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THE CI RIZEN.
WILLIAM 0. NKGLEY j— PublWher
THURSDAY. JULY 17 , '9° 2 -
SI.OO per year ID Advance, Otherwise $1.50-
Governor — S. W. PENNYPACKER.
Lient. Gov.— WM. M. BROWN.
Secretary Internal Affairs —
ISAAC B BROWN.
Judge— JAMES M. GALBREATH.
Congress —J. B. SHOWALTER.
Assembly—A. M. DOUTHETT,
Sheriff— M L. GIBSON.
Prothonotary— JOHN C. CLARK
WINFIELD S. DIXON.
Register and Recorder—J. P. DAVIS.
Commiisioners — ROBERT MCCLUNG.
JAMES L. PATTERSON.
Coroner — DR. J. C. ATWELL.
Anditor — HOWARD C. HAZLETT,
GEORGE S. HUSELTON.
The Capital of the Nation seems de
serted-all the Congressmen have gone
home, also many of the employees of
the Departments, and the President will
be at Oyster Bay for some weeks.
Considerable progress was made, last
week,by Sec'y Hay and Minister Concha
of Colombia in drafting the treaty be
tween that county and this for the lease
of the strip across the isthmns of Pana
ma, through which the canal will pass.
The Colombian constitution forbids
any cession or surrender of territory,
and therefore a long term lease will be
secured, which will have to be passed
upon by the Colombian Congress, and
as the country now has a civil war on
hands that bodj is not in session,
Sec'y Hay, also, has been using his
best efforts to secure the evacuation of
Tien-Tsin, the sea port of Peking,
which is yet occupied by foreign troops.
The United States troops left months
ago, but those of England, Japan and
Germany are yet there, contrary to the
provisions of the treaty signed last
September, and of this the Chinese
Senator Quay said his visit to Gov.
Stone was "pleasant and eminently
If it can be shown that the Allegheny
river has washed away the point of But
ler county below Freeport and deposit
some of Armstrong Co. there, a few
wheel-barrow loads of ground from
across the river in Westmoreland Co.
might solve the contiguity question.
A dispatch from Greensbnrtr says
"It has been finally decided by the
Democratic leaders of Westmoreland
and Butler Congressional district that
the district nomination shall go to Can
didate Heineman of Butler, unless Con
gressman Showalter is given the Re
publican nomination. In that case, it
is told here, the Democratic nomination
will come to Westmoreland."
"It is apparent that the Republicans
of Pennsylvania have determined to
"mix things" a trifle next winter when
a successor to Boies Penrose is to be
elected to the United States Senate.
Lackawanna county Republicans have
named Congre&sman William Connell
as their choice for the high place. The
Republicans of Chester county have in
dicated that their preference for the
place is State Senator W. P. Snyder, of
that county. Other counties, east and
west, and north and south, have men
who would adorn the seat now filled by
the Philadelphian, and the promised
contest for the place, strictly within
party lines, cannot but be serviceable
to the Republican organization of the
State and cannot but add importance
and dignity to the seat to be filled."—
Another Johnstown Calamity,
Johnstown was the scene of another
aDpalling disaster, last Thursday. An
explosion of fire-damp or gas in the
coal mine connected with the great iron
mill there killed a large number of
miners. There were several hundred
men in the mine at the time of the ex
plosion, most of whom escaped, but by
Saturday evening the dead bodies re
covered numbered 113, and on Sunday
sixty coffins were placed in one long
The man who was blamed for causing
the explosion by digging into a room
which had been closed on account of
gae being in it, was found with his head
Most of the victims were foreigners.
SAMUEL W. PENNYPACKER, the Re
publican nominee for Governor, is a
prominent local historiographer and an
tiquarian, as well as a jurist of high
standing. He was appointed to succeed
Justice Mitchell in 1889, was the same
year elected for a ten-year term in the
common pleas of Philadelphia, and re
elected in 1898. Judge Pennypacker
comes of revolutionary stock and was
born at Phoenixville, in 1843, served as
a private in an emergency regiment in
1863. was graduated from the law de
partment of the University of Pennsyl
vania,was president of the law academy
in 1868, and afterward compiled some
valuable law reports. He has the de
gree of doctor of laws from Franklin
and Marshall College, he has long been
a member of the Historical Society of
Pennsylvania and his papers on the
"Pennsylvania Dutch" are considered
valuable contributions to the history of
the Keystone State.
AT a hearing in Newark, N. J., re
garding the affairs of the U. S. Steel
Co., President Schwab showed the prop
erties of the Co. to aggregate $1,400,-
000,000 in value, and he figured the
earnings at over ten per cent.
THE residents of Ephraim. Utah, the
agricultural centre of San Pete county,
where the crops last year were com
pletely ruined by grasshoppers, have
adopted a novel method of exterminat
ing the pest, which is again threatening
the crops. A series of entertainments
has been arranged, the admission to
which is one-half bushel of grasshop
pers. The first entertainment—a dance
—was held and seventy-five half bushels
of grasshoppers were presented to the
ticket man at the door. After the dance
the "hoppers furnished fuel for a bon
fire to properly top off the occasion.
THE United States Shipbuilding Co.
has absorbed the Bethlehem Steel Co.
with the result that one of the most
completely equipped and self-contained
shipbuilding plants in the world has
been formed. The new company in
thus able to make every part of a ship,
including armor plate and guns. The
plant of the Bethlehem Steel Company,
which is at South Bethlehem, Pa.,
covers an area of one and one quarter
miles long by one-quarter of a mile
wide, of which about thirty acres are
under cover. The works are particu
larly well equpped for the manufacture
of armor plate and gun forgings.
Congressman Showalter announced
his list of Mail Carriers for the Connty
(outside of Butler) last week as follows:
From Butler—Route No. 1, Fred M.
Zimmerman; No. 2, J. Harvey Cumber
land: No. 3. Samuel M. Wright; No. 4,
Philip H. Lehnerd; No. 5, Richard M.
Johnson; No. 6, David W. Critchlow:
No. 7, William Allen; No. 8, Samuel M.
Seaton: No. 9, Roy A. McCartney: No.
10, Samuel M. Emerick; No 11, Wm.
Fennelton —Route No. 12, M. G. Fnl
erton; No. 13, Harry J. O'Donnell.
Denny —Route No. 14, Chandler Llew
Carbon Black—Route No. 15, Joseph
W. Patterson; No. 16, George Pugh:
No. 17, Austin C. Logan.
Sarversville —Route No. 18, Roy W.
Cramer; No. 19. Frank McDermott
Saxonbnrg—Route No. 20, E. S. Bau
man: No. 21, Homer Sarver; No. 22,
Joseph W. McKee.
