Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, May 28, 1903, Image 2

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    THE; CI rixiCN.
WILLIAM O. NEOLKY - Publisher.
THURSDAY, MAY 2*. 190:5.
Sl.oo per year in Advance, Otherwise $1.50.
r ""
Republican County Ticket.
For Jury Commissioner.
Th.- Republican State Convention as
sembled in Harrisburg. yesterday, and
adopted the program and resolutions
previously prepared, and nominated the
slated candidates, without dissent
John J. Henderson of Crawford Co.
and Thomas A. Morrison of McKean
Co., both said to be good men by those
here who know them, %vere nominated
for the vacancies in the Superior Court;
while W. L. Mathues and W. P.
Snyder, both from the southeastern
corner of the state were nominated for
State Treasurer aud Auditor General.
The "platform" indorses Penny
packer, and favors the admission of
Arizona, New Mexico and Oklahoma as
The Huntingdon County Republican
Convention adjourned without adopting
any resolutions —due to the decided
anti-muzzier sentiment of the body.
If the same subservient, mercenary
spirit, which controlled the late county
Republican Convention had always
b?en dominant there would never have
been a Declaration of Independence, a
Republican party, nor a United States
of America.
The resolutions adopted by the Beaver
County Republican Committee, are
- similar to the ones adopted here, with
the addition of favoring the admission
of Arizona, New Mexico and Oklahoma
a3 states. Senator Quay was present
aud dictated the resolutions, a copy of
which seems to have been sent toßntler
some days ago.
At the Democratic convention in But
ler, Monday, Amos L. Cooper of a
lencia was declared the nominee for
Jury Commissioner. A Democratic
nominee of last year was present, and
stated that he had made a list of the
traitors in the party.
Pennsylvania by its recent press.gag
law.has contributed a plank to the next
Democratic national platform the
freed.; mof the press. Republican lead
ers here condemn it with the severest
terms, but are comforting themselves
with the belief that the Democracy will
lose sight of it in a few months. Free
dom of discussion was one of the first
battle cries of Republicanism in the
days when the anti-slavery
papers were thrown out of the
mails below the old Mason and
Dixon line. And it was in the same
State of Pennsylvania, at the Pittsburg
convention which nominated Fremont,
that the declaration was first made.
'•Free men, free soil, free speech." was
the slogan.—Washington Correspond
DITRIN<; an automobile race in
France, last week ten men were killed
and several injured. One man got his
machine up to eighty-eight miles an
hour. Some Americans were entered
for the race but withdrew. One
machine was upset and burned, with
its owner under it. The Government
stopped the race, which was to have
been from Paris to Madrid,
Illustrating Its Character.
The report that the first test of the
Salus-Grady libel act is to come from
Connellsville, where five Councilmen
resent charges made against them by a
local paper, is discussed far and wide as
an illustration of that net. The fact is,
however, that the only bearing of the
case on the new enactment is to show
its utter remoteness from its professed
The charge made was that the
Councilmen used their official positions
to extort, or attempt to extort, passes
from a railroad company. If this
charge was false it was libel, and the
remedy under the old law was more
severe thin under the new one. Under
the act of 1901, if it was shown that
sach a false charge was made either
maliciously or negligently, exemplary
damages could be awarded if the jury
deemed proper. Under the nev law
negligence must be shown, and only
compensatory damages, including re
compense for "feelings," could be ob
tained. On the other hand, if the
chirge is true, it is privileged matter
under the Constitution.
For defamation of either public men
c- private citizens the new law adds
nothing to the penalties already exist
ing. It is impossible to suppose that
any of its supporters believed its pur
pose to be to reach these real abuses.
Its sole effect is to open the door to
petty prosecutions for the innocent aud
non-libelous slips of newspapers, and
the purpose of its enactment, so far as
can be seen, is to exhibit the hatred of
the political masters of the State for
the newspaper.—Dispatch.
Proposed Trolley to Pittsburg:.
