
sons who have died in his division As
an illustration of the character of the
Philadelphia registration lists it may
b3 noted that befoie the November
election of one year about :>OOO names
were struck from the assessor's lists,
merely as a matter of mntuil agree
ment between party leaders One ol'
th* names registered happened to be
that of a piifc dog
It is idle to pursuade men to express
certain opinions at the polls if illegal
voting and dishonest counting be an
easy matter. Honest men may differ
as to the wisdom of supporting one
party or the other. There are many
things which touch politics, or are
touched by politics, in regard to which
good citizens have different ethical
standards, but there can be only ore
opiuiou among reputable men, \v:iiit
ever their party, as to the duty of
guarding the ballot-box with all pos
sible care. If this has not been done
in Pennsylvania, t > see that it is done
becomes the duty of every well-wisher
of this Commonwealth.
Jucksville Notes.
Messrs Badger and Stuff of West Lib
erty have completed the stone work for
I the new bridge at the old Factory on
I black run.
Mr and Mrs. ? T . L. Gardner, Mrs A.
I Stickle, Mrs. W. H. and Mrs. 8. C
. Humphrey ;ind Ida and Grace Gardner
were Buffalo visitors over Sabbath.
Mrs S. 8. Shields formerly Miss Car
rie Gibbous, is visiting friends and rela
tives in this vicinity. Her home is in
Eastern < >regon.
H. L Kelly was a recent visitor to
the Pan-Am.
J. W Fox and family visited friends
in Concord twp. last week, and report
ths oil excitement running high in the
, neighborhood of Campbell Hollow.
Rev. N. E Brown has moved back to
his farm at Moore's Corners
(Communicated. >
I see some one signing himself Re
publican" has a communication in the
little sheet issued from East Cunning
ham street, wailing over the case of
George Graham. "Republi'-an! indeed
The said communication shows the
Democratic stamp in every letter and
line from start to finish. A Democrat
never finds the good qualities of a Re
publican until after they are dead, or
have become a sore-ht-ad or kicker, and
have gone over to the Democratic party,
the party that has been on the wrong
side of every question from the founda
tion of the Government up to the pres
ent time. It took the Democrats thirty
years to find on* that Lincohi was a
great and good man. They did not
know McKinley was a great man until
lie was shot to death They seem to
have overlooked George Graham, until
he turned up in the Republican junk
yard and finally rounded up in the Dem
ocratic fold George Graham was fairly
beaten bv Wm. H. Campbell by a small
plurality. Campbell had been defeated
three times at the primaries, bnt on
each occasion he turned in and helped
to elect the men who defeated him.
Was George Graham ever impeached
with doing so after his defeat"' Sup
pose Mr. Graham had been the success
ful candidate at the last primaries
Would he consider it fair if Mr. Camp
bell and his friends would turn in and
try to defeat him? Surely not. Any
man who cannot accept defeat grace
fully had better keep out of politics and
turn his attention to something that
promises better results. I should think
any decent self-respecting Democrat
who believes in the principles of his
party would shut his eyes while casting
his vote for Mr. Graham or Mr. Coray.
The Times correspondent complains
about "Bosses." Who but the Demo
cratic bosses forced James McKee off of
the Democratic ticket, and put the
name of George Graham thereon in
stead. Surely it was not the men who
cast the Democratic votes. Of what
use is a nomination to any man or to a
party if he is not honest enough to abide
by the will of the majority. Mr. Gra
ham's action shows most conclusively
that no mistake was made when he wrs
not appointed to the office made vacant
by the death of Mr. W. P. Turner. Mr
Graham, by his action in going over to
the enemy, does not deserve any recog
nition at the hands of Republican voteis.
Why should any Republican cast his
vote for Mr. Henninger ? What is the
matter with Mr. YoungV In point of
ability, he is the equal, if not the su
perior, of Mr. Henninger? He is a vonug
man of good moral character, temperate
h alii is, and has always been a good,
staunch Republican. His father has
been a Republican from the foundation
of the party and is yet. Mr. Young de
serves the undivided support of every
Republican voter. What would be
gained to the Republican party by elect
ing Mr. Henninger'.' Absolutely noth
The writer, with all good Republi
cans, believes in the widest latitude be
ing given to all candidates at the pri
maries, and believes in a red hot scrap
if necessary, and believes in the man
who can hustle out his friends and get
the most votes in a fair manner shonld
deserve to win.
Campbell and Young did this, were
fairlv nominated and should l>e elected.
Tliere should be no off years for Re
Therefore, we say, to all Republicans,
who believe in the principles of their
party to turn out on election day *ml
vote the straight Republican ticket
from top to bottom. Your time is valu
able, and it is so much easier, and re
quires so much less time to make your
mark in the circle at the top of the Re
publican column, and by so doing cast
a straight vote for the whole Republi
can ticket. Don't spend any time in
looking for a place to make a mark for
any one who deserts bis party.and joins
hands with the enemy and trUs to com
pass its defeat.
After you have cast a straight Repub
lican vote, you can go home to your
family, meet them with a clear con
science, and tell them you have put in
another straight vote for the party of
protection, patriotism and prosperity.
THE possibility of having a personal
registration law in Pennsylvania has
awakened a very general interest in the
Registration Amendment that will
come before the people at the Novem
ber election. The Registration Arnead
inent is one of two proposed amend
ments to the Constitution that were
passed by the legislature during this
year's session. It was introduced first
in the session of 1899 and re introduced
and passed finally this year. It goes
now to the people for their judgment
before it becomes effective.