Valencia—Route No. 28, ; r«o
04 ; ]So. 25, James Crawford.
Glade Mills—Route No. 26, George
Renfrew —Route No. 27, Silas M. Im
body: No. 28, Daniel B. White; No. 29,
John D. Williams.
Mars—Route No. 30. JohnC. Davison:
No. 31, Berton L. McGrew.
Callery—Route No. 32, George L.
Miller. , „
Evans City—Route No. 33, John L.
Godard: No. 34, Samuel Canffman. No.
35, Robert McKinney; No. 36, Orrie A.
Behn; No. 37, Warner Little.
Harmony—Route No. 38, John W.
Sandol; No. 39, Herman B. McKinney.
Zelienople—Route No. 40, David M.
Port«rsville —Route No. 41, Edmund
L. Beighley ; No. 42, Clyde Lehman.
Prospect -Route No. 43, James O.
Dodd: No. 44, James Gallagher.
Euclid— Route No. 45, Jacob S. Christ
ley : No. 46, Frank M. McCall.
West Sunbury—Route No. 47, Alfred
Miller; No. 48, Samuel M. Russell: No.
49, Frank Robb; No. 50. ■
Hilliard—Route No. 51. John F. Gal
la way; No. 52, G. M, Hushes.
Boyers-Route No. 53, Herbert M.
Black. „ „
Kiester —Route No. 54, Jacob S. Kies
ter: No. 55, J. M. Grove.
Slippery rock —Route No. 56, Walter
Boozle; No. 57, William Dixon; No. 58,
William H. Grine; No. 59, carrier
already bonded; No. 60. carrier already
Harrisville—Route No. 61. carrier al
ready bonded; No. 62, J. W. McClin
tock; No. 63. Henry W. Morrison; No.
64, James P. Cochran.
Emlenton—Route No. 65, no appli
Parker's Landing—Route No. 66, car
rier already bonded; Wo. 67, carrier al
ready bonded: No. 68, carrier already
bonded; No. 69, carrier already bonded.
Bruin—Route No. 70, Thomas A.
North Hope—Route No. 71. Edward
Petrolia—Route No. 72. Charles
Cromling; No. 73, Clarence W. Gibson.
Karns City—Route No. 74, Wesley A.
Mortimer; No. 75, Winfield S. Kelley-
Chicora—Route No. 76, carrier al
ready bonded; No. 77, Elliott C. Dunlap
No. 78, James A. Adams; No. 79, Louis
A. Larimore; No, 80, Thomas L. Wol
THESE days when hundreds of houses
are being built, all roofed with slate,
the inquiry arises '' where does all the
slate come from?" The green or No. 2
slate, which is a few cents cheaper per
square than the black, comes from Ver
mount. The black or No. 1 comes from
Slatington, Lehigh county, and Bangor,
Northampton county, near the Dele
ware Water Gap, this state. There are
immense slate mines or quarries, the
vein being 300 feet thick. The slate is
quamed in blocks and split into shingles
with a chisel while damp from the
quarry. Drillers say they pass through
a thick bed of slate at a depth of 500 or
600 feet in this county. If this is the
case this slate should crop out in
Venango and Forest counties.
Charley Morrison's birthday party
was his 25th wedding anniversary.
There will be a dance at Joe Brew
ster's platform, Friday evening.
THIRTY-NINE years after the Battle
of Gettysburg, the National Guard of
Pennsylvania is encamped on the old
battle field —now a National Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Hindman of West
Middlesex are the guests of Mrs. Mar
Master Charley Vanhorn of Home
stead is visiting his uncle, A. W. Van
Mr. and Mrs. A. Stickle made a trip
to Isle a few days ago.
Perry Davis has a nice crop of rasp
berries this season and finds a ready
market for them.
F. M. Cooper is getting ready for the
threshing season. M. A.
NEWS from Venezuela is to the effect
that President Castro's army met with
a severe defeat, recently; and that the
insurgents are steadily gaining ground-
Frank Noble of Collinwood, Ohio, eon
of Wm. Noble, formerly of Ekastown,
visited at W. H. Witte's for a week.
T. W. Phillips has the rig up and is
ready for the drill on the Matthew
John Horrell is the busiest man in
town these days.
Mansell Ekas is home on a six month's i
Mrs. J. K. Skillen is very low at this
writing with heart trouble.
Mark Zoeller and wife of Vandergrift
spent Sunday with W. H. Witte.
Farmers are busy harvesting and
picking potato bugs.
EIGHT-THOUSAND people are reported
to have died in Manila and vicinity dur
ing the past two months of cholera.
SALISBURY is ont aDd Balfour is in,
as Premier of Great Britian.
On July 4th. 1902, the relatives,
friends and neighbors of Mr. C. L. Raub
met at his residence in Centre twp.
The object was the celebration of Mr.
Raub's birthday. On the evening be
fore a number of friends from abroad
arrived stating that they came to help
Mr. and Mrs Raub celebrate the glori
ous Fourth; but early in the morning
Mr. Raub was surprised to see a num
ber of neighbors driving up, and learn
ed that they too intended to spend the
day. After kindly greetings and good
wishes were exchanged and a season of
social intercourse was enjoyed the ta
bles were spread in the dining room,
and an elegant dinner was served,about
one hundred people enjoyed the repast.
After dinner Mrs. Raub, or Aunt Jane
as she is familiary called, in behalf of
herself and other relatives, presented
Mr. and Mr?. Raub with an elegant sil
ver tea set as a token of their love and
esteem. Mr. Raub responded in a very
At intervals through the day some ex
cellent music by different members of
the party was well rendered and much
appreciated, but the music by little
Hazel Hetrick of Middletown was de
serving of special mention, the singing
and playing was fine for one so young.
Among the friends from a distance
were Mrs. Mary J. Raub cf Poland, O .
Mrs. David Hetrick and daughter of
New Middleton, 0., Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Henly of Lowell ville, 0., Mr. and Mrs
George K. Robbins, Mrs. J. L. Wood
and Mrs. B C. Booth of Youngstown.
The meeting wag called to order by
Esq. W. B. Cnrrie and some very ap
§ropriate remarks were made by O. W.
tonghton and others, after which the
folks started home hoping that the host
and hostess mave have many more such
pleasant anniversaries, and feeling sure
that they all had enjoyed a very pleas
ONE WHO WAS THERE.
W. H. Hoon, one of the best known
business men of Beaver Falls, commit
ted suicide, last Thursdav, by shooting
himself through the head, though he
gave no previous indication of so doing.
