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run# ' and * n a sen i*
cannot lighten labor or
\ymake it easy for the worn
¥an who if in constant suf
l J|nj||jt feting from inflammation,
UK!!! The one thing that ean
HHHfI make work easy for worn-
HlyHl en is sound health, and
I j jp'jti Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
llVjlMk scriptfon is tne thing that
If IMI will give sound health
I I wlflf to *^ c women. It cures
I, n ' womanly diseases which
cause weakness, and cures
the backache, sideache, nervousness and
other ills which are the result of womaa
"I suffered from female weakness for lhr«
month*." write* Mia* Belle Hedrick, of Nye,
Putnam Co., W. Va. "I was treated by a good
physician but he nerer seemed to do me any
(rood I wrote to Dr. R. V. Pierte for advice,
which I received, telling me to take his ' Favor
it r Prescription' and 'Golden Medical Discov
ery • When I had used the mediciuesa month,
my health was much improved. It has contin
ued to :wprove uati! now I can work at almost
all kinds of housework. I had scarcely any
appetite, but it is all right now. Have gained
several pounds in weight. Dr. Pierce's medi
cines have done wonderfully well here. I
would advise all who suffer from chronic dis
eases to write to Dr. Pierce."
"Favorite Prescription" makes weak
women strong, sick women well. Ac
cept no substitute for the medicine
which works wonders for weak women.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
ai one-cent stamps for the paper-covered
book, or 31 stamps for the cloth-bound
volume. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf
falo, N. Y.
What this Boy's
has been said by the mothers of
many other boys and girls, re
gaining the wonderful curative
and strengthening qualities of
"Our little boy, Harry, had spasms
for 3 years and we feared the disease
would affect his mind. Though we
doctored continually he grew wor:-e and
had ten spasms in one week. Our at
tention was directed to Dr. Miles' Ner
vine and we began its use. When he
had taken the fourth bottle the spasms
disappeared and he has not had one
for five years. His health now is per
fect." Mas. B. M. TINDALL.
Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold
by all druggists on guarantee to
benefit or money refunded. m 1
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Sample mailed free.
One application gives relief.
The continued use of Hum
phreys' Witch Hazel Oil per
manently cures Piles or Hem
orrhoids—External or Internal,
Blind or Bleeding, Itching or
Burning, Fissures and Fistulas.
Relief immediate—cure certain.
Three Rises, tie.. 50c. and 81.00. Sold by
DrnMiats, or sent prepaid on receipt of price.
Humphreys' Medicine Co., Cor. William and
John His.. New York.
Vital Weakness and Prostra
tion from overwork and other
causes. Humphreys' Homeo
pathic Specific No. 28, in use
over 40 years, the only success
ful remedy. $ 1 per vial, or spec
ial package for serious cases, $3.
•old by Druggist*, or sent prepaid on receipt of price.
Humphreys' Med. C&, William tt John N. Y.
' Nasal Catarrh quickly yields to treat
ment by Ely's Cream Balm, which ia ■agree
ably aromatic. It in received through the
nostrils, cleanxes and heals tho whole sur
face over which it diffuses itself v .Druggists
sell the 50c. sizo; Trial size hy mail, 10
cents. Test it and you ore sure to continue
To accommodate those who are partial
to the use of atomizors in applying liquids
into the nasal passages for cat/irrhal trou
bles, the proprietors prepare Cream Balm in
liquid form, which will be known as Ely's
Liquid Cream Balm. Price including the
■praying tube is 75cents. Druggists or by
mail. The liquid form embodies the med
icinal properties of the solid preparation.
THE SONG fOU WANT
They Died for Liberty
The Biddle Brothers Fate
FOR SALE BY
W. R. Newton
THE I'IANO MAN.
At 217 cer^ts.
. 317 South Main St.,
In the photograph line can be seen
it the Findley Studio. The Artist
Proof photograph on exhibition
now, tln-y are winners and please
all who want "an artistis picture.
Stop in and sec them.
Novelties for Holiday trade
now ready. Broaches and buttons
of all descriptions. Copying and
A. L. FINDLEY,
p n. Bviv, u ■ i--r,
B.aiicben—Mars anil RviTHfe City.
t'ACROSS .1 1
m up IRENE C. f
1 fIL BYRNE 4
j|COURT xxx l
J ► COPYRIGHT, 1901, BY I. C. BYRXE X
O'Neill's office was small. lie did
not need a larger one. Young lawyers
seldom do. There are several good
reasons why they don't, but that has
nothing to do with this story.
The office was also an inside one—
that Is, it looked out on n court, a
great well-like space bounded by four
walls—not blind, blank walls, but walls
fairly bristling with staring, impudent
Behind those windows myriads of
busy men and women worked at
schemes by which they hoped to en
rich themselves and, sometimes, inci
dentally to impoverish others; schemes
as farreaching In their consequences
as the stone which, thrown Into a
stream, sends a ripple to the farthest
Still, though these schemes may have
been interesting to a thoughtful man
making a study of the great tragi
comedy of life, neither the walls nor
the windows were particularly so. Yet j
O'Neill passed a large part of his time
gazing intently at the window opposite
Time and again when he had seated
himself at his desk, determined to add
a chapter to the book destined to bring
him fame, and, what was of even more
vital importance, to pay his most press- j
ing bills, he found his glances wander
ing across the space which separated
him from the desire of his eyes.