THE MARKET— Both agencies are
paying SI.BO. this morning.
Jeffer SOL twp—The Sonthern Oil Co.
struck a good well, in the boulder, on
the Alderson farm, west of Frazicr's
mills, last week. It was rated at 50
Franklin- McClung & Co's well 011
the Lewis Albert js down 1800 feer, and
will be finished to the Speecbley iu
abont ten days. The Company has
several hundred acres under lease.
Washington twp. Snee & Co. have a
well on the Stewrrt Hindman that is le
ported good.
Fairview—W. Shoenfield's well on
the Daubenspeck farm north of the
borough is dry in the third sand. It,
will probably be drilled totheSpeechly
W. A. Kelly is rigging up on the San
derson in Parker twp. to drill to the
Butler twp—Kelly & Co s well on tt:<
Weiaesntein.a mile northwest of Butler,
strusk a strong gas vein, last Thursday
Duff Bros, well 011 the Poor Farm was
dry in the thirty-foot bnt is drilling to
the fourth sand. Stewart & Hinch
berger's well on the Ilinchberger west
of the Kelly came in Saturday and ia
doing 10 barrels a day Dodds & Holli
freund's well on tho W. J Welsh WHS
in (lie 100-foot Saturday and will be
finished this week. Dietrick Bros, have
started to drill on the Huselton. Gaha
ghan, Bieghley & Co. shot their Mo. !
on the Kelly last week and it is doing
40 barrels a day. No. 2 is doing in I
barrels and No. :J is doing 5 barrels.
Darling's well 6 barrels and the Forest's
2 barrels.
Stewart & Hinchberger's well on the
Hinchberger south of town was dry in j
the thirty-foot, but on being drilled into ,
the third sand showed for a five barrel
welL There is no third sand well nearer
it than a mile. Dodds & Co's well on
the W. J. Welsh, just across the road
fr im Gahagan's Kolly No. ;; c.un; ia
yesterday and shows for fifteen bariel
West of town Bart has h tar led
.1 well on (be McShane farm, ClarkV
well on the Kelly has ljeen cased. and
Burton's well on the Htaiuin caught
their tools and is attain drilling. A big
dose of salt water was struck in the 100
foot m the Forest's well 011 thr
Kohler and had to be cased off.
Duff liros well on the Poor Farui
when drilled to the third sand stnrck a
strong vein of gas The County Com
missioners are jubilant over the good
Lots of salt water aud a little oil was
found in the 100-foot .sand in the Forest's
well on Krug's slaughter house lot.
Both the Krng and Kohler well- 1 are
due in the third sand today.
Speechley Notes The Tiona oil field
in Elk Co. is said to be owned by T. N.
Bnrnsdoll. who h is been offered mil
lions for it: and the resemblance of the
' Speechley ' -and and oil to the Tion i.
is what has cansed the payment of the
wonderful prices for leases The oil is
nearly as clear as water and the wells
last a life-time.
Brown. Vance & Co. Saturday com
pleted a well on the I X. Campbell four
acre tract near Murtland school house
in Concord township which is estimated
at from 10 to 15 barrels. Snee & Co s
well on the Ezra Campbell farm and
the South Penn's on the Chas. Cochran
came in this week and ure both pro
ducers of the average size for the field,
the Snee well is said to be one of the
best in the field.
A Tiona or Sjv echley well is worth
about SBOOO a biirrel Barnshall is said
to have refust d *0,000,000 for his Tiona
field iu Elk Co.
Harmony ami Zelienople.
P. C. Frederick and wife of Zelienople
left for a visit with friends at Buffalo,
X. Y., on Saturday.
Rev. J. W. Garland and family of
New Florence arrived at Harmony last
week. Rev. Garland is the new pastor
of the M. E. ehnrch in Harmony and
has rented the henae now occupied by
Dr. J A. Osbcrne. He and his family
are cordially welcomed by the people
of Harmony and Zelienople.
Tom Kennedy returned home from
the West Virginia oil field last week: he
was away from home three months and.
was glad to see his family at Harmony
Rev. Mays, a prominent Presbyterian
minister, is visiting his brother G. -W.
Mays near Harmony. He preached in
Dakota and is on his way to his new
charge at Irvington, Pa.
Mrs. William Wild. Sr.. of Harmony,
died Sunday morning after being sick
for some time with consumption. Her
remains were laid to rest Tuesday at
Zelienople, Rev. J. G. Bu f z. her pastor,
of the Zelienople Lutheran church of
Wm. C. Latchaw and wife and Esq.
Henry Niece of Harmony returned from
a visit to the Pan-American exposition.
Harmony and Zelienople was repre
sented at the Eighth District Sunday
School Convention at Middle Lancaster
Monday afternoon and evening.
Superintendent H. I. Painter passed
through our towns Saturday morning
on his way to Ogle where he attended a
local institute. Friday evening he held
a very successful educational meeting in
the Grace Lutheran church at Middle
Lancaster. Music, oratory and a con
ference were enjoyed by 400 people.
Superintendent Painter is the originator
of these meetings and is doing a vast
amount of good in bringing parents, di
rectors, teachers and scholars nearer
each other in school work.
Saturday, October
m.. were happy surprise hours at the
lioiiie of Nelson Keefer at Harmony iu
honor of the eighth anniversary of his
daughter, Blanche. Thirteen little girls
congratulated her on this birthday and
remembered her with esmanv presents.