He was born in this county, was 60
years jf age, and went to Beaver Falls
from Zelienople about 35 years ago.
Four children survive him.
Eight brides and grooms, all of Pitts
burg and Allegheny, were passengers on
the steamboat. Queen City, from Pitts
burg to Cincinnati, last week.
General Miller of Franklin asked the
the Court to appoint a commission in
lunacy to inquire into his wife's sanity.
His wife is a sister of Jos. Sibley.
80,000 people attended religious servi
ces in the parks of Pittsburg and Alle
gheny, last Sunday.
At a meeting of the trustees of Th'el
College, at Rochester, Tuesday, it was
decided to remove the college from
Greenville to Greensbarg, provided the
people of that town raise *IOO,OOO by
Sept 2d. The vote was9to 5.
On Friday last Burgees Clark of Kit
tanning adiudged Dr. C. J. Jessup guil
ty of violating the health board ordi
nances relating to contagions diseases
and fined him $5 and cost in each case.
The defendant took an appeal from the
decision of the burgess. The doctor
had attended a patient afflicted with
smallpox without notifying the board of
health, and, it is alleged, moved the pa
tient over the streets of the borough in
a buggy after the eruptions were visi
One of the most daring v/itbin
recent j cars in the history of Washing
ton county was perpetrated last Friday
night at McGovern station. David and
Joseph Allison, both aged, being the
victims of the outrages. Both men
were bound hand and foot by masked
men, who had entered the house, which
was then ransacked and four watches
and several hundred dollars in money
James Stunkard. an aged and wealth)
farmer, living alone near Puiffsntawney
was visited Friday night by six masked
men who bound his hands and feet with
cords and took from him SBO. They
then carried him into his bedchamber,
where they tied him to the bed and
burned his feet with matches to force
him to disclose the hiding place of
money he had received on gas leases
that day. Not being able to get the de
sired information the robbers beat the
old man until he was badly braised.
The commissioners of Westmoreland
county are again asking forbids on their
proposed $.500,000 Court House.
THE Campanile in Venice, a stone
tower, built a thousand years ago, and
one of the sights of the place, collapsed,
AN amusing story is told at the ex
pense of Congressman Ruppert, of New
York City, who is a brewer by trade.
He was traveling in the upper part of
New York State along the line of the
New York Central Railroad, when he
noticed some vines growing in great
profusion. "What kind of vines are
those, conductor?" asked Mr. Ruppeit.
"I notice a great many of them along
the railroad here." "Those," said the
conductor, "are hops. '
The Market —Both agencies are pay
Sheechley —The Devonion Oil Co a
No. 2, Dr. McKee, two miles north of
Hooker, came in Saturday and shows
for as good a producer as there is in the
field. No. 3 is drilling and No. 4 located.
Jefferson twp.—Baughman Bros hiive
a good well on the Win. Harbison it
is a 3d-sand well, and came in ldt>i
Wednesday, and they have plenty gas
to run it.
Indian Territory—A friend in I. T.
writes us that a few good, experienced
men can secure situations on weils
there, by writing to him at Sapulpa.
stating wages, experience, etc Av. ell
at Red Fork, I. T., flowed 30 barrels in
ten minutes, the other day.
WASHINGTON (state) has a man-hunt
on hands that throws that of the Bid
die brothers in to the shade.
A life prisoner named Tracy, escaped
froiu the pen. at Seattle, was hotly pur
sued and has killed and wounded sever
al of his pursuers. The Governor offer
ed a reward of $2,500 for him, dead or
alive, and militia companies have sur
rounded farm houses and woods in
which ho was hiding, but he is yet at
Smart Town is a small place that has
sprung up near the Speechiey.
Claud Muitland has built a dwelling
house and fenced in his fish pond with
Ed. Timblin of Bens Run, W. Va. is
home on a visit.
Mrs. J. J. Campbell is critically ill.
W. F. Murtland is finishing a third
addition to his house.
The South Penn is putting in new
rigs on the Mac Kuhn, Morrow, Jack
son, J. S. Murtland and other farms.
Robert Blair's boarding house is do
ing a rushing business.
AN ORDINANCE to provide for the
public sewerage of that part of
West D. street in Butler borough
Pa., beginning at Mercer street thence
along said West D. street to Poplar
street, and determining the manner of
payment of the cost thereof
Whereas, a petition has been present
ed to the Town Council of Butler boro.
for the public sewerage of that part of
West D. street lying and between
Mercer street and Poplar street, which
petition has been signed by a majority
of the property owners representing a
majority of the feet frontage upon that
part of said West D. street proposed to
be sewered, as required by Act of As
sembly approved May 15th, 18H9. relat
ing to the public sewerage of streets in
Section 1. The Burgess and Town
Council of Butler borough do ordain
and it is hereby ordained and enacted
by authority of the same, that a system
of public sewerage being necessary for
the disposal of waste water and other
sewage matter for that part of West D.
street lying and between Mercer street
and Poplar street, which said West D.
street is a public street of said borough
regularly laid out, opened and used as a
public street, shall be and hereby is
adopted and shall be constructed ac
cording to the plans and specifications
on file in the office of the City Engineer
and that the place or places in and
along said part of said street where
sewer mains or drain* or branches there
of shall be laid, are fixed according to
said plans and specifications.
Section. The co*t aud expense of
sewering said part of said street shall
be assessed upon, collected from and
paid by the properties adjoining or ad
jacent to the sewer so to be constructed
or the owners thereof in such propor
tions as may seem just and equitable,
as provided by Act of Assembly ap
proved May 15th, 1889.
Ordained and enacted in Council this
15th day of July, A. D., 1902.
President of Town Council.
H. E. COUI.TKR.
See'y of Council.
Now, July 16th 1902, the above and
foregoing ordinance approved of by me.
I. (>. SMITH,
W S. & E. WICK,
lloupti and Worked Lumber of a'.l Klndx
. Doors, Saslt and Mouldings
Oil Well Kins a Specialty.
OfHc-e and Yard
E Cunningham and Monroe Sts
nea' West Penn Depot,
WICK—July 12, 1900, R K. Wick of
Harrisville. aged S3 years.
Mr. Wick died suddenly while walk
ing from one train to another, made
necessary on account of the landslide at
GOFF—At the home of her son in But
ler, July 11, 1902, Mrs. Mary Goff,
aged 86 years.
GROSSMAN —As his home in Clay
twp., July 2d, 1902, John Grossman,
aged 75 years.
He was the father of Drs. R. J. and J.
W. of Butler; Mrs. D. N. McCandless
and Mrs. G. M. Raj' of Euclid, Mis.