Arrangements are being made by a
syndicate of Pittsburg and Butler cap
italists, represented by J. V. Ritts of
Butler County National Bank and John
B. Chapman, a well-known Pittsburg
attorney, for the construction of a trac
tion road between Pittsburg and Butler
at the cost of about $500,000. A verbal
understanding is said to have lieen
reached with the officials of tho Pitts
burg Railways Company regarding a
proposed connection at Etna, and the
right to use the Butler plank road is
said to have been procured. The pro
moters are heavy owners in the Butler
Street Railway Company. The scheme
is to build a line along the Butler plank
road from Etna, here connection will be
made with the Millvale, Etna Sliarps
bnrg line of the Pittsburg Railways
Company. Some of the grades on the
plank road are heavy, especially neat
tiakerstown and Tall Cavey hill, but
* hey arenot considered as obstructing the
success of the road. The territory
through which the road would go has
not been extensiyely developed but it is
believed that a traction road operating
fa-1 cars will assist in building up rap
idly the beautiful valleys betweeu Alle
gheny and Butler.
The growth of Butler has been very
heavy, but the passenger transportation
facilities are not believed to have been
equal to the strides taken in population
Butler now has four railroads and a
traction line is deemed necessary.
About 25 miles of track will be neces
sary to carry the road to Etna
A charter was obtained a few days
a - ) by R. W. Ilervey and others for a
P .s&nger railway in iJutler to connect
* ith Butler line, the idea being to reach
n -.v property brought into the market
by the rapid growth and big industrial
improvements. The two projects are
to harmonize.
Representatives of thi syndicate con
tured with President J. D. Callery of
the Pittsburg Railways Company a few
ii.-.ys ago in an unofficial way, with the ;
ulna of obtaining some assurance of ,
fneudly relations in case the road from
•'. itier is constructed. It is stated that
Mr. Callery said that connectu n ov< r the
Pittsburg Railways lines into Pittsburg
would bo given.— Pittsburg Sunday
Butler County Land Titles.
(Continued from May 14th >
The Acts of March 12, 17*;!. ai-d
March 24, 1785, defined the donation
district, and provided for surveying,
drawing by lots, etc., appointment of
agents, sale of plots, etc , and all tracts
not taken under them were offered at
public sale under the Act of April :!rd,
1*703. at seven pounds and ten shillings,
equal to about s3o.oo,per hundred acres.
"Very many adventurous settlers pass
ed over the Allegheny, located them
selves at different point* within the
limits of the territory now opened for
settlement, commenced improvements,
and applied for warrents. But the
hostilities of the Indians prevented, al
most universally, their complying with
the legal terms of the settlement, neces
sary to complete their titles. They
were compelled to abandon their im
provements, and retire beyond the river;
and thus exceedingly perplexing ques
tions arose in regard to the true owmr
ship of the lands they had claimed.
The difficulties that thus arose IU re
gard tc the titles of the settlers to their
claims, were greatly enhanced by the
operations of certain land companies
that were organized with a view of
speculating iu the lauds of this region.
The most prominent of these were the
North American Land Company, the
Pennsylvania Population Company, and
the Holland Land Company.
The North American Land Company
has already been referred to. Soon
after the passage of the Act of 1.
John Nicholson, who was previously in
tested in the North American Company,
applied at the land oflSce for three
hundred and ninety warrents, to be
located in the Triangle, anil for two
hundred and fifty warrents, to be locat
ed on the waters of Beaver creek
representing. in all. about two hundred
and sixty thousand acres. Before, how
ever. completing his purchase, the
Pennsylvania Population Company was
formed, of which he was made Presi
dent, and Messrs Cafenove, Irvine,
Mead, Leet, Hoge and Stewart, Man
"The capital stock of the company con
sisted of two thousand five hundred
shares, which was laid out in the pur
chase of five hundred thousand acres of
land. To this company Nicholson trans
ferred his claims, and they perfected
the purchase by paying the legal price
for them. In addition, they purchased
five hundred more warrents fcr lands
in the donation district.