Innocent tames were enjoyed by the
bright little guests after which they en
joyed a dainty supper.
Thos. H. Wheeler shows signs for re
covery this week.
David English and daughter Lizzie
visited Ellwood relatives, recently.
Ed. Sechler has furnished a room in
the marble shop for his own accom
modation this winter, but he doesn't
know what to do with the stove pipe.
Ed. has a nice room, but he dnbs it the
"boars nest", and says Philip can sleep
in it some.
Prof. Ira Wilson, wife and children
ot Ellwood visited Ira's mother, last
While bunting Saturday. Geo Shaf
fer shot himself in the shoulder, how
seriously we can't tell.
Mrs Barbara Weigle has returned
from Pittsburg where she had her eyes
operated on by Dr. Lippincott.
John Kelly, we believe, had the larg
est crop of buckwheat hereabouts, 0f»
Howard Kelly and wife of Harrisville
were callers, last week.
James Blake is studying photography
and will open a studio, before long.
Rev. Bartholomew and Elder George
Pttugh have returned from conference,
near Freeport and has announced com
munion services for Sunday. Nov. 10.
Oar schools did not forget arbor day
Four tree were planted and named,
"Ford,'' "Hugh," "Blair," and "Direct
ors'' tree.
Miss Long of the Island is working at
Hotel Hunter.
Join: Barry and family will move to
Evans City this winter.
Miss Minnie Edmundsoc of McKee
sport was here, last week visiting her
aunt, Mrs. A. Bowers.
Plaminer Badger has built a much
needed addition to his house.
Miss Blanche Kelly is attending
school at Grove City.
R. Shanor and James McKee attended
the sal' at Rev. Shumaker's, Saturday.
.Jeff Frazier and wife of Muddycreek
were in town last week, and we believe
tli y took Mrs Wm. Riddle home along
fol a visit.
A. W. McCullough and wife of Butler
were in town, one day last week
There are many nice yards, bat we
think Miss Mary Dutter deserves the
prize tor the finest.
The Gfi.sC >. hiu surveyed the route
for the new line from the Shanor farm,
north of Butler, and found the distance
7 miles, 140 ft.
Mrs HowardPyle and daughter have
gone to Beaver Falls, and Howard will
go after the election. Howard will go
to keeping store.
Wash. Albert of Butler was in town
Saturday, on his way to the Moore farm
to drill another well.
Arbor Day at Prospect.
The Franklin Township High School
situate in Prospect celebrated the Au
tumn Arbor Day with appropriate exer
cises. The program was :is follows:
Prayer by Rev W. H. Sloan: Music,
' America.' remarks and reading of Ar
bor Day Proclamation by Prof. 11. D.
Pyott; Reading, "Plant » Tree," Miss
Eva Barr; mnsic, ' Flow Gently, Sweet
Af ton, by the school; reading, "Wood
man. Spare that Tree," George Shaffer:
music, "Swinging 'Neath the Old Apple
Tree:" planting of tree, named after
Dr. Nathan C. Schaeffer, Sup't of Pub
lic Instruction and closing prayer
The (lav v s also observed by the
borough school, I'rof. Ford Forester,
In itfciuoriiiiii.
At a regular meeting of Keystone
c.t.mp, No. 8, W. O. W., held in their
Mall on Jefferson street, Cutler, Pa , on
Wednesday evening, October 21!. 1901,
tue following re-olutious were adopted:
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty
God iu His infinite wisdom to remove
irom our midst our beloved and es
teemed Sovereign. W. L. Mattison and
Whereas, In his death the association
and Keystone Camp have lost a true
.Mid upright member, the community a
tia- and upright citizen, to know whom
was to love and respect him, and
Whereas, li> hi. d"«th his family has
lo<t a kind and indulgent father and his
wife a loving hnsband, one win was
ever solicitous for their happiness and
welfare, therefore be it
Resolved, That while we bow in hum-
He submission to the will of our Heav
enly Father who doeth all things well.
»\ edo not t>i" legs mourn his loss. And
1 :• it flit in r
Resolve.}, Tlirit we extend to the wif
and family ■■'i our deceased Sovereign
our deep at<d heartfelt sympathy in
their da: k hour, and commend them to
Him wir> ev< r protects the widow and
tho orphan. And be it further
Resolved, That this testimonial of
sympathy bi; spread upon the records :>f
our Camp and an engrossed copy be sent
to the family of the deceased Sovereign,
W. L. Mattison, and that the same be
published in all the Butler weekly
Committee on Resolutions.
The undersigned citizens of the
following townships. hereby Kive
notice that all persons are prohibited
from hunting or tresspassing on their
premises and that they will shoot all
dogs found on their premises.
OAKLAND W. J. Hutchison, W. M.
Wick, H. C. McCollongh, John Patton,
Win. 1!. Davis, Thomas E. Covert, J.
W. liervey, .las. P. Millinger, Aimer
I'atton, J. F. lialph, Wm. P. Davis, L.
A. Millinger, J. Walter Hartley, F. N.
Eyth, S. W. Sopher, C. W. Hoon, and
W. T. Hoon,
CENTRE TWP. (Jill Thompson, An
thony Thompson.
COX< ORD TWI'. —Peter A. Barnhart,
R. C. StoUKhton, A. J. Stoughtoii, Mr*.
R. F. Stoughton.
HLIPPREYROCK Everett Campbell.