Mary Campbell of Clarion and Mrs. Jas.
Duffy of Dnßois.
ATWELL —July 10, 1902, infant daugh
ter of Dr. J. C. At well, aged 5 months.
KOST—July 10, 1902, at residence of
M. Heim, Mrs. Benedict Kost, aged
about 80 years.
RAFFERTY —At his heme in Alle
gheny. July 9, 1902, James Rafferty,
formerly of Butler, aged 75 years.
His wife and one sister survive him.
He was buried in Butler.
BORLAND—At the National Home in
Marion, Ind.. July —, 1902, Robert
Borland, formerly of Renfrew.
NIGGEL--At his home in Butler. July
12, 1902, John Niggle, aged 51 years.
Mr. Niggel's death was a sudden one,
and was caused by heart failure. He
was proprietor of the barber shop under
Berg's bank, was a worthy man and is
survived by his wife and three child
FLEMING—MyrtIe Margaret Fleming,
daughter of Will and Tillie Fleming
of Sarversville.aged 9 months,3 weeks
and 1 day.
We cannot think that she is dead.
Because we loved her so.
In spite of all our hopes of heaven
Our scalding tears will flow.
With faith and hope and prayer and
We laid our lovetl one away;
But in paradise we know
She blooms a fadeless flower today.
And though in darkness we await
The light of eventide;
Heaven we know will brighter be
For onr precious one that died.
Mrs. Ch.is. Cochran, formerly of Con
cord twp.. died at the Warren hospital,
A Few July Bargains!
That are worth looking after B
they'll not last very lon^.
! For Men's fine $2.50 and s3.oc|
§ Pat. Leather, Hox or Rex-callß
I and Vici shoes.
| For Men's Fine $2. 00 Vici-|
j Kid dress shoes.
t For Ladies' Fine Dongola Kid|
SOxfords, worth $1.50
pFor Men's Veal Calf, worthß
1 ' 40c I
For 75c 13aby Shoes.
I" Parlor Shoe Store, 1
s 224 S. Main St.
for all kinds of
REDICK & GROHMAN,
ICQ N. Main St., Butler, Pa.
6. Otto Davis,
Vo'ce; Violin and Piano
Pianos Tuned and Repaired.
STOCK TAKING SALE
FOR TWO WEEKS.
Reduced prices on
etc., etc. Bargains
Near P. O.
241 South Main street
Here's A Pointer.
Read it—lt's short—Sharp—Art!
to the Point.
Mrs. B. A. McGee of 124 Elm St., Rut
ler, Pa., says:—"Dr. A. W. Chase's
Nerve Pills are a grand medicine. I suf
fered most all the time from a hard
nervous sick headache and felt generally
miserable as a consequence. I was told
of the Nerve Pills and get a box at D. 11.
Wuller's Drug Store and Ihey have
cured me. I have no more headaches
ami feel otherwise fine."
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills are sold
at 50 cents a box at dealers or Dr. A. W.
Chase Medicine Co., Buffalo, X. V. See
that portrait anil signature of A. W.
Chase, M. D. are on eveiy package.
Application for Charter!
Notice is hereby given that A. Kil
patrick, R. M. Dean. James M. Sterrett,
S. O. Sterrett, li. T. Galbriath and S.
R. Hill, have made application to the
Common Pleas Court of Butler County,
Pa. for a charter ot incorporation for
themselves and their associates under
the corporate name'of "The Union Re
formed Presbyterian Congregation of
Mars, Pennsylvania," the purpose of
which is the public worship of Almighty
God according to the 'faith, doc;riin
discipline and usages of the Refovtnpd
Presbyterian Church of North America.
A hearing on which application in said
Court has been fixed for the 4th day of
August, 1903, at 10 o'clock a. m.
J. M. GALHREATH,
Attorney for Petitioners.
COMMITTEE S NOTICE!
Notice is hereby given that W. S.
Waldron,committee of Samuel Graham,
lunatic, late of Butler township, has
filed his first and final account in the of
fice of the Prothonotary of the Court of
Common Pleas of Butler county. Pa.,
at Ms. D. No. 11 Sept. Term, 1880, aud
the same will be presented to said Court
for confirmation and allowance 011 Sat
urday, September H, 1902.
JAMES M. MCCOLEOUGH,
Prothonotary'a Office, Jane 25, 1902.
Letters testamentary on the estate of
Rev. Samuel Kerr, D. D., decM., late of
Harrisville lioro, fiutler Co.. Pa., having
been granted to the undersigned, all
persons kuo» ing themselves iurtebted to
said estate will please make immediate
payment, aud any having claims against
said estate will present them duly au
thenticated for settlement to
J. M. GALBREATH, \ P ,
j. D. MCJCTNKTN, ) " ' -
Letters of administration on the estate
of Clara J. Graham, dee'd., late of
Butler borough, Butler county. Pa,,
having been granted to the under
signed, all persons knowing themselves
indebted to said estate will please make
immediate payment, and any having
claims against said estate will present
them duly authenticated for settlement Lo
WUSON W. GRAHAM, Adtn'r.,
J. D. MCIUHKIN. Atfc'v-
letters teslain ntary on the estate of
Catharine A. ShatTer, df;c'd , late of
Franklin twp., Hytle-r Co., Pa., having
been granttd *o the undersigned, ail
persons knowing themselves to be inHebt
etl lo said estate will please make im
mediate payment aud those having claims
against the estate will present them duly
authenticated for settlement to
ISRAFI. SiIAFI-'ER, "l r .
M. D. FAIR, / '
ISI.K P. 0., Butler Co,, Ta.
T.etttrs of idministration cum t?sta
mtnto annexo, ha\ing been granted to
the undersigned on the estate ot Margaret
M. McCaw, late of the borough of Mars,
Butler county, Pa., deceased, a!i persons
kuowing themselves indebted to said
estate will please make immediate pay
ment, and any person or peisons having
i l tims against s;.i 1 estate ate requested
to present the same duly authenticated
for settlement to
T. W. MCCAW,
A.lmin strator, No. 1773 Perrysville Ave.,
Al'eghen City, Pa.
H. 11 Goucirr.lv, A-tornev.
Letters testamentary 01 the estate of
Iff-nr\ dve'd., lateof Washington
t. wns'nip, Butler Co., !'a., having been
lo tbe undersigned. all persons
knowing themselves indebted to said
estate •.» ill please r ,r.V.e immediate pay
ment and any hiving clstims against said
tstatc *i!l present them duly authenti
CHARLES P. HELI.BR. Ex'r.,
Limestone, Cattaraugus Co , N. Y.