The terms of their purchase were of
course those provided in the law—the
payment of seven pounds ten shillings
per hundred acres, and the making, or
causing to be made, of a legal settle
ment on each tract covered by a war
rent. In order to induce emigrants to
settle on their lands, the company pro
posed to grant, in fee simple, to every
settler, one hundred and fifty acres of
land, if he should comply with the re
quisitions of the law imposed upon
them; and in that way it was designed
that the occupant should secure his
I land, together with his improvements,
and the company should secure two
hundred and fifty acres through him.
But the fact that each actual settler
could secure for himself, by the pay
ment of the stifnlated purchase money,
a tract of four hundred acres, under the
law, prevented in a great measure the
success of the company's scheme of
Settlers generally, indeed, located
themselves on lands covered by their
own warrents, though, in some cases,
these infringed npon the lands of the
company. In consequence, suits of
ejectment were instituted against those
who had encroached upon the lands to
which the company had an incomplete
title, and this state of things became a
fruitful source of litigation for many
A far more fruitful source of litiga
tion, however, arose from the conflict
ing constructions placed upon the ninth
section of the act of 1792, in the long
litigation that grew out of tho "Hol
land Case." The Holland Land Com
pap consisted of William Willink and
eleven associates capitalists of Holland,
who had lent a large sum of money to
the United States during the Revolu
tion, Prefering to keep their money
invested iu the Uniteu States they
purchased large tracts of land in New
York and Pennsylvania. After the
passage of the law of 1793, they com
menced to bny warrents, and to locate
settlers west of the Allegheny river, on
similar terms to those of the Popula
tion Company, conceding, however,
only one hundred acres to each settkr
on their lands.
In the course of their operations they
paid the purchase money for one thous
and one hundred nnd sixty-two war
rents, and surveyed one thousand and
forty-eight more tracts for location
But in consequence of the Indian war,
the settlers that had located on the
lands were prevented from making the
improvements required by law within
the prescribed two years after the date
of their warrants. In consequence, a
question arose whether the company
had failed to complete their titles to
lands. One the other hand it was
claimed, that the conditions of settle
ment were rendered impossible by the
enemies of the United States, and,
therefore, it was not necessary to do
anything more in order to perfect the
titles to all lands on which-warrants
were actually laid. On the other it
was insisted, that the right to ihose
lands was forfeited by the neglect .of
the company to persist in their en
deavors to maintain their settlements.
The board of property before 1800, in
clined to the former of these construc
tions of the law, and devised a preven
tion certificate which the warrent-hold
er might present at the land office, set
ting forth that he had been prevented
by the enemies of the United States
from makiug the settlement of his lands
prescribed in the law, npon which he
was entitled to his patent : and the Hol
land company received many patents
for their lands under these prevention
certificates. The new Board of Proper
ty in 1800, placed a different construc
tion upon the law, and refused the is
sue of any more patents on prevention
certificates. The Holland company,
thus refused patents on these certifi
cates, applied to the Supreme Court of
the State for a mandamus, to compel
the Board of Property to complete their
titles. The cause was heard at the
March term of 1800. The Chief Jus
tice held, that the war discharged the
company from the condition of settle
ment, and, therefore, their patents were
due them. Two other Judges held that
under the law the settler was bound to
continuously persevere in his efforts to
make a settlement, aud, as the Holland
Company, through their settlers had
not done so. their titles were forfeited;
The decision of the Supreme Court
made under these circumstances, in
stead of calming, greatly increased the
excitement in the country, and indeed
throughout the State powerful interests
were arrayed on each side of the ques
tion. On the one part, the land compa
nies, the settlers who had been employ
ed to occupy their lands, and a large
body of emigrants who had parsed into
the disputed region and made locations
for themselves during the war, v.-ere
claiming that the state of the country
had—within the meaning of the law.
prevented the completion ot their sever
al settlements, and were seeking every
legal means to enforce and defeud their
claims to their land. On the other, a
large body of emigrants wero passing
into the country, especially since the
decision of the Supreme Court, occupy
ing the disputed lands, and applying for
new warrents for them, on the ground
that all former titles were annnled b\
the default of their holders.