HUTZLY—At his home in Forward
township, October IS, 1901, Jacob
Hutzly. aged about 57 years.
WOLFORD—At her home in Cherry
township, October 11. 11)01 Mrs.
Lavina Wolford, widow of .Jacob
Wolford, aged about NO years.
BALDAL'F—In New Castle. October,
1901, Joseplv H. Baldauf. aged 30
MARTIN-—At his home in Mercer twp .
October 22. 1901, James R Martin,
aged years.
WILD —At her home in Harmony, Oct.
27. 1901. Mrs. William Wild, Sr.
PORTER —At her home in Muddycreek
township, Octobers, 1901, Sarah H.
Porter. .
HORTON—At the liuine of his brother.
J. A., in Butler, October 27. 1901, B.
F liorton of Buffalo, aged 61 years.
Mr. Horton came to Butler on a visit
to his brother, the previous Monday,
and was apparently in excellent health
until a few minutes before his death,
which was caused by apoplexy.
SHANOR—At her home in Prospect
Oct 28, 1901 of paralysis Mrs. Jane
Shanor aged 70 years.
She was the widow of Abraham
Shanor. dee'd and was a member of the
Baptist church Her funeral was held
Wednesday. There are no children.
W. H. Cochran, a well known mem
ber of the Mercer Co. Bar. died sudden
lv. last Thursday.
William Bartley of Clay township,
died October 18th, 1901, of blood poison
ing. He was 50 yeais and 11 months
old, having lived on the homestead
where he was born, all his days. He
was a son of David Hartley, one of the
old land marks of Butler county. Wil
liam Bartley was married to Lizzie Ma
bood of Concord township, a descendent
of another of the old land marks of the
county. William was an unassumiDg.
inoffensive moral man. and not only a
moral but a consistent Christian man.
and will be much missed in tbe com
munity and in the Sunday School, and
in the church. He is survived by a wite
and five children, two brothers and two
sisters, and an old respected mother.
kills, not necessarily suddenly,
but SURELY. If preys upon the
intellectual powers more than
we'realize. It consumes the
vitality faster than nature can
replenish it, and we cannot tell
just what moment a temporary
or complete aberration of the
mind will result. Headache and
pain should be promptly re
m'ived —but properly. Many
S p:-.:n cures are more harmful
I than the pain. Beware. If
you would be safe, take
m P iies- Pain Pills,
I "As a result of neuralgia I lost the
i sight of ray right eye, and the pain I
| have suffered is incomprehensible, be-
J ing obliged to take opiates almost con
tinually/ A friend gave me one of Dr.
Miles' I'aic lolls and it promptly re
lieved me. i then purchased a box and
now my trouble is gone. They have
also cured my daughter of nervous
headache, and I heartily recommend
them to others." —W. J. ConLEY. Bre
moiid, Texas.
Sold l«y Druggists. 25 Doses, 25c.
Notice of Application for Charter
Notice is hereby given that an appli
cation will be made to the Honorable
John M. Qreer, President Judtre of said
Court, on the 18th day of Novo in Iter
next, at 10 o'clock a. 111., under the In
corporation Act of 1874 and the Supple
ments thereto by J. M. Scott, Robert
Krause, F. W. Witte, John Rivers, Sr.,
E. P Harper and others for the Charter
of an intended corporation to be called
Cabot Institute, the character and ob
ject of which is to maintain an institu
tion of learning for higher education
than that acquired in the Common
Schools and for this purpose to have,
possess and enjoy all the rights, benefits
and privileges conferred by the said Act
and its Supplements.
\V D.
Letters of administration on the estate
of Robt. F. Glenn, dee'd., late of Brady
twp,Butler Co., Pa., having been granted
to the undersigned, all persons knowing
themself indebted to s:sid estate will
piease make immediate pay "ent, and
any having claims agtlin t said estate
will present them duly autheutirated
for settlement to
S. C. GLENN, Adm'r ,
West I ibcity, Fa.
C. WAT.KFR, Att'y
rndcr and I*y virtue of the powers con
tained in the last will and testament of John
| Glasgow, deceased, the undersigned as ex
ecutors of the said will of John Glasgow, late
of Clinton township, Butler county. Pa., de
ceased, will expose to sale at public outcry
on the premises on
Saturday, November HUli, 1001,
at 2 o'clock p. m.. ;%! 1 of that certain piece,
parcel and tract of land, of which the said
John Glasgow, late of the Townsliio of Clin
ton, County of Butler, and State of Pennsyl
vania, dlccf seized, and being situate in the
aforesaid township, county and state, hound
ed and described as follows, to-wlt: Begin
ning at a post, the southwest corner, on line
of land of Margaret Glasgow and being
soutlieast corner of land or Chas. B. Glas
gow. thence south St deg. 12 min. east, J.4IW
feet to line of land of John Wiley; thence
along lands of said John Wiley north 1 deg.
47 min. » 1,5H2 feet to corner of land of
John Wiley near a hickory tree; thence
north along line of land of John Wiley Hs
cleg. :JO min. west, 1,501.25 feet to northeast
corner of Chas. B. Glasgow land; thence
along line of land of Chas. B. Glasgow south
1 deg. 12 mfn. west. 1,470 feet to place of be
ginning. containing fifty-two acres **nd
forty-nine perches (.">2 a-res fit perches) as per
survey of F . I". Maurhoff. < K., made Octo
ber 2u and -id, 1901; no buildings thereon and
lieing all cleared except about fifteen acres.