IK A McJUNKIN, Att'y.
Letters "f adminis'rat'oQ on the estate
of Feixel, a supposed, decedent,
late ot Butler, Liutler Co , Pa., having
betn granted to the undersigner*, all
person.* knowing themselves indebted to
,iid estate will pi -ase make immediate
j.ajuient, and any having claims against
said estate will present them duly au
thenticated for settlement to
CUASA'-'IV V A C K DEPOSIT & TKUST CO.,
j. W. lIuiCltlSON, \tt'y.
F E E L 1 N ('i
is t' e result of weakness. Restore yotir
appetite and get new strength Our
Whiskies being guaranteed pure will
give to the system the needed vitality.
ALWAYS IN STOCK
KIXOII. I.AIIUK, OVEttllOir.
IM HdHHIEB. Jt' VKIISON. ii'OIPKoN.
(JIB-ON |l ! I.IMiKU. Blt:'<iEfOßT.
and otfer them to you 0 year old at il per full
quart, IS quarts $5 (0.
GRAIA FATHER' 3 CHOICE,
whisk< v guaranteed :t years old, S! 00 per gal
lon, We pay express churges on all malt
orders of $">00 or over. Goods shipped
ROBT. LEWIN &. CO.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IS
WISES ABD LIQUORS,
Hon 1* Smithfield Street, formerly
4il Water Street. PITTSBUR3, PA.
'Phones: Bell 21*9. P. & A. 1453.
Practical Tailor and Cutter
liS W. Jeffersr.n, Sutler, Pa
Sushaling, Cleaning and
KPrtIRING A SPECIALTY
1.. 5. McJUNKIN
Insurance anti Keai E^lat-
1 1 ~t H- jHP t- b R>' Oifv
qnTT n a
M. C, WAGNER
A RTIB T PEOTO GRA PHFB
4,9 So-ti, Mt b
• ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office ir. the Negley Building, West
n P. SCOTT,
11. A TlO RNKY -A T -1. AW,
Office on second floor of Armory
Building. Butler, Pa.
A T. SCOTT,
A. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office at No. 8. West Diamond St. Bnt
It H. GOUCHER,
11 • ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in Wi-e building
pOULTER & BAKER,
*. • ATTORNEYS AI I.AW.
Room 8.. Armory bttildin fc .
TOHN W. COOLTBR,
Wise building, N. Diamond St.,
Special attention given to collections
and business matters.
Reference: Butler Savings Bank, or
Butler County National Bank
T D. McgtJNKXN,
• ATTORNEY- AT- LAW.
Office in Reiber building, cornet Main
aiul E. Cunningham Sir. Entrance on
1 li. BKEDIN,
t) • ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office on Main St. near Court House.
T?VERETT L. RALSTON,
No. 257 South Main Street, Butler, Pa.
Fisher Building. Firs,}. door 011 South
Main street, next my former office in
n -M. ZIMMERMAN
VI • PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office No. 45, S. Main street, over City
hR. E. L. WASSON,
Formerly of Callcry.
Kicliey Binding, 244 S. Main St. Of
fice hours until 9 a. 111., 1-3 p. ra., 7-9 p.
tn. Office days—Tuesday and Friday
forenoon. Both !';•
I R. HAzu r
Li j. 6 \V« 1 amond.
Dr. Graham's fori;, r . flice.
Special attention jwa to Eye. NOSS
and Throat. I'fi '- houe 56a.
VU 11. BROWN,
II « HOISOKOP.VTUJC PbVSICIAX AJ.D
Office 236 S. J.irt.in Si... cpn. P. O.
iN'iaht Ctiils at (itiioe
OAML'EIi SI. UIPI'US,
O PHYSICIAN t M> SUROI-.ON
200 Vv'i-st Caoningham Si.
DR. J. C. ATWKIvIi,
After Feb. Ist— Office in Ma-tin
conrt building — 2nd floor.
Houia 7to 9a. in. and x io $ end 7 lo
8 p. m
iN 11. MERKLKY, D. 0.,
J, OSTKOPATHIC PHYSICIAN.
Room 9 and 10 Stein Building.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, con
sultation and examination free.
Has located in the new Stein building,
with all the latest devices for Dental
DR. V. 11. McALPIN,
Room 6, Bickel Block, Main St., Butler.
DR. M. D. KOTTRAUA,
Successor to Dr. Johnslou.
Office at NO 114 E. Jeflerson St., over
G. W. Miller's grocery.
! j. DONALDSON,
0 • DENTIST.
Artificial Teeth inserted on the »AT2ST
improved plan. Gold Fillings a spec
ialty. Office next to postoffice.
DR J. WILBERT MCKEK,
SURGEON D -.NTIST.
Office over C. E. Miller S Sh(-e Store,
215 S. Main street. Butler, Fa.
Peoples Telephone 505.
A specialty made of GOLD fillings, gold
crown and bridae work.
R. J. C. ABER,
All work done by the latest improved
methods. Gold, Aluminum, Celluloid
and Rubber plates. Gold, Silver and
CENI'-nt llling guaranteed to give satis
faction. Crown and Bridge work. Ex
tiaction of leeth absolutely painless by
an entirely new preparation which I 3
perfectly safe and harmless.
134 S. Main St., Butler, Pa.
(1 F. L. McQUISTION,
V. Civil. ENGINEER .ND SURVEYOR.
Office near Court HOUSE
TAMES C. POWELL.
F> LICENSED AUCTIONEER.
Address me at Maharg I'. 0., or leave
orders at the CITIZEN Office in Butler.
r H. ELLIOTT,
1 • AUCTIONEER,
144 KitlanningSt.. Butler.
. LICENSED AUCTIONEER.
Having taken out a license as auc
tioneer,orders can be left at this office or
sent by mail to Box 351, Butler, Pa.
All orders given prompt attention,
T JAMES DODOS.
1. LICENSED AUCTIONEER
Inquire at Sheriff'soff.ce or 426 Mifflin
St. Butler, Pa
ft*** **** *-:*-** * sfc
j IANNOUNCEMENT| j
¥ ***» *X*X ** X *-»*** |
f ¥_¥ 1 )TEL KELLY has opened for ?
* M the season 1902 with greatly %
improved facilities and better it
5k accommodations than ever before. $
§"* During the past fall and winter I
the house has undergone many $
needed repairs until now* it ranks *
% with the leading hotels of the city, s
£ The Mitchell spring water is free $
to guests of the house and free *
$ 'bus to sill trains.
Send for booklet and rates. *
|a. Keisty sons , |
Cambridge Springs. Pa. jk
y lie w. » *•
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
W, Jefferson St., Butler.