To prevent the confusiou thus about
to arise, the Legislature, by an act of
the 2d of April, 1802, provided for the
hearing of an agreed case, befote the
Supreme Court, involving, as it was
supposed, all the facts in controversy.
The court met at Snnbury, iu 1702, and
decided that though tho prevention of
the enemies of the United States sus
pended, it did not dispense with the
conditions of settlement, and therefore
each settler, to perfect his title, was
bound to rene«v his endeavors to main
tain a settlement on his land as soon as
the danger was removed. If so, his
warrant was good: if not, it was forfeit
ed. The Holland Land Company de
clined to abide by the decision of the
court, and commenced proceedings iu
the United States Circuit Court; the
judges disagreed in their constructions
of the law, and the case was removed to
the Supreme Conit of the United States
In 1905 Chief Justice Marshall decided
that, under the law of 1762, the settler
was excused by reason of the war, from
' making actual settlement before Janu
ary Ist. 17!Ki, and if he then presisted in
j making his settlement, he was entitled
to his patent, according to law Un ler
| this decision, the Holland Company, as
j well as the other companies, and indi
: vidnals who had laid warrants in the
i disputed region during the war, were
! confirmed in their titles,and thus event
i nally obtained quiet possession of thc-ir
lands. Many tracts of land, however,
claimed by individuals, remained long
in litigation, in consequence of the dif
ficulty of making proof oF what consti
tuted an actual settlement, and as to
who were the original settlers under
the law, and in accordance with the
ruling of the court>: and thus the title
to real estate was long insecnre.and the
peace and harmony of the country
was long disturbed by the ill judged
and inaccurate legislation of the State.
The effect of all this uncertainty and |
insecurity of the titles of land in North
western Pennsylvania was. of course
disastrous. Emigrants, especially those
from the better and more reliable
classes of society, who would otherwise
have been attracted to that region, were
disposed to avoid it, and to pass on
further, to the Western Reserve, or to
other portions of. the Northwestern ter
Many who had located themselves in
Northwestern Pennsylvania, wearied
with continual litigation, abandoned
their claims and removed to the west,
where the titles to real estate were
secure. Large bodies of land, too long
remained: and in some instances still
(1S50) remain, in the hands of specula
tors unoccupied, and unimproved, or
only occupied by tenants having no in
terest in the improvement of the lands
or the advancement of the country.
From these combined causes, all of
them the results of the mischievous
character of the early legislation of
Pennsylvania, the northwestern portion
of that state was long far behind the
region west of it, in population.progress
and improvement.
Yet there was at an early day much
enterprise manifested by the settlers of
that country, notwithstanding the em
barrassing circumstances with which
they were surrounded. By an Act of
the" Legislature of the 18th of April.
1795, commissioners were appointed to
survey five thousand acres of the reser
vation at Presque Isle, and lay off t iere
on the town of Erie; to survey one
thousand acres of reservation at the
mouth of French creek, and lay of
thereon the town of Franklin; to survey
one thousand acres of the reservation at
the mouth of the Conewango creek, and
lay off thereon the town of Warren:
and to survey five hundred acres of the
reservation at Le Boeuf.andto complete
thereon the laying off of the town of
Waterford, previously commenced by
Andrew Ellicott. In addition to these
many other villlages sprung up,
and "the population of Northwestern
Pennsylvania so far increased that the
Legislature divided it, by the Act of
the 12th of March, IsOO, into the coun
ties of Beaver Butler, Mercer, Craw
ford, Erie, Warren, Venango, and
Note —Lawrence Co. was afterwards
created out of parts of Beaver and
LAST Saturday wan a tine day —after
tlie rain—the lirst of that kicd we l»;.d
for a long time; and Sunday was ditto.