£ald tract of land being the balance of real
estate of the said John Glasgow, deceased,
remaining after the portion of western end
of the same as surveyed to Chas. B. Glasgow
under tin* provisions of the aforesaid last
will and testament.
TKIIMS OF SAI.I" <>ne-half CA( cash upon
execution ami delivery of deed, balance pay
able In one vear from date of deed, secured
l>v bond and mortgage upon the premises,
with Interest at i> per cent., scl- fa. clause,
attorney's con.mission, etc.
ltoliEKT SKI' TON, I p.
MARTIN .MONK!-. , r-.\< < utois
Of last will and U'stment
of John IIIMT'II.
FUrk, l*enu*a.
WIF-I.IAM> At MITCHKIX, Attorneys.
Ofitdbi'r iid, 11WJ.
A bay mare, about, eight years old,
c une to the residence of the undersign
ed in Adams twp., 1 mile west of
Myoma. Saturday, October !>. Tho onwer
can have same by coming forward,
proving property and paying charges,
otherwise she will be disposed of ac
cording to law.
W S. & E. WICK,
Rough and Worked Lumber of •»!! -Kinds
Doors, Hash and Mouldings.
Oil Well Rigs a Specialty.
Office and Yard
F. Cantilnuhatii and MonrccJSt*,
near West. Peun Depot.
General Election
WHEREAS, As by Section 10 of the Act of
tfce General Assembly to regulate the nomi
nation and electiou of public officers, requir
ing ceitain expense* incident thereto to be
paid by the several counties and punishing
certaiu clients in regard to such elections:
It is made the duty of "the sheriff
of every county, at least ten days be
fore any general election to be held therein,
to give notice of same by advertisements in
at least three newspapers, if there be so many
published in the county, two of said news
papers r«.presenting so tar as practicable, the
political party which at the proceeding
Sov.election cast the largest number ot votes
| and the other one of said newspapers repre
senting so tar as practicable the political
party which at the preceeding November
election cast the next largest number of
\ Vutts, and in addition thereto the sheriff of
every county ?hall, at least ten dryg before
any general election to be held in cit.es ol '
the first, second and third classes,give notice
by proclama ion posted up in the most con
spicuous places in every election district in
said cities of the first,second an 1 third clats
and in every such proclamation or adver
tisement shall. :
i I. Enumerate the officers to be elected
1 and give a list of all the nominations made
|as provided in this act, and to ob voted for
| in such county, and the lull text of all cou
i stitutioual amendments submitted tJ
! a vote of the people but the pro-
I datum ions posted in eacii j
election district need not contain the names
ot any candidates but those to be voted for
iii such district
11. Desiguate the places at which th« elec- [
lion is to be held.
111. He shall give notice that every per- j
son, excepting justices of tne peace, who
shall hold auy office or appointment of profit
or trust under the government of the United j
States or ol ibis State or of any city or incor- <
porated district,whether a commissioned offi- !
cer or otherwise.a subordinate officer or agent
who is or shall be tmploycd under the Leg- 1
lslauve. Executive or Juuieiary department
ot the State or of ihe United States or ot any
city or incorporated district, and also that
every member of Congress and of the state
Legislature ami oi the seiect or common*
council ol any city, or commissioners ol any
incorporated district is, by law, incapable ot
holding or exercising ftt the same time the
office or appointment of judge, inspector or
clerk of any election of this Commonwealth,
and that no inspector, judge or other officer
ol anv iuch election shall be eligible to any i
office to be then voted for, except that of an
election officer.
Now, therefore, I, Then;as 11. Hoou,
High Sherifi' of the County o. Butler, State
ot Pennsylvania, do heieby make known
and give this | üblie notice to the electors
of lJutler county, that on the first 'l'ue.'day
alter ihe first Monday of November, being
j the
sth Day of November, 1901,
I fiom 7 A.M. to 7 P.M.
j A general election .viil be held in the
sevnal election districts ot said county,
established br law, at which time they will
vote by ballot for the several officers hereinaf
ter named as follows:
One person for Judge of the Supreme
One person for State Treasurer.
One person for Clerk of Courts.
One person for District Attorney.
One person for County Surveyor.
State Treasurer.
Frank G. Harris.
Judge of Supreme Court.
William P. Potter.
Clerk of Courts.
William H. Campbell.
District Attorney.
Elmer E. Young.
County Surveyor.
Benjamin F. Hilliard.
Stat? Treasurer.
Elisha A. Coray.'Jr.
Judge of Supreme Court.
Harman Yerkes.
Clerk of Courts.
George M. Graham.
District Attorney.
John R Henninger.
County Surveyor.
W. A. 3wain.
State Treasurer.
James J. Porter.
Judge of Supreme Court.
Isaac Monderau.
State Treasurer.
James A. McConnel.
Judge of Supreme Court. «
Thomas Lawry.
State Treasurer.
Justine Watkins.
Judge of Supreme Court.
Isaac Monderau.
State Treasurer.
Elisha A. Coray, Jr.
Judge of Supreme Court.
Harman Yerkes.
District Attorney.
John R. Henninger.
Clerk of Courts.
George M. Graham.
State Treasurer.
Elisha A Coray, Jr.
Judjfe of Supreme Court.
Harman Yerkes.
State Treasurer.
Frank G. Harris.
Judge of Supreme Court.
William P. Potter.
State Treasurer.
J. Mahlon Barnes.
Judge of Supreme Court.
Charles Heydrick.