"I wish she'd move her desk," he
muttered half aagrily one day as he
found himself as usual watching Instead
of working—watching the slender,
modestly dressed girl who sat in the
window working so busily that she
had no time to discover that opposite
her was a young man whose valuable
time she was wasting. Or If she had,
she had never revealed the fact. But
tho ways of a maid with a man are
not always simple and she may have
been wiser in ber generation than he
He had scarcely uttered the wish be
fore he waa fearful that it might come
to pass, 60 be cried out hastily, as if
anxious to propitiate some jealous
eavesdropping god who might take
him at his word: "No, I don't. I'll take
it all back, dear little Balnt" In fairy
talcs men have been granted thought
less wishes to their own undoing and
she was the princess of his fairy tale.
Why, then, did he call her the saint?
He hardly knew. He certainly could
not have told why If asked. Yet he
felt that it suited her better thau any
other name he might have used. Per
haps it was because she never seemed
conscious of hhu —saints have a way
of ignoring poor mortals; perhaps be
cause she parted her dark bair, Ma
donna wise, over her rather pale face
In a fashion that added solemnity to
Its youthful seriousness; perhaps be
cause the man who sometimes stood
near her, dictating letters to her, look
ed such a sinner that by the law of
contrast he made one think of saints.
O'Neill, at least, thought he looked
like a sinner and one for whom there
was no hope.
"Old satyr!" he growled at him as,
watching from the shallow depths of
his bare little office, he saw him lay a
too familiar hand on the girl's shoul
der. "I don't like hla polygamous eye
brows. By Jove! What a scoundrel!"
For the satyr bad suddenly stooped
and kissed the saint
O'Neill saw the start which showed
how unexpected the caress was, could
almost bear the frightened exclama
tion with which she spraug to her feet.
In another moment she stood with her
bat on, covering her typewriter, and
then she was gone.
The young lawyer was hot with rage,
fiery with righteous indignation. lie
flung himself Into the corridor and
started around In blind zeal to do
something, anything. The need for ac
tion was strong within him. Hut be
fore he made the first turning be felt
how impotent he was, for he realized
Instinctively that the saint would
shrink from the publicity of a scene.
But he was determined" that she
should work no more for that man If
he could help It. Doesn't a saint be
long to the one who worships? And
have not men of all times and of all
nations come forth gladly to death
rather than have their Idols desecrat
Adroitly enough, he learned who the
man was, a lawyer, a politician, a pro
fessional corrupter of legislatures.
And the saint? Oh, a little typewriter.
Miss Browne, who seemed rather de
vaure for a man like Lawson, who was
rather "a good fellow." Strange that
when some men say "a good fellow"
they arc thinking of qualities never
found In a summary of the virtues!
Then O'Neill wrote her a letter such
as Galahad, had be lived In these stren
uous days, might have written. Fie
explained how be had seen the affront
to which she bad been subjected, re
gretted deeply that as bis own law
practice was such a negative quantity
he could not give her a regular posi
tion as bis stenographer, but offered
her desk room In his office and assured
her that be would secure her work
from the other lawyers In the build
ing, who, like himself, needed work
done, but whose meager Incomes
would not permit them to employ a
stenographer the entire time.
The answer was a formal little note
requesting hlin to call at her home to
meet her mother.
He went, of course. The mother,
soft voiced and gentle eyed, explained
the saint. She was. Indeed, an edition
de luxe of her and
glorified by life, Itut the young man
was too young, %oo little of an artist,
.to appreciate that. Both women were
so grateful It wus not strange that he
went again and often. And he found
himself wondering ut the truly mar
velous way In which women can im
part an atmosphere of home anil refine
ment to even a four room flat.
He ceased gazing across the court
during his business hours, for was she
not enshrined In his own office? She
was busy, too, earning more money
than when with the satyr, for O'Neill
had proved a good solictor, and he had
secured her moro work than she could
Her unflagging industry aroused his
own zeal, shamed him Into emulation,
and the book, until then only dreamed
of, was In the publisher's hands before
he dared to tell her how long lie bad
called her the "saint" when her real
name was a mystery.
"But, why?" she said, opening wide
her big, brown eyes, that perhaps look
ed more Ignorant of his meaning than
they really were. "I am not so very
good. You know I havo an awful tem
"Good!" he exclaimed. "Oh, I could
eay my prayers to you! If I weren't
such a beggar I'd ask"— Then he
stopped. How could an unworthy man
ask a salut to stoop, save In pity, and
he did not want pity!
"I thought beggars were the ones
who needed to ask," she said softly.
"But I want so much," he pleaded.
"I am sorry," she faltered, though an
acute observer would have thought
that the eyes, shining like stars, were
brightened by other emotions than sor
row, "for I have but little to give."