Chas. Breckenridge of Meßiide was
thrown from his buggy, during a run
off. last week, and had his head badly
Bj the fall of an elevator in Pitts
burg, last Friday night, four people
were instantly killed, aud thirteen
injnrpd. The elevator man was a
hand and bumped the cage against the
roof, then the cage foil slowly, but be
fore it reached the lower floor, the
heavy weights,which had been loosened
by the blimp, crashed through the cage
and killed and wounded the occupants.
C. F. Cunningham alias Tom Wilson,
who lived in a little house near Ren
frew, was struck by the B. R. & P. ex
press coming north near Mack in siding,
Saturday evening, and instantly killed,
lie had been in Buller. that day, was
walking home, and paid no attention to
the engineer's warning.
A Crotian, who was hurt on the new
railroad some days ago, died at the
Hospital, .Saturday.
Ra>mond Kemper fell from a tree,
last Saturday, and broke an arm.
Margaret McOmber was thrown
from her buggy and had her face bruis
ed, by a run-off last Monday evening.
While two E Clay St. boys were
playing ' Indian" the other day, one
struck the other iu the face with a
Tornadoes in southern Nebraska,
Sunday, near Norman, Upland, Panline
and Fairfield killed fifteen people and
injured many.
John Blank had an eye injured by
the kick of a mule, at a coal bank, near
Evans City, last Saturday, and Dr. Mc-
Adoo rtmoved the eye at the Hospital,
John B. Fleming of Butler, aged Co,
fell into his cellar, Tuesday, and broke
a leg. Dr. Bricker set the leg at the
Hospital, yesterday.
Amos Kearns received a bad fall,
Tuesday, by the breaking of a ladder,
while painting the Savin? Bank.
Great Destruction of Property
Twenty-thousand telegraph poles
were chopped or pulled down, last
Thursday, and twenty five thousand
miles of "telegragh wire lay along the
right-of-way of the Peun'a R. li. be
tween Pittsburg and Philadelphia, and
other points. The term of the contract
betweeu the Telegraph Co. and the
Railroad Co. for the use of the latter's
right of way, ended some moaths ago;
the R. R. Co. notified the Telegraph Co
to remove their property, the Telegraph
Co. objected: the case was fought
through the courts, and R R. Co. won.
On Thursday last Judge Ballingtou ot'
the U. S. Circuit Court of Pittsburg
signed the fiual order, aud immediately
orders were sent from the office of tue
President of the R. R. Co. to chop down
the poles and leave them and the wires
lying along the Co's right-of-way.
Each division superintendent had a
force of men ready and the work of de
struction was begun immediately.
The poles and lines of the Western
Union along the Penn'a lines will be
replaced by those of the Postal Tel. aud
Cable Co.
Tl>e First Clear Night.
At nine o'clock some evening this
week, turn to the western sky. There
will be no moonlight to annoy you.
Venus, so bright of late will set early.
Notice the heavenly twins, two brilliant
stars not far apart, well up from the
horizon. Turn a pair of opera glasses
on them and notice the difference iu
color. Castor, the northern one, is white
Pollux, the other and brighter one is
Now look to the southeast of the
twins for the "sickle" clearly outlined
by six prominent stars. This is a part
of the constellation Lao, the Lion, and
the brightest star in the "handle" is
called Ragulus. Back of the sickle
there are three bright scars, the bright
one being Deuebola. These stars com
plete the Lion. Between Regulus and
the twins there are several fainter stars
which form the Crab. Southeast of
Deuebola on the other side of the Lion,
is the constellation Virgo. Its chief
brilliant is Spica.
We are now more or less familiar
with the four Zodiacal constellations,
Twins, Crab, Lion and Virgin. Next
the Virgin, which takes up considerable
space, is Libra, the Scales. Beyond tha
Scales is the Scorpion, whose principal
star, the red Antares, may be seea
gleaming far over in the east.