The naicl elections will be held throughout
the county em follows:
The electors ot Adams township. North
precinct, at the carpenter shop of J J■ Smith
lit Myoma in said precinct
The doctor* ot Adams town hip, sout i
precinct, at Laundry Building wned by
John Balfour in said precinct.
The electors of Allegheny township at ths
towuthipelection lioute at Six Points in said
Tho electors of Buffalo township at the
IIOUM) of Thos. W. Elliott in said township.
Tho electors of Butler township at tho
house formerly of William Bortmass, now
J. 3. Sanderson in 6aid township.
The electors or Brady township at the
School houso at West Liberty.
The electors of Clearfleld township at the
office ol Fr 'iik P. M('Bride in said t iwnsblp
The electors of Clinton township at the
Hall at Kiddles X ltoids iu snid township.
The electors of Concord township, at
M. Cochran's new house iu Middletown.
The electors of <'lay township lit the wagon
chop of 1) N. Mi-Candle**, in said township.
The electors of Centre township at tlio
electii n liouee, in said township.
Xhe electors or Cherry township, North
precinct, at the Rye-l>rei»U tfliool Hon.*, in
a:iitl precinct.
The electors of Cherry township, South
precinct, at the Pi postern School House in
said precinct.
The electors ofConnoquenessing township
Northern precinct at School house No. 7. in
The elect' is of Connoqaeueising t iwnihip
Southern precinct at the tirshaiu School
House No. 5.
The elactors of Cranberry township at the
house of Andrew Kirshler in said township.
The electors of Donegal township at the
election house In said township.
The electors of Fairview township at the
election house in said township on larm of
W 11 II Kiddle.
The electors of Forward township at the
house of Robert H. Urown.
The electors of Franklin township at
Mt. Chestnut Orange Mall iu said township.
Tin electors ol Jackson township. Eastern
precinct,at the house of Jno A Eichsrtln said
The electors of Jackson township, West
ern precinct, at the store rooui of m Din
dinner, hi said precinct.
The elcctora of Jefferson township, at the
house of Morris Reighter
The electors of Lancaster township at tin
house of C. Uhl.
The electors of Middlesex township at the
house of George Cooper.
Tho electors of Marion township at th i
bouse of K. W. Atwell in »-aid township.
Tie electors of Muddycreek township at
the house ot Win S Moore, formerly occupied
bv Henry Uay in Mid township.
The elector* of Mercer township at the
hoove of Tboma* Hindman in (aid township.
The elector* of Oakland township at the
house of William J. Hutchison in said town
The electors of Parker township at the
house ot heirs of Richard Taroer. knnwn as
the o!d William Turuar farm, in mid twp.
The elector* of Penn township. North pre
cinct, at the Maccabee Temple, in Kentrow.
The electors of Penn towusnlp. South pre
cinct, at ihe house of H. Sutton, in said
The elector* of Summit township at the j
house of Adam Frederick.
The electors of Slipperyrock township at the
house ot Harry A!t>a»ter in said township
The electors of Venango towuahip at the
shop of E. K- Taylor.
The electors of Wiufleld towuahip at Grange
Hall in said township.
The electors of Washington township, North
precinct, at the house ot Mrs. Jane Hender
son. at Hilliards-
Tho electors of Washington township, South
precinct, at the Insurance Co. office, in North
The electors of Worth township at ths
Public Hall in Mechanicsburg in said town
The electors of the borough of Butler, Ist.
ward at. No. 354 Centre avenue, formerly
owned by Mrs. Rose Copley.
2nd ward at the Kohier House in said
•,v ard
3d ward at the Grand Jury Room in Court
4th w.ird at Nixon's Home, N. McKean 81,
in said wa-d.
sth ward at the (Vick House, on N. Malu
St.. in said war' 1 .
The ele'tors of the borough of Bruin, nt
the house of Thomas Walley's widow, in
said borough.
The electors of the borough of Centreville
at Odd Fallows' Hall.
The electors of Eau Claire at McCandless
hall, in said borough
The electors of the boroigh ot Uarrisvllle
at the shop of J. H Morrison Jr. in B<?id
i borough.
The electors of the borough of Prospect at
i the house of Samuel Riddle in said borough.
The electors of the borough of Saxon burg
at the new Town Hall in said borough-
The electors of the borough of Weat Sun
| bury at the pnblic school house.
I Ihe electors of the borough of Millerstown
' ai the hotel of Jno. Dolan in said borough.
! The electors of the borough of Petrolia at
ill t Council Room In said borough.
The electors of the borough of Fairview at
t'le Union Hall in said borough.
The electors of the borough of Earns City
at the town hall in said bon ugh.
The electors of the borough of Evans City
at the shop of Mickley West in said bor
The electors of the borough of Harmony
at the office of F It Covert in said borough.
The electors of the borough of Zelienoi le
at the wagon shop ol James Wallace in said
The electors of the borough of Mars at the
Council Room in said borongb.
The electors of the borough of Portersyille
at the I. O. O. F. Hall, in said boro.
The electors of the borough of Valencia
at the store room of Barr X Stoup in said
b.,rc ugh.
The elec'ors of the borough of Coonoque
ntSMug at the house off VV Thomas in said
And the electors of the county will at
the same time designate their senti
ments on the proposed amendments to
the constitution of Pennsylvania per
mitting the changes in the manner of
registration and voting as follows:
Proposing an amendment to the Constitution
of the Commonwealth.