"So little! Ob, my saint"—lmplor
ingly—"you can give me heaven—lf
you only will, if you only will!"
"It isn't mine to give to you, you sac
rilegious boy, and if It were I would.
! want to keep it for myself, but," and '
now he had to bend to hear, for her
head was drooping and her voice came
softly, tremulously—"but I think we
could find It together."
And then—oh, the strange unreason
ableness of man!—he did the very
thing that he had condemned the satyr
for doing. But his eyebrows, to be
sure, were not polygamous, and the
saint, in her goodness, forgave him; so,
perhaps, there was a difference.
O'Neill's work, mostly clever maga
zine articles and editorials, has been j
In such demand since his book, !
"Strikes and Socialism," proved a suc
cess that he needs the entire services
of the saint, whom his friends call
Mrs. O'Neill. And the heaven which j
they share is colloquially known as j
"the Happy Flat."
\amei of Materials.
The fine white linen of which cambric J
handkerchiefs are made is so called be- '
cause It was first made at Cambrai. in j
the department of the Nord, France, j
The gauzy fabric muslin is so named j
from the town of Mosul, In Mesopo- ,
tamia. Alpaca was originally made I
from the wool of the Peruvian sheep j
of that name, akin to the llama. In
eighteenth century romances we often
read of garments made of paduasoy,
which was simply a smooth kind of
silk originally made at Padua, soy or j
soie being French for silk.
To this day shopkeepers who appeal
to the custom of ladies are fond of
labeling their goods with French
names, and the description of the dress
es at a fashionable wedding is a hid
den mystery to the male reader. Mous
seline de soie Is simply silk muslin,
and crepe de chine is china crape.
Crape is so called from its wrinkled
appearance and sharpness to the touch
and is the same word as we know in
the form of crisp. The rough material
called frieze was originally made in
Friesland. Tweed, although Scotch, is
not named from the famous border
river. It is a corruption of twill.—
When Trade Wn Boom lon-
It was in the morning hours of bake
day in the little out of the way village.
The mingled odors of fresh bread, pies
and cookies floated out of the open
From one of the smaller cottages at
the end of the street came a barefooted
child in a colorless calico dress and slat
sunbonnet. With the Important air of
a heavy buyer she entered the village
store and handed across the counter a
blue teacup. The proprietor took the
cup and said In brisk tones:
"Well, Emmy, what does your ma
"Please, sir, ma wants an egg's worth
of molasses." And she carefully placed
a large white egg on the counter.
From a stone jug a little molasses
was poured and the cup set before the
"Mr. Smif," she said as she took her
purchase, "I'll be back in a little while
for some ginger. Ma said to tell you
the black hen was on."
And the buyer walked with dignity
cut the store door and up the village
street to her home.—Harper's Maga
I.ork In IToracahoes.
The superstition dates back too far
for record, but it was not always con
fined to the horseshoe. Any piece of
Iron found in one's path was accounted
a sign of good luck, and as horseshoes
were more commonly picked up than
any other article of that metal that
particular object at last became the
Standard emblem of good fortune and
the supposed defense against bad luck.
In Aubrey's "Miscellanies," written 200
years ago, the author mentions having
seen the horseshoe nailed up In church,
and he also says that "most of the
houses in the west end of London
have the horseshoe on the threshold."
The horseshoe to possess virtue must
have been found, not purchased or
looked up. Admiral Nelson had great
faith in the luck of the horseshoe, and
one was nailed to the mast of bis ship,
Railroading terms In England and
America, differ very widely. The Kng
lish would speak of shunting a train.
We call It switching. Freight trains
they call goods trains, coaches are car
riages, conductors are guards, engi
neers are drivers, trucks are boggles
and freight cars are wagons. The
British always say station Instead of
depot, and hi that they have the bet
ter of us. Italls they call metals and
tracks permanent ways. They do not
get their tickets at a ticket office, but
at a booking office, and the smokestack
of the locomotive Is to them the chim
ney. A railroad man going from one
country to the other finds that lie has
to learn a % n entirely new set of phrases
about his business.
A ('hamrlron'N Bite.
The bile even of the largest chame
leon does not fetch blood, though the
teeth leave indentations. I often, says
a naturalist, provoke them to bite me
In order to observe their habits, and
only once, when one caught me be
tween the lingers where the skin Is
tender, was I really hurt. On this oc
casion the thing belli on so persistently
and firmly that I could not for some
time free my linger> At last I was
obliged to call some one to get it off by
forcibly opening Its mouth. Even then
It did not pierce the skin. Its teeth are
too fine and regular, but the dotted
triangular Impression of the little teeth
was very red anil distinct for some
Do Your Work Well.
Possibly you think your employer
does not notice you or know about your
work. The writer of this was talking
the other evening to nn extensive em
ployer of labor, and he talked most qf
the evening about his workmen, lie
knew all about every oneof them, from
the head man to the laborers, and not
ed their good and bad points. Don't
forget that your employer knows all
about you. When he needs a new fore
man or superintendent, he knows the
one to select.—Atchison <Jlobe.
To Little Profit.