Avoid Cars by Using
Mifflin Street Entrance
Waiting Parlor for Ladies.
LOOK AT THE LABEL
Pasted on your paper, (or 011 the
wrapper in which it comes,) for
a brief but exact statement of
your subscription account. The
date to which you have paid is
clearly given. If it is a past date
a remittance is in order, and is re
spectfully solicited. Remember
the subscription price, SI.OO a
year in advance or $1.50 at end of
W. C. NEGLEY,
IS "If the date is not changed within
three weeks write and ask why.
1* tV W R R
Trains leave Butler for Allegheny,
local time, at 6:00, 8:05, 9:15, and 11:10 _
a. m. and 4:00. 4:30 and 5:50, p. m
The 9:15 and 11:10 a.m. trains make the
run in 1 hour aud 20 minutes and the
4:30 train in an honr and a half. The
8:05 a. m 4:00 and 5:50 p. m. trains
connect at Callcry for points West, and
the 1:40 as far west as Ellwood.
Trains leave Butler for Bradford at
9.:»0 a.m., and for Clarion at 5:15 p 111.
Trains arrive in Butler from Alle
gheny 9:00, 9:15 a. m. and 12:13, 2:45,
4:55, "7:07 and 7:45 p.m: and from the
North at 9:05 a.m. and 3:50 p. m.
The Theatre train now leaves Alle
gheny daily at 10:30 p. m. fast time and
is due 111 Butler at 12:20.
On Sundays trains leave Butler for
Allegheny at S:OS and 11:10 a 111 and
4:30 and 5:50 p.m.. and for the west at
4:00 p.m.; and arrive at 9:15 a m. and !
4:55 and 7:07 p.m.
li It & 1* It R
7 :'"-0 a. m., local for Punxsutawney ;
and all intermediate stations.
10:12 a. m. express for Buffalo and j
5:21 local for I'unx'y and Dn Bois and
10:32 p. 1:1. express for Buffalo and
Trail:, arrive at Butler, and go on to
Allegheny at (5:15 and 9:47 a. m. and'
5:31 p. in. Train 21 from Pnnx y arrives
at 7:35 a. m. and stops here.
The 10:12 express will stop at Craigs
ville. Echo and Dayton on signal.
BESSEMER & LAKE ERIE R.R. CO.
I) Time table in effect June 1. 19)2.
One hour slower than town time.
iirothward. Daily except Sunday. Southward
lU-ad up) (Beaddowu)
g I. \\ STATIONS l" «1
i'.M. P.M P.M. a.m. A.M. «.m
:i: 1 15 Erie 5 40 11 62
(} 08 12 D 2 Fjiirview *"• 0s 1 IT
5 67 12 40 liirard 6 19.12 29
6 1 3" ar..Conneaet.. .ar 8 1 30
4 '.-J 11 15 IT.. Oonneaat. .lv ti 05 11 15
5 40 12 19 CranetjvilU 6 35 12
:» 12 14 Albion G 40 1- 53
11. 11 58SpringlK»K) ... ... 055 I C»7
5 10 11 53 ('onneautville 701 1 13
4 33 11 '2O Meadville June?.. 7 35 1 48
6 07 12 38 ar.. Meadville.. ar 8 2> 2 20
3 .'JO lo :!'»lv.. Meadville.. .lv 5 f<o 12 5.3
5 40 12 12ar..Con. Lake..ar 7 55 I 52
4 12 10 58 lv..Con. Lake..l\ 6 17 1 20
4 43 11 28 ur.Kxpo. ttuk iir 7 :JS 1 40
4 43 11 2* lv 44 lv 7 28 1 40
44S II 33'ar..Linesvill* .. ir ( 10 00
11 lv •' lvi 7 20 11 46
4 18 11 07 Hartstown - 7 50 2 OS
4 13 11 Adaiuarille I 7 55 2 07
i 03 10 53 <*g'iMl 8 CC> 2 17
0 10' 3 55 10 45 Greenville 6 00 ; 8 13 2 23
6 o,)\ 3 4«* 1<» 4« Shenartgo 6 12j 8 2o 2
5 44! 3 23 1<» 2<> Fredonia 6 29 S 35 2 47
5 2'.< 3 0* 10 or, Mercer 6 41, 8 4s 3 02
5 2-!' ; 3 03 10 01 Houston Junction i 8 53 3 07
507 247 943 rove City 706 010 326
4 51! 1) 32 Harrisville .. . 7 lrt f3 37
4 47 231 925 Hranchton 7 23 j 9 25 3 45
530 10 10 ar.. . Uilliard... ar'lo 10 10 10 530
2 -J" (i 10 lv...Hilliard. . .lv f, 10 f, lo 2 20
1 4.;' 2 2s 0 17 Keister 7 27j 9 27 3 48
4 2> 2 15 9 01 Euclid 7 431 4 00
4 00 1 50 , 8 25 Butler 8 lojlO 05 4 35
2 »12 15 7 o<> Allegheny 9 40111 30 620
I pm I ami | a.m.l a in p.m
Train 12, leaving Grove City 5.00 a. m.,
Mercer 5:23. Greenvillo 0:05, Conneautville
7:17. Albion 7-36. arrives at Erie 8::>5 a. m.
Train 13, leaving Erie 4:05 p. in. Albion
5:09. Conneautville 5;31, Greenville 6:40
Marcer 7 20 arrives at Grove lity at 7:48 pm.
E. D. COMSTOCK,
W. R. TURNER. Gen. Pass. Agt,
Tkt Agt, Butler, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa
Winiielil It It Co Tiiue Tahle
In effect June 2d, 1902.
STATIONS. AM j P M
Leaves West WinfielU ! V •*•")[ 2 4j
" Bopgsville s m>! :i on
« 1 run BiidKe 8 3SO
44 \Vinfield Junction 8 30[ 3
'• uuie 840 345
44 lJutler Junction I 8 45j 350
Arrive Allegheny • 9 55 ; 5 10
STATIONS?" AM PM
Leave Allegheny 9 00 3 00
44 Ilutler Junction jlO 00 440
41 l-}«ne 'lO (fc>i 4 4i»
44 Winfieid Junction 10 15 45u
" Iron Bridge ilO 25 505
44 Buggsville -10 35 515
Arrive West Winfieid 10'4.) ;i 25
Trains nt< >i> at l#ano and Iron iliidge only on Flag to
title** on or have oft paasengerK,
Train® Connect at Butlur Junction with.