Section 1. Be It resolved by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the Common
wealth In General Assembly met. That the
following Is proposed as amendments to the
Constitution of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania. in accordance with the provisions
of the eighteenth article thereof:
Amendment One to Article Eight, Section
Add at the end of the first paragraph of
said section, after the words "shall be en
titled to voto at all elections." the words
"subject however to such laws requiring and
regulating the registration of electors as the
General Assembly may enact," so that the
said section shall read as follows:
Section 1 Qualifications of Electors. Every
male citizen twenty-one years of age, pos
sessing the following qualifications shall be
entitled to vote at all elections, subject how
ever to such laws requiring and regulating
the registration of electors as the General
Assembly may enact:
1. He shall have been a citizen of the
United States at least one month.
2. He shall have resided In the State one
year (or. having previously been a qualified
elector or native born citizen of the State, he
shall have removed therefrom and returned,
then six months,) Immediately preceding the
3. He shall have resided in the election dis
trict where ho shall offer to vote at least two
months Immediately preceding tho election.
4. If twenty-two years of ago and upwards,
he shall have paid within two years a State
or county tax,which shall have been assessed
at least two months and paid at least one
mouth before the election.
Amendment Two to Article Eight. Section
Strike out from said section the words "but
no elector shall be deprived of the privilege
of voting by reason of his name not being
registered, and add to said section the fol
lowing words, "but laws regulating and re
quiring tho registration of electors may be
enacted to apply to cities only, provided that
such laws be uniform for cities of the same
class," so that the said section shall read as
Section 7. Uniformity of Election Laws.—
All laws regulating tho holding of elections
by tho citizens or for the registration of
electors shall be uniform throughout the
State, but laws regulating and requiring the
registration of electors may be enacted to
apply to cities only, provided that such laws
be uniform for cities of the same class.
A true copy of the Joint Resolution.
Secretary of the Commonwealth.
Proposing an amendment to the Constitution
of the Commonwealth.
Section 1. He It enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania In General Assembly
met, and It Is hereby enacted by the author
ity of the same. That the following Is pro
posed us an amendment to the Constitution
of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania In
accordance with the provisions of the
Eighteenth article thereof.
Strike out section four of article eight, and
Insert In place thereof, as follows:
Section 4. All e octlons by the citizens shall
i>e by ballot or by such other method as may
be prescribed by law: Provided, That
secrecy In voting bo preserved.
Qiven under my hand at my office at Sutler
this 'JOth day of Oct., in the year of our
Lord, IVOI, and in the 126 th year cf the Inde
pendence of the United States of North
THOMAS K. HOOK, Sheriff.
Hy virtue of a writ of Fl. Fa.. Issued out
of the Court of Common Pleas of Butler
Co., Pa., and to me directed, there will be ex
posed to public sale, at the court bouse, In
the borough of Butler, Pa., on
Friday, tlte Bth day of November,
A.;i>. 1801, at 1 o'clock p. m., the following
described property, to-wlt:
E. I). No. 3H, December Terai, 11101. W. -11.
Lusk, Attorney.
v All the right, title, interest and claim of
W. 11. Weirs (or Weir), deceased. In the bands
of bis administratrix. Myra Weir, of. In and
to all that certain piece or lot of land, situ
ated In Evansliurg Borough, Butler county,
Pa.. bounued as follows, to-wlt: Beginning
at the corner of Center alley and Pittsburg
street, thence north fifteen degrees east
sixty-nine (till) feet to lot of Fred I'effer.
thence soutli by same one hundred and
eighty feet to Harmony alley, thence along
said alley south fifteen degrees west sixty
nine feet to Center alley, thence along Cen
ter alley one hundred and eighty (ISO) feet to
the place of iH-glnnlng, containing one full
lot and nine feet of grouad according to plan
of lots as originally laid out by plan of lots
as may appear by plot, be the same more or
less, and having thereon erected a two-story
frame dwelling house, frame bam and other
outbuildings, and being the same lot con
veyed by Sophia Gel bach to W. 11. Weirs (or
Weir) by deed dated March IHBI. and re
corded in Deed Book ISO, page -77. of Butler
county, Pcnn'a. Seized and taken In execu
tion as the property of W. 11. Weirs (or Weir),
deceased. In the hands of bis administratrix.
Myra Weir, at the suit of Jacob Duuibach.
TERMS OF KALE—Tho following must lie
strictly complied with when property is
stricken down.
1. When the plaintiff or other lien creditor
becomes the purchaser, the costs on the writ
must be paid, and a list of the liens, Includ
ing mortgage searches on the property sold,
together with such lien creditor's receipt*
for the amount of tin; proceeds of the sale or
such portion thereof as he may claim, must
be furnished the Sheriff.
2. All bids must be paid In full.
3. All sales not settled Immediately will be
continued until one o'clock, P. M., of the
next tlay at which time all property not
settled for will again be put up and sold at
the expense mid risk of the person to whom
first sold.
•See I'urdon's Digest, Oth edition, page Mfl.
and Smith's Forms, page 354.
THOMAS R. HOON. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office. Butler. Pa.. October 33. IVOI.
Insurance and Real Eslate
Family Footwear for Winter
One of the great advantages this store ofters is the fact that you
can here select the I'ootwear for the whole family and at the same
time have double the range of styles and prices to select from than
you find in any ether store.