"Don't you think I preached a very
I>oor sermon this morning?" asked the
new preacher of the deacon, from
whom he expected a compliment.
"Yaas, I do," drawled the honest
deacon, "but It runs In my mind thet
I've heard worse, ef I cud only rlckol
lect wher' it wuz."—Ohio Statu Jour
Wicks—There should be a law to re
strain the theaters from printing those
mossy jokes In their programmes.
Illcks—Yoir don't have to read them.
Wicks— No„ but you usually have to
listen to some idiot behind you reading
and explaining them.—Catholic Stand
ard and Times.
"I am afraid that your boy lacks de
termination," said the neighbor.
"That's where you wrong him," an
swered Farmer Corntossel. "I never
saw unybody as determined not to
work as Josh Is."—Washington Star.
Tlie Slime Air.
Mrs. Homer—Jane, open that window
and let a little fresh air into the bouse.
Jano—lt Isn't fresh air at all, mem;
It's the same air that's been about here
all the morning.—Boston Transcript.
The Wear mill Tear of It.
"You must find It wearing to be the
wife of n genius."
"Yes; so many fools want to know
how I am able to get along with hiio."
I A Beautiful Array of
SPRING] FOOTWEAR ISUMMER
Miller's Shoe Store. 1
Unquestionably the largest and |
and prettiest line of tine Shoes and |
Oxfords ever shown in Butler, and |
back of the pretty appearance is |
o-ood, honest wearing quality.
°° 1 P
It is worth the while of every prospective bu>er; yes. g
every resident of this town, to inspect this handsome line of 3
footwear. All the new. stylish shapes and popular leathers J
are shown in this immense lint, and the pic. s are rock- Zj
Our line of ladies' fine shoes and oxfords J
has never been so complete. It comprises a!! the new swell 9
styles in heels and toes in hand turns and welted soles, with a
close or extended edges, and come in all the different materi- a
als; all sizes and widths. In fact there is nothing in the line B
of ladies' fine footwear you wiii not find in this immense stock. B
Th 6 new three-button oxford for ladies.
This new design is a most eftrctive foot fashion made of
the new soft patent leather with medium or heavy extension u
soles. We have them in all -izes and widths. Oxford ties B
will be more extensively worn this Spring ar.d Summer than U
ever before. We have mid: >ur prepa-an accordingly, as ■
you can see from the immense >t<»ck and great variety we now n
Men's shoes and oxfords in endless variety |
We are showing the swH'est line of men'.* fine shoes and 8
oxfords tver shown in this town. All the in w designs from U
the best Eastern makers. Thr*y come in handsome combina- n
tions of all the new heels and toes; made in all the new ma- g
terials; all sizes and widths. 1 his line will put anything in g
the shade ev-r shown in Butler, ;md the prices you will find fl
are from 25 to 50 cents a pair cheaper than you will find else- BJ
where, while you have twice the variety o stlect from. They ja
are the product of the famous WALKOVER, K UILTWELL, B
I DOUGLASS and many other strictly up to-daie factories.
SHOES FOR THE BOYS AND GIRLS I
Space will not permit us to give in detail all the different fl
new styles in boys', girls' a>;d infants' fine shoes anil slipper*. |
No efion has been spared to m;;ke this line one of the strong- n
tst ;;n<! hrfpdsomtst lines evcrthown in Butler, .and there is g
nothing >ou could desire in strict!) up-to-date fine shoes for fl
the boys and girls that you will not find in this wonderful line. I
Whtn in need of footuear, give us a call.
C. E. MILLER,
215 South Main Street, Butler, Pa.
"Fine feathers make fine
You have a fine house but
it needs a new coat of Paint.
We have the best,
THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT
and the best prices.
i()9 N Main Strtet, Butler, PH.
j oi deposits gives the cash security for every dollar due depoaitor*.
DEPOSITS. CAPITAL, SU«- DEPOSITS FOR EACH DOLLAR
UNDIVIDED PROFITS. FEBRUARY, 1902. OF DEPOSITS.
$6,032,000 4- $2,362,000 = $2.55
Real Estate Trust Co.,
OF PITTSBURGH, - 3" FOURTH AVENUBk
Incorporated October Ist, 1900.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $3,6f0,000.00.
I '*ays 3 p<*r c«*ut. lnt«reatoQ dcpoalU iuliJacl lo check, and iMrMOlftttflf
«»st on savings accounts. Does not Issue bonds. Write Cor booklet. Mow to oni
no account bj mail.
W S & E. WICK,
and Worked Lumber of; all
Doors, Hawli and Moulding
Oil Wull Ulkh a Specialty.
Otlloe and Yard
K UunulnKtiaui and Monroe Ms
n««»r Wbi* I'nnu IXIIHIT,
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
W. Jefferson St., Butler.
Avoiil Cars by Using
Mifflin Street Entrance.