Trains Eastward for Freeport, Vandergrift and
Trains Westward for Natrona, Tarentum and Alle
Trains Nort!iwa:d tor Saxonbnrg,Delano and r.utit r.
B. G. BEALOR,
PENNSYLVANIA SD .
WHSIERW PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
SCH«-:P\;LC TN K;verr June 27, 1902
80UTH. , WI:F.K DAYS »
A. M \.M.;A. M.iP. M. P. M
liUTLEII Leave 025 7 10 3 T > 2 3. r # 435
Saxon burg Arrive ti 54 8 22 11 03 . 3 00 5 Oil
Butler Junction.. 44 7 27 S 53 11 33, 3 25: 5 29
liutler Junction. ..Leave 7 3i 8 53 11 57 3 25 5 29
Natrona Arrive 7 41 902 12 Oh 385 5 39
Tnrentuni 7 47 9OS 12 14 3 42 5 46
Spriiiudnie 757 917 12 21' 3 53:15 50
f"j;reiuont 9 33 12 43 4 08 0 10
.-! • r j'-jl»urg « 19 9 41 12 53 4 It; 0 i».
Alif ;h'«iiy 8 33 9 55 1 07 4 29 6 29
A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. P. M.
?L'NI>AV TRAINS. —Ltave Butlei fcr Allegheny
» y mu iuterrox-diate stations at 7:20 a. in.,
vjd 4:65 I>. ni.
v ,yj h. WE EK DAYS
A.M.IA.M. A. RI.iP. M. P. M
Vllegheny Ci*y . .leave' 6 30' 8 20'10 39 300 610
S.iarpsburg. S 43, 8 3,3 10 43 r3 13|r6 2:J
Garrraont 8 42 10 60* ... j ....
Springdale j 9 00 11 07 6 47
Tarentum 7 13! 9 11 11 18 3 40 0 ;.G
Natrona 7 IS | 9 18111 # 3 45 7 01
Butler Junction. ..arrive 7 29 ! 9 27 H 35 3 51 7 1>
P'itlef Juuclion... .leave 7 35 9 4 I 12 30 105 7 10
•Vtxouburg 8 10 11 1004 41 735
A.M.'A.BT. p. M. P. .11 P. M
31TNDAY TBAINri. — Leave Allegheny Cltv for But
!• r ami pr:acii , al inWi:ucdiato at 7:00 a r». aod
"•30 T-. £P.
FC>U THE EAST.
Weekn I>Hys. Sundays
A. M.; A. M.'P. M. A.M. P Hi
. r ) ; 10 35 2 lis 7
Butler J'ct ar 727 11 33 325 8 l<» ...
Butler J'ct lv 7 21) ill 35 351 811 ....
Fee port .ar 73211 38 351 8 I* ....
Kakiminetaa J't 44 7 "5S 1 11 45, 59 82J ....
Paulton ( ALoiloj.... * 4 810 112 16 4 •*,» 857
Sjiltahurfs " 84112 42 i Oli 'J ....
BUlravlMe 9 1 lti 5 4') 961 ....
Blainiville Int " 927 1 'Si 5 -17 10 o<>.
Altoona " H«5 ft 10 H 80j 1 SO,. ..
Hi4rrif*lmr£ " 10 10 00J 1 iH* ti 4. r >
Pi.iladwt.hri , u 833 ... 4 2ft, lit 17;.
P. M.|A. St. k. M. P. M.I P. M
Tlirungh traius for tho i-ast toxvn FitM.urg (Union
3tation ), as follows: —
Atlantic Express, daily 3:00 A *
Pennsylvania Limit* 1 4 7:15 M
l*ay Express, 41 7:30 M
Main Line Exproas, *• 8:00 *
Harrisbnrg Mail, 44 12:45 p.*
Kbeiihburg SjK.'< ial, Saturdays only 2:H>p. m
Jlarri*burg Express daily 4:4V> 44
Philadelphia Express, .i:SO "
Eastern Kspress, '* 7:10 44
Fart Line, « 900 44
Pittsburg Limited, dally, for New York, Balti
more uud Washington only 10:00"
Th«* Pennsylvania Special, daily. 1 »r Phila
delphia nid New York 11;25 "
Phihui'a Mail, Sundays only 8:40 A.M
Fflr Atlantic «'ity (via Delaware Kiver Bridge, all
rail roat*) 7:15 a.m., Pennsylvania Limited, work
days, 8:00 a.m. and !):00 p.m. daily, with through
PuUmah sleeping tar.
c For Aaburj Park, Ocean Grove and Long llraiieh,
7:15 a.m., Pennsylvania Limited, week days, 9:00 p.
Buffalo an-l Allegheny Valley Division.
Trains leave Kiskimiuetas Junction as follows:
For Buffislu, 9.A6 a. m. and 11.35 p. m. daily, with
through parlor and sleeping cars.
For oil City, 7.40, 9.50 a. m., 2„'JB, C.15 and H-35 p.
DI. week-cbivs. Sundays, a. m., G.LA and 11. 'SO p.m.
K .i Ked Bank, 7.46, i» 50, 11.17 a m.,:» 6.15, *J.:i4,
and 11.35 p. m. weekn'ays. Sundays, 9.56,10.49 a. u».,
6.15 and 11.35 p. m.
F»>r KittanniUe:, 7.4'>, '.I'.TZ, 9.56,11.17 a. m.,
6.15, 7.30, 9.34, and ll.:i> p. m. week-days. Sundays,
9.56, 10.49 a. m., 6.15, 10.45, and 11.35 p. m. ,
M r" t»t«»ps on signal t«» take on passengers for Taren
tum and points beyond.
For detailed information, apply to ticket' agent or
address Th«»a. K. Watt, Pasa. Agt. Western District,
Corner Fifth Avenue nnd Smithdohl Street, Pittsburg,
J P. HUTCHISON, J. !». WOOD
4SHP1 1 \ *D
Th 6 QUTIVGR CmzeN.
SI.OO JUT year If puld In advance, otherwise
$1.50 will be cnarsed.
ADVKKTISI.VQ li.vTßS—One Inch, one tlrnt
$1; each snbseiiuent-Insertion 50 cents each
Auditors' and divorce notices fi each; exec
utors'and administrators' notices $3 each
estray and dissolution notices $2 each. Kcaii
li.u' notices 10 cents a line for tlr-.t and 5 cents
for oacii subse«iuent insertion. Notices
amonplocai news ite»ns l."> cetits a for
e ich in sortlon. Uljituarles, cards of thanks i
resolutions of respect, notices of festivals
and fairs, etc.. Inserted at the rati' of 5 cents
a line, money to accompany the order. .>eveu
words of prose make aline.