Will find shoes just such as is suitable to his wants in Veal, Kip, Oil Grain
kangaroo Kip, high and regular cut with or without box toe; double sole and laij
at $i 00. f i 35, f 1 50 and *2 00. K
in Oil Grain Wax Calf, Veal, Kangaroo Calf, Box and Velour Calf—all shapes,
button and lace—at SSC, 00, $1 25 and |i 00.
Will <iud their delight in high-cat, metal tips, extra heavy soles and uppers to
resist water. Other lints, that cannot be duplicated in Butler, at 00 $1 2s ii so
and $2 00. t v o
All the new shapes, heavy soles, stitched extension edges, rope stitchi jt» in
Box, \elour and Wax Calf, Vici Kid, i'atent an-1 Enamel Leathers at $2 o> 2so
3 00, 3 50 and 400 Other fine lines at 85c, 1 00, 1 25 and 1 50. '
Men's Felt Boots and Rubbeis it $1 65, with non snag Rubbers, 2 oj. 2 25 and
2 50; Men's Stoim King Rubber Boots, 2 75; regular height, 2 25.
Boys' Wool Boots an! Rubbers, $1 50; Youths', 1 25; Old Ladies' Warm Shoes
and Slippers at 50c. 75c, 1 00 and 1 25; Ladies' Wool Boots at «i 25 and 1 so with
You can't afford to stay a.vay from this store, if you expect* to
wear shots this winter. Try us.
Greek-American Fruit and Confectionery Co
'• - I by iu sweet: ess and purity. That's the
& I case with ours, which is tnore prized by
more people, young aud old, than any
■ .'li thing else anywhere obtainable. We
have the preference because we ought to
yegfe l abstinence from poor candies now, t,nd
i.keep it by buying only ours Con e and
the proofs of our superiority.
ifiil Wholesale and Retail
Goods Delivered to All Parts of the City
I Ranges and stoves |
For Coal or Gas? 46 styles to show you, Ifss
■*3% A large four-hole range, extra heavy and nicely rh. 4 4
y»f trimmed, at 1*20.00. Oar Gas Range a"r $17.00 is ODe VI |
isa of our best values. Large round Heating Stove at V■ ■ dzSz
Gas Heaters at $2.50 up. j~J
3* l 8
Jjgj Coal Stoves Heating Stoves jg«
3®J Large four-hole Cook Stove; One for jra* in medium size; l^S
3&Z can be used for gas fci*4 0 wrou-rt-iron fin A Q ["O FzSfi
Rt or coal; verv strong T\ I X ish vith 18 inch U. / Hi I t«S{
jg| and plain. " Price V 1 burner. Price
a m
Si Combination . Book Cases 8s
Golden oak, polish finish; in all we have more than a dozen -f p
jjfef styles to show you. One we consider extra, valne has a bent I tgag
glass door, pattern mirror and handsomely carved Price " j^£g
a - ••• -- •
*gj Rocking Chairs Jg
More than a hundred styles to select from. Price? commence at f|E?t
75c. and advance up to $45 00; special valnes at $2 50 $3 00, $3 50.
from in oak or mahogany finish; wo)d seatp, cobbler .-fl CO
gsaf seats and upholstered seats. One in golden oak,cobbler
seat, has embossed panel, turned spindles. Price M*™ 1 ]§£
m - m
1 Campbell ft Tcmpletoni
mmmmmim mmmm
Office No. 45, S. Main street, over City
New Troutman Buildiug, Butler Pa.
Office 106 W. Diamond St., [Dr
Graham's old office.]
Ilouis 7 to 9 a. m. and 1 to 3 and 7 to
S p. m
137 E. Wayue St., office nours. 10 to
12 a. m. 1 and to 3 p. m.
Office 236 S. Main St., opp. P. O.
Night calls at office.
200 West Cunningham St.
Successor to Dr. Johnston.
Office at No 114 B. Jefferson St., over
G. W. Miller's grocery,
Room 9 and 10 Stein Building.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, COL
sulfation and examination free.
Office over C. E. Miller's Shoe Store.
215 S. Main street, Butler, Pa.
Peoples Telephone 505.
A specialty made of gold fillings, gold
crown and 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 a spec
ialty. Office next to postoffice.
Office near Court Houae. /
Inquire at Sheriff's office or 426 Mifflin
St., Butler, Pa.
No 257 South Main StinM. Bui In, Pa.
Fisher Buildicg. First d»xjr on South
Main street, next my fotuier (-ffiit iu
Boyd Building.
Office in the "CITIZEN" building.
Office in Ueiber building, corner W.-.in
and E. Cunningham ?ts. Entrancf <>n
E. Cunningham.
Room 8.. Aruio'y buil<ii!>„.
Wise building, N. Diamond St.. ButUi
Special attention given ti> collection®
and business uiatttr.*.
Reference: Butler Saving* Bank, or
Butler Counlv National Bank
Office on Main St. near Court llou.-e.
Office at N«>. S. West Diamond ft. P.nt
ler, Fa
Attorneys at-law,
| Armory Building, Butler. Pa
Officp in Wise buildtrv.
Karl Schluchter,
Practical Tailor and Cutter
125 \V Jefferson, Butler, Pa
Busheling, Cleaning and
o «Oairlr*n ■ So»ci*ltv
Funeral Director.
45 S. Main St Butler PA
UIANTED—Honesi man or woman to trava
« for lar*e house, salary |«5 monthly and
expenses, with Increase; position an
cnt;lnclo»e»flf-adUresßi><t stamped cnvoloyt
V *N»' EK "• -ton "w . OhlC'f