Waiting Parlor for LsdUw.
k F, T. Papej
/ 121 E. Jefferson Street. J
M. C. WAGNER
119 Boatta Main Hraat
i* A w it it
Trains leave Butler for Allegheny,
local time, at 6:25, 8:05, 9:20, and 11:06
a. m. and 4:00, and 5:53, p. m The 9:20
and 11:20 a. m. trains make the ran in
1 honr and 20 minntes and the 4:00 train
in an hour and a half. The 8:05 a. m.
4:00 and 5:53 p. m. trains connect at
Gallery for points West, and the 1:40 as
far west as Ellwood.
Trains leave Butler for Bradford at
9:30 a.m., and for Clarion at 5:15 p m.
Trains arrive in Butler from Alle
gheny 9:03, 9:17 a. m. and 12:13, 2:45,
4:55. 7:07 and 7:45 pm: and from the
North at 9:05 a.m. and 3:50 p. ui.
The Theatre train, Tuesdays, Thurs
days and Saturdays leaves Allegheny at
11:30 p. m.
On Sundays trains leave Butler for
Allegheny at ain and 5:53 p.m.,
and for the west at 4:00 p m.; and ar
rive at 9:17 a.m. and 4:55 and 7:07 p.m.
B It & P It It
7:30 a. m., local for Punxsntawney
and all intermediate stations.
10:12 a. m. express for Buffalo and
5:21 local for Punx'y and Da Bois and
11:22 p. m. express for Buffalo and
Rochester —with sleepers.
Trans arrive at Butler, and ero on to
Allegheny at 6:15 and 9:47 a. m. and
5:34 p. m. Train 21 from Punx y arrives
at 7:35 a. m. md stops here.
The 10:12 express will stop at Craigs-
I yille. Echo and Dayton on signal.
BESSEMER & LAKE ERIE R.R. CO.
Time table in effect Nov. 17, 1901.
j One hour slower than town time.
nrothward. Daily except Sunday. Southward
I Head up) (Readdowu)
| 2 10 14 BTATION& 1 9 U
I P.M. I'M P.M. a.m. A.M., P. „
t) 10 1 03 Krie j 555 12 11
3 Hi 12 40 Fairview i J 6 IS; 12 si
5 31 12 24 Giimrd 6 30 12 4*
5 45 1 53 ar..Conneaat.. .ar 8 22 1
4 32 11 06 lv.. Conneaat.. .IT 6 20 11 <P
5 13 12 05 Craneeville 6 50 1 oj
5 10 12 00 Albion « 55 1 1°
4 56 11 47 Sprinicboro 7 10 1 25
1 50 11 41 <jonneautville 7 16 1 3t
4 30 11 20 Mead villa Junct.. 7 35 1 52
! 5 2S 11 58 ar.. Mead Title., ar 8 12 2 3«
3 42 10 37 lv..Meodville...lv B 20 1 10
5 03 U 30ar..(!0u. Ijvke.ar 7 45' 2 (l 2
41011 05 lv.. Oon. Lake .lv G47 .1 37
4 32 ar.. Linegville ..ar
•lv •* lv I 7 20
♦l4ll 06 HarUtown I ] 7 49' 207
4 0* 11 01 Adamsville 7 55 2 12
3 56 10 52 Oegood f8 05jf2 22
6 10 3 52 10 45 Greenville « 00 8 13 2 30
6 GO 3 44) 10 4<> Slienango 6 06 8 20 2 37
5 44 3 23 10 »i Frwionia 6 23 fS 3.1 2 55
5 29! 3 08 10 06 Mercer 6 40 8 47j 3 13
5 24' 3 03 10 01 Houston Junction 0 45 b 52 3 18
5 07 2 47 9 43 Grove Pity 7 9 10 3 37
454 237 932 HarrinvMe ... 7 13 f3 48
4 47 231 9 25 Brauchton 7 M 926 355
5 3«>j 10 10 ar. . .Hilliard... ar lo 10 5 30
2 301 6 10 1v... Milliard. ..lv 6 10 2 30
4 43 2 2H 9 17 Keiater 7 27 3 58
4 28 2 13 9 01 Euclid j 7 43 4 i 3
4 00 I 50 8 30 Butler i 8 10 10 00 4 45
2 20.12 15 7 00 Allegheuv j 9 45'1l 25 tt 30
* pm 1 am 1 a.niJ a m pni.
Train 12. leaving Grove City 5.25 a. m.,
Mercer 5:48. Greenville 6:32, uonneautville
7:32, Albion 7-49. arrives at Erie 8:47 a. m.
Train 13, leaving Erie 4:15 p. n». Albion
5:25, Conneautville 5;40. Greenville 0:40
Mercer 7 21 arrives at Grove City at 7:43 pni.
E. D. COMSTOCK,
W. R. TUUNEK. Gen. Pass Agt,
Tkt Agt, Butler, Pa. Pittsburi?, Pa
Wiufield It It Co Time Table
In effect December 2d, 1901.