Hates for standing cards ami Job work on
Alt advertising is due after first Insertion.!
and all transient advertising must lie paid J
for in advance.
All communications intended for publica
tion In this paper must he accompanied by
the real name of tin- writer, not for publica
tion bu. ;t guarantee of good faith.and should
reach u> not later than Tuesday evening.
Death notice- -uust be accompanied with
esuonsible na uie-
Pay Littie and Buy Lots )
\ IN THE )
v SIOO d< \vn and the balance to suit. Tlvs is yoi.r S
/ opportunity l>> be a property holder and own your \
/ own iiome. Lots bought in. thi«. plan will double in N
( value within a yc.ir. %
| CAVANAGH & CO., >
/ 325 S. Main St , Butler, or \
\ THE PUBLIC TRUST CO., 236 4th Ave, Pittsburg. *
f Phones Peoples 107, Bell 44 X
| It Was a Great s>g Jam. |
h That how a nnmlx?r of our customers expressed it in speaking of our B
|H Saturday's trade. [t wan the first day of onr (ire.t Clearance Sale and a fi
|] great day it was It kept our entire force of clerks bnsy wrapping up the B
B goods as fast as the crowd picked them off the counters. Many of the B
I great heaps of footwear which had l>een piled on our immense counters g
H dwindled away like snow beneath a hot sun. but we are not sroiug to stop H
a at this. We will k- fp the good work going on: we will keep these connters E|
B tilled up, if we have to lose a good deal of money. We want every family R
B in Butler county to get a share of these great bargains, but don't wait too B
n long. There is an end to all things and at the rate they came on Satniday p
ij it will he imp issihle to keep all sizes very long. Stop in and see the |i
Ej busiest store in liutler county, whether you want to buy or nor. The g
ej goods are displayed so yon can look them over at your leisure. We are
|] sorry our customers could not all get waited on Satnnlay night, but we js
|j will have larger force of clerks hereafter, so come again.
I Large Bargain Counter
Running Full Length of Store |
All goods separated in different lots, each lot marked in plain figures, m
so yon can look over the whole lot and pick out what yon want. This lot a
of "goods includes Men's, Women's. Bovs', Girls' and Infants' Footwear. B
all marked at slaughter prices. W 6 have had an immense trade this B
season 011 Spring and Summer footwear, by far the largest he have ever g
had. Duplicate after duplicate was placed on goods, but onr immense g
« trade jnst before the glorious Foarth left us with many lines broken iu fej
Br sizes. We did not have all size* of any one line, but hM sizes in all the B
(different lines. We felt after the great amount of goods we had sold we B
could afford to almost give balance away, so concluded to wind forepart 5
of season up with one of the greatest clearance sales ever held in Butler B
No After Fourth Dull Season Here
Trade is usually quiet every place just after Fourth; not so here. Onr B
ej patrons have got to know that when we advertise a marked down or P
g bargain sale that it is genuine and no fakn to fool or try and fool people fc
" K into coming this way. We always have the goo>ls to back up what we B
i advertise. We did not have time to put ad iu paper for Saturday, so ju-t R
1 penciled announcement on window that we had a Clearance Sale and the g
a way the crowd came Hocking in made us feel as thongh onr greatest an- B
I ticipations had more thau been reached. Space will not permit us to give g
a in detail the greatest amount of bargains to lie had at this busy store. B
I Will just say. Follow the crowd and come iu and look them all over We B
| have a large fleetric fan going and a big tank of ice wat»-r on tap for con- jjjj
E venience of our visitors. Come in and enjoy them both, whether you g
| want to buy or not. Largest force of clerks of any shoe store in Butler ||
1 county. Pay ns a visit
I C. E. MILLER, I
| Don't Suffer j
from heat. l?uy some of our
£ cool summer goods. £
J UNDERWEAR S
5 in plain and fancy efVcts S
J 50c. J
All the new shapes and £
£ braids in P
* Men's Straw Hats. 5
* Sole agent for S
| Knox Straw Hats. |
| Jno. S. Wick j
$ HATTER sml 2 j
* MEN'S FURNISHER. # j
4 Opposite P. 0. j |
5 BUTLER, PA. £
. ..a by AH Newsdealers !
■ v ; ).
.- ti n'l livers of tin;
•< v.. t \ me <f Ch»!c«
- Cen.-osttlons l>y th. jnrst rop
i--. C« r.. -eccf Plana Mutlr,
. !, half ?i Contplc* •
.. . t ("t r>r. >-«•:."••• »-Mc t 1 ft r 10
• ■<: ly tut. -;•!:!>). (.:t, SI. OO. l'T-1
•I.] u-r>'* An-1 BHiir"r.s of > vit
( ■• Or 'i!:» I'layori. wt-will wild jou a
(. VI. PEFPSS, PjblUtikf,
1 jeiutS-.j., ri.'SaJelpr.ia,
For the J. W. Pepper Piano Music Mag
azine. price One Dollar per year (postage
paid \ can be placed by applying to the
oifice of CITIZEN.
Arvi>ne lending a aketeh and descrkrtl.m ynr
Quickly ascertain out opinion free whether an
Invention Is probably patentable, ( ommunlca
tlons strictly confidential. Handbook on f atonta
tptcial nofic«, without charge, in the
A handsomely Illustrated weekly, freest cir-
MUNN & Co. 36,Broadwa> New York
Branch Office. 625 F St- Washington. D. C.
Aftt r you've worn a itady
made suit a week, take
another look at the elaborate
ly illustrated and flowery
worded ad. that tempted you
to buy it, and notice how dif
ferently it appeals to your
We don't make much of a
splurge on paper; we put our
ad. into the cl th. The ad.
btgin w.ten you put on the
clothts and i endures for
weeks and years
Our prices te.-ni high only
to the man who never \v re
one < f our suits.
C. P. Johnson & Sons'
The Leading Tailors of
Are making clothes in the
Suits frc-m sl6 to SSO.
Overcoats from sl6 to $75.
Everything done by skilled
abor in our own shop.
C. P. Johnson & .Sons
ARE YOU GOING TO I
BUILD OR REMODEL
■ s 3
W iiVSHi'i ;
W fe- '
k~- : ■
Let us give you a figure on
the Plumbing and Gas Fitting
of your home.
31b S. Main St.. Both Phones
Have You a Neighbor?
If so why don't you get 4
together ard have a tele
We manufacture them. j
Ask us and we will tell JyjiffL S
you all about it. Jt\ . . -yft*
lilectrical woik of all C •
descriptions done on short /JIV Tftufßs, Jr
The U. S. Electric Mfg. Co