Next, turning to the big dipper now
almost above you, follow the curve of
its handle till you find the unmistake
alde Arcturus. Its constellation is
Bootes who is represented in the mytho
logical star-maps as a huntsman con
tiuually driving the "Big Bear,'' as the
Dipper was formerly called, around the
North pole. Arcturus is mentioned iu
the Old Testament. Acturus, Deuebola
and Spica form a great equilateral tri
One other constellation for this week;
it will be easily found. It is Corvus.
the Crow. It consists of four bright
stars forming a quadrilateral. It is
about thirty degrees above the southern
boiizon, a little west «»l the merul'an.
Note The opera-glass makes star
stndy doubly interesting especially with
regard to the difference in color of the
sta.-s. Compare A returns and Spiea.
Do not confuse the planet Mars with
the fixed stars It is the brightest ob
ject in the Zodiac at this time.
License Applications.
B .T. For<|ner. Cliicora, tavern.
John L. Walker. Centre Ave . whole
U. S. G. (leiger, Negley Ave., Bntler.
Vfui. W. Jr., Water and
WestSts., Butler, tavern.
W. S. Brooks and C. 11. Wendell,
wholesale, Lyndora.
Abe H. Cohn of 4th wd, a native of
Russia, wholesale, Fairground Aye.
Phil Kramer, wholesale, 114 W. Jeff
Chas. Hindman and G. J. Mangold,
wholesale, E. Jefferson St.
Ralph Gregg. Park Hotel.
S. E Wilson, wholesale, W. Jefferson.
Bntler Urewing Co.
Charles Martin, hotel, Mars.
Abe Flick, wholesale, E. Wayne St.
I John McQ. Smith, wholesale, Masseth
Bld'g, W. Wayne St.
J. Alfred Klein. Hotel Willard.
Capt. Herman Liebold. Arlington.
Dan F. McCrea, Hotel Butler.
Simeon Nixon, Central Hotel.
Fred H. Goettler, wholesale, E. Jeff.
Earl D. Clinton, Standard Hotel
C. H. Geis. The Lyndora.
Jos. E. Franklin, wholesale, Stein
bld'g, S. Main St.
Hugh L. Connelly, wholesale. McCrea
bld'g. E. Jefferson St.
Dayid Bradford tavern, Fairground a.
H. Jos. Smith, wholesale, Pierce ave.
Geo. W. Campbell, wholesale, 123 W
Jefferson St.
Harry B Arble, wholesale, Pierce av.
Harrv L Fisher and A. M. Kearns,
wholesale. 842 E. Jefferson St.
Frank S Morrison and J. W. Conrad,
wholesale. Race St.
Milt W. Mays and P. V. Davis,whole
sale, 332 S. Main St.
W. H. and J. M. Snider, Kohntelder
House, Saxouburg.
P. G. Frederick, distillery. Harmony.
Henry W. Stokey, tavern, Zelienople.
Morris Tafel, wholesale, Fairground a
John W. Loebig. wholesale, Chicora
Geo. H. Kurtz, tavern. Petrolia.
Jos. Manny, Jr. and Chas. Chackales,
Pennsylvania Hotel, Fairground ave.
Samuel Beam, tavern. Harmony.
Adam Ilerrit, tavern, Elm & Jeff. St.
Jos. Darling, tavern, Chicora.
Geo. A. Lewis, tavern. Nixon Home.
G. C. Haworth, Bowman House.
Jos. H. Harvey, Waverly Hotel.
('has. H. Miller, hotel, Evans City
C. H. and H. B. Kemp.Lowry Hou?o.
David Stewart, tavern, Mars
Wm. E. Lackey, tavern, Chicora.
Win. Walil. tavern, Evans City.
F F. Lnek, tavern, Zelienople.
A. A. Hcck, tavern, Chicora.
Louis N Zieiiler, tavern, Harmony.
Frank W. Chatlin, wholesale. Pierce a
Mrs Ottilie Eaabe.tavern.Saxonburg.