STATIONS. AM PM
Leaven Week Win field. 8 00 3 00
" Bogggville 810 310
44 Iron Bridge :8 2o 320
44 Winfleld Junction 8 30 3 35
44 Lane 8 40! 345
44 Butler Junction 8 45, 3 50
Arrive Allegheny .j_. 9 48; 5 10
STATIONS". A M p M
Leave Allegheny j 8 45 3 10
44 Butler Junction ,10 00 440
44 Lane 10 05; 445
44 Winfleld Junction 10 15 453
44 Iron Bridge 10 25 505
44 Boggsville ,10% 515
Arrive West Winfleld 10 45 5 25
Train* stop at Lane and Iron Bridge only ou Flag to
take on or leave off pufwugeni.
Trains Connect at Butler Junction with.
Train* Eaetward for Freeport, Vandergrift and
TrainH W out ward for N'atroua, Tarentum and Alle
TraiuM Northward for Saxotihurg, Delano and Butler.
B. G. BfiALOK,
WPSTERN PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
SCHEDULE is Errisri Feb. 20,1902
HOUT fl. / WKEK DATS ,
A M A. M. A. M. 1». M. P. M
BUTLEB Leave 6 25 8 00 10 60 2 35 4 35
Baxonl>urg Arrive to 54 8 2*.' 11 15 3 00 5 03
Butler Junction.. 44 7 *7 ; B*3ll 40 3 25' 5 2fi
Butler Junction.. .Leave 7 31 8 53 11 52 3 25 5 2H
Natrona Arrive 7 4o 901 12 01 3 34 5 3JJ
Tarentum 7 44 9 07 12 08 3 42 5 44
Bpringdale 7 62 9 16 12 19 3 52 15 52
(Jlaremont ! 9 34) 12 38 4 Hi t» (ijj
Sharpahurg 8 11 8 B*l2 48 4 12 fi 12
Allegheuy 8 24 948 1 02 4 25 24
A. M. A.M. P. M. P. M. I' M.
SUNDAY TRAINS.—Leave Butler for Allegtieaj
Oity and princi|ial intermediate atatiouii at 7:30 a ui.,
%nd 5:00 p. in.
NORTH WKBK DATS
A. M. A. M. A. M. P. M< P. M
Allegheny Ci*> .leave 6 4.'. 8 4.') 10 4, r . 310 li 10
Hhur|N«burg., | 57; 85710 67 'J2 rfl 22
GIAT.QI'JUt i . .1. .... II 04
HprinipiiUo. ! ....] .... 11 1H .... K3D
Tarenluu ; 7 2.V »24 11 z* 3 40 U 4N
Nmtroui. I 7 ISO 1 988 11 34 3 so] « 83
Butler Juuctlou... arrive 7 T, j fl 37 1) 43 .'I 58 7,02
Butler Junction... .leave 7 4''' 94012 1 > 4 121 7\'2
Sasonbiirit j 8 H 10 07 12 41 4 44 | 7 27
BUTLKK mrlv. M 38,10 32 1 10 » 13 7 A3
lA.M.'A.M. P. M.|P. id.| P. M
srNDAY TItAINH —Leave Allegheny City for But
ler and principal liiteim.Hllate Ntntluna at 7:10 a m. and
tt-30 p. m.
r<>K THK lt\ST.
Week* I'ay». Humlaya
A M.IA M V. M A M. I' M
BCTI.KK. It 6 2ft 10 80 2 :ift 7HO ft 00
Butler J'ct ar 727U 40 3!S 8 '4O 6 , r >o
Butler Jet ..lv 737 II 4.1 3 ftK K2l H 11
Keeport «r 7 411140 403 828 8 14
Kuklmiuetaa J't " 747 II fto 408 8 20; 8 1U
Paultun (Ap011u)...." 821 12 22 442 8 ftß| 860
HalUl nrK " BSI 12 4» ft lo » W 91«
Blalriville „ 923 1 20 543 « 62[ 9 4ft
Blair*ville lut " fl 30 1 33| ft 82 1000
Altonna " 11 3ft .... 8 fto; I 80 . ..
llariUhurtc " 10 ....! 1 OOj 0 4ft|
Philadelphia " 823 .... 428 10 17
I*. M A. M.l K. M.I iIV M.| V. M
Through train, for the ea.t Leave PilUburK (Union
| station), a* follow,: —
vtlantic Expriww, dally 3:00 A.M
'euniiylvania lilinited " 7:lft "
•ay K*pri*«e, " 7:30 M
lain Lino KxprnM, " 8:00 M
larrMiurg Mail, - 12 4ft r tt
larrinliurK K«pri-eii daily 4:40 "
hllaJelphin KxpieM, .... ~..4M "
Kiprieui, ' .7:10"
Ml Line, ' U00"
ItUhurK Limited, daily, fnl New York, llaltl
more and YWMUK'OU only H>»l "
liiad'a Mall, "IIILIH., ou.v 8:4" » M
Ifor Atlantic City (via Delaware Hlver llrldgn, all
.11 route) 8 00 a.m. dully and fcOO p.m. daily.
Bnlfalo and Allegheny Valley Division
Triiiim leave KlHkiliiiuetitn Juuctlou an follow.:
fur Hußalo, 0 a. in. and 1135 p. ni. daily, with
urolith jiarior and alee|>lliK car..
Kor oil City, 7.441. fl ft« a. m„ 2.38, 6.lft au.l 11.35 p
111. week daye. Sunday., HM a >■>., o.lft and 11. tßp.ni.
For tied Bank, 7.4«. 9.ft«, 1117 a. m., 2 38, o. |ft, 11.34,
4ild 11 :ift p. ui. Woek-ilaya. Huuday., 9.ftß, 10.49 a. m.,
1.18 and 11.38 p. m. • .
Kor KltiaiiniiiK, 7 48, 9.32, Oifl, 11.17 a. In ,
il. Ift, 7.34, 9,;»4, and 11.38 p. in. week-day». Hundaya,
9.88, 10.41* a m.,8.18, 10.48, and 11.35 p. in.
"r" awt* "ii aliow! to take ou |>niM<MiKera lor Taren
-1 ijin aiid poiuta heynlid.
Kol detailed liiloimatloli, apply to ticket audit or
addrene Thoa. K. Walt, I'aM. WMtarn Diatrlct,
<Vnuer rifth Avenue and Mmitlitlnld Slreet, IMlul.urg,
J H. HirT'JIIIHON, J. H WOOD,
Eyes Examined Free of Charge
R. L. KIRKPATRICK.
Jeweler and Graduate Optician
r Vi->. to Prmrt Bo'l« p rtl»t T*«i
See the sign direct
ly apposite the
Real Estate auJ
238 S. Main St , )
Butler, Pa. j
£¥ I f you have property I I
to noil, trade, or runt II
or, want to buy or D ;
rent trail, writes orJjr j
List Mailed Upon Application.'
Butler County National Bank,
Capital paid in J200,000.00
Surplus and Profits - $125,000.00 |
1 Jos. Hartman, President; J. V. Ritts, j
Vice President; John G. McMarlin, 1
Cashier, A. C. Krug, Ass't Cashier.
A general banking business transacted.
■ Interest, paid on time deposits.
Money ljaned on approved security.
We Invite you to open an account with this
DIRECTOR!?—Hen. Joseph Hartman, Hon. •
W. S. Waldron, I)r. N. M. Hoover. H. Mc- |
: Hweeney, C. P. Collins I. G. Smith. Leslie P.
Ha/lett, M. Flnegin. W. H. Larkln, T. P.
Mifflin, l)r. W. C. McCandless. Ben Mas I
i s*th. W. J. Marks. J. V. Kltts. A. L. Relber 1
Farmers' National Bank,!
CAPITAL PAID IN, 3 100,000.00.
Surplus and Profits, $10,233.91. i
Foreign exchange bought and sold.
Special attention given to collections.
JOHN YOONIUNS President
JOHN HUMPHREY Vice President j
A. BAILEY Cashier 1
E. \V. BINGHAM Assistant Cashier I
J. F. HCTZLER Teller i
John Younklns. D. L. Cleeland, E. E. '
Abrams. 0. N. Boyd, W. F. Metzger, Henry
Miller, John Humphrey. Thos Hays, Levi
M. Wise. Francis Murphy. S. Yeager. D. B.
Campbell, A. H. Sarvi-r and Dan'l Younklns.
Interest paid on time deposits.
We respectfully solicit your business.
Butler Savings Bank
Capital - - - - f6o, 000.00
Surplus and Profits - - f345.0c0.00
»<>S Ij PUBVIS 1-rexident
J. HENRY TROUT VAN Vice-President
WM. CAMPBELL, Jr 1 a; hier
LOUIS B. STfCIN Teller
DIRE<TOK!« -Joseph L. Purvis, J. Henry
Troutmao, W. D. Brandan, W. A. Stein. J. 8.
The Butler Savings Bank Is the Oldest
Banking Institution! n Butler County.
General banking business transacted.
We solicit accounts of oil producers, mer
chants, farmers and others.
All business entrusted to us will receive
Interest oald on time deposit*.
Guaranty Safe Deposit
Armory Building, Butler, Pa.
Capital Stock paid in $125,000.00.
MONEY TO LOAN ON
FIRST MORTQAGE OR COLLATERAL.
. Acts as Executor, Administrator.
Guardian, Committee, Receiver, Trustee
and in all fiduciary capacities.
Issues Court and Suretyship bonds.
Acts as agent in buying and selling
city, farming or oil and gae properties.
Attends to the management of real
estate and to collection of rents.
Negotiates the sale of mortgage,
municipal or bonds of other character.
A. E. Reiber, Pres.; W. D. Brandon,
Vice-Pres ;J. V. Ritts, A. L. Reiber,
Geo. C Stewart. Secy, and Treas.
We solicit your patronage and invite cor
reipondence or a personal interview.
WE OWN AND OFFER
$50,000 4 per cent., tax free.
Borough of Bellevue School District
Interest payable semi-annually.
Write or call for price and description
C R WILLIAMS <fc CO ,
Bank for Savings Bld'g ,
C. R. WILLIAMS. GEORGE WELSH
C. P. Johnson & Sons'
The Leading Tailors of
Are making clothes in the
Suits from sl6 to SSO.
Overcoats from sl6 to $75.
Everything done by skilled
abor in our own shop.
C. P. Johnson & Sons
\ Summer Goods |
i AND t
i Medium Weights j
J Just Received by t
i THE TAILOR, I
£ 416 W. Jefferson St., *
J Butler, Pa. J
j Fit Guaranteed and £
$ Prices Reasonable. #
t TRy us. I
We avc two pianos
that have been used
poficerts we will
sell at a great bargain.
For Xmas presents
in musical goods
6- Otto Davis,
Imaflam ■SvSs. Dean's 4
A safe, ocrtalu r. H*f tor Bii|>nraaa<Kl ■
Mvnatruallon. Novur knowu 1.) fall, ttafa! ■
Nurel H|KM«]y! HatlifiwUon Uuaraatoad ■
or mono/ Rifiiniled. S«iit prepaid lor ■
11.00 iwr Im>z. Will mikl th*«n oi trial, to ■
bu pull) fur when rellavad, Namplaa »'ro«. ■
UNIT! D MCDICAL CO.. »Qi T«, ph. [
Mold la liutiwr at tb« Ountn Av#
N. W Gokey & Sons, big shoe manufacturers,
of Jamestown, New York, have failed.
We bought their entire stock of
1 Worth of Shoes at a Great Sacrifice
These goods were bought in addition to our
regular spring stock, and must be sold at once.
GREATEST SHOE SALE
Ever held in Butler.
The shoes are of the latest style
Patent Leather in button or laoe,
Vici-kid, Cordovan and Box-calf in
light or extension soles.
Now on Sale at Less Than Half Price.
Don't fail to attend this great Bargain Sale of Shoes.
I JOHN BICKEL,
r 128 South Main St., BUTLER, PA.
subscribe for the CITIZEN
Spring Manner; Opening
An early Easter, meant an early Spring
business. We will largely augment oar
already complete stock. We bai« the
laigest and ben selected stock of mil
linery ever shown in Butler. The hat of
season is difficult to hit upon—there are
so many different styles, but all our
models are artistic, beautiful and excel-
THE TRIMMED HATS
in are more than usually in-
MILLINERY EMPORIUM. „
328 South Main Strejt - - Batl«r. P»
p Rictiey'a /
r/| New Bakery, , i|
i #» • lif
\ i f 11
• \!j AND | J
fit ' 1 \
>tlce Cream Parlor] <
t, Ice Cream, ; C
all parte of town. j /
142 S Main Street I S
People'a Phone 190. j;/
i NEW-YORK TRIBUNE FARMER
For si sty years the NEW YORK WEEKLY TRIBUN*
has been a national weeklv newspap«/, read almost entirely by
farmers, and baa enjoyed the confidence and support of the
American people to a degree never attained by any similar
NEW YORK TRIBUNE FARMER
is made absolutely for farmera and their fam lies. The first
number was issued November 7th, 19m
Every department of agricultural industry ia covered ty
special contributors who are leaders in their respective linsa,
and the TRIBUNE PARMER will b« in every aenac a high
class, up to date, live, enterpriaing agricultural paper, profuse
ly illustrated with picturea of live atock, model farm buildings
and homes, agricultural machinery, etc.
Farmers' wives, sons and daughters will find special page*
for their entertainment
Regular price, 11.00 per year, but you can buy it with yoor
favorite home weekly newspaper. The CITIZEN, one ymr
for fi.75 or OiTirai* and Tri-Weekly Tri< nne for fa 00
Send your aubacriptiona and money to THE CITIZEN,'
Butler, I J a.
Send your name and addreaa to NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
FARMER, New-York City, and a free saaiple «opy will ba
mailed to you.
F. E. BRACKEN,
Will Sell you
Hay rakes and
Nursery Goods of All Kinds.
Before purchasing wait till he call* or
find bitn at
541 Mifflin St.; Butler, Pa.
EGGS THAT HATCH
AT THE RIGHT PRICES.
Jf you want a sitting of eggs frojp
vigorous prue winning stock, send tof
my big. catalogue and ate what j offer
from 2i varieties of land and water fowla.
I guarantee fertility. Bjrga lIT the
ting or by the hundred. I nave «UP
choice stock at right prices,
D. A. MOUNT,
Box *. Jam«*wfk R. /.
L. C. WICK,
cniiiiMTUi KMiJwatf la ■a. M*
«*M malllc boxaa, mlirl wtlli Mm
Taktm<Mfe*r. ■■!»« «■■■■■ ■
HlhMml fllallw. •wrffWOaSSl
or MMt 4a. IB KUIM tot P»rtllW»li. Tf."
■nl*b aad " MM
araUi* Ml. i».— TllnMiH M4ky
OIIOIMTI* PgMKIOAt. gfl.
• • rifff*-? r*
NO SPAVINS ST.
be cnred iP « wljwte#. U»P Jw>
splints aad ripgbonc* jnit u quick. Mot
painful and nwpr I>M IMW, DeUflaa
information about thia uew method MOt
frM to kon* owm hr 1 H. Clvoh,
M»i)iiill| Willi! .ft.,-ft.