J. C. Martin, tavern, Evans City.
Natian Eskovitz and Max Zcefe,
wholesale. Fairground ave.
Samuel Wilson, tavern, Renfrew.
Altogether there are 54 applications
for license, 30 being in Bntler. Among
the attorneys appearing for applicants
are Thompsons, McQnistion, Kohler,
fainter & Murrin. Wilson, Vanderlin,
S. S. Atwell, Levi M. Wise. Hutchison,
Robinson, Cummings, Ralston, Murphy
and C. and S. Walker.
The Market—Was cut 3 cents Mon
day, and the price is $1.50,
Fairvie w twp —On Friday last J. H.
Dower finished a Speechly well for the
South Penn on the M. G. Black. He
drilled it 2250 feet in 16 days.
Speechley Field—The South Penn
finished an 8 barrel well on theMattheiv
Black farm Tuesday of last week and
another of about the same size, Satur
day. The latter well was drilled by
John Dower to a depth of 2200 feet in
10 days,—surely the record in the
Speechley field.
On the McKnight farm S. G. Coffin's
No. 2 was completed Thursday ar.d
after shooting filled to the top with oil,
indicating it to be the best well ever
strr.ck in the field. Two more are
drilling on the McKnight.
BeayerCo. The only ripple of excite
ment in the oil fields during the past
week was located in Beaver county, six
miles southwest of Zelienople in the 100
foot territory. For the greater part of
a year operators have been making an
effort to open a pool in that locality
At times success seemed assured them
and then a dry hole would be encount
ered that made the outlook disconrag
ing. The theory all along was that a
connecting link could be discovered
uniting the 100-foot development in
Butler county with Crows Run and
districts in Beaver county
A week ago last Saturday, Datnbach
Welch & Company drilled in their test
on the Anj.ie Wolfe farm and the well
made qnit j a senfatioral start as saon :ts
the pay streak was tapped. It started
to flow at the rate of 2 ) barrels an hoar,
but declined rapidly, and the first 24
hours placed 140 barrels to its credit.
For several days the well flowed by
heads and was then drilled deeper into
the sand but instead of increasing its
production got a dose of saltwater and
has since refused to flow. The tubing
and rods will be put in and
the well put to pumping, and it is
expected t > make a 100 barrel producer.
If that good it will not be eo
bad for Beaver county which has not of
late been able to furnish anything but
light wells and dry holes. In these lat
er days a hundtod barrel well in some of
the old producing counties is looked upon
with wonder.
Fillrview Pacts,
II L. Storey has gone to Karns City
and formed a partnership with Chas.
Balsiger in a store.
We had a very fine memorial sermon
preached by Rey. J. E. Miller in the
Presbyterian church last Sabbath at
2:30 p. m., quite a number of old
soldiers were present.
Thomas Jeffreys and family moved
to Kaylor City, last week.
James Alexander drove over from
Bntler on Monday, where he had just
arrived from West Virginia.H* is visit
ing his friends here
Mrs Dr. Bell recently from Arixona
is visiting her brother W. F. Alexander
and other friends here.
John Graham with his little boy
made a trip to Pittsburg last Sabbath.
There will be a Literary and Festival
in the U, P. church on next Friday
Daniel Nixon of Marietta, O. with his
family moved into the house occupied
by B. F. Michaels here, and B. F.
Michaels moved into the residence he
purchased from Thos. Jeffrey.
Mr. W. L. Dnnken with his family
are moving into the Mary Jamison
Communion will be held in the U. P.
church on the first Sabbath in June.
Mrs. Ruth Daubenspeck died last
Wednesday and was buried on Satur
day morning at North Washington.
r • i
I y—l iwf c I
I <JL JiL § O I
I 1
JJeasßEifiwaK; ■ inimssir "iii"
I You can hardly find a home |
| without its Ayer's Cherry |
| Pectoral. Parents know what I
§ it does for childten: breaks |
I Cherry
1 Pectoral
1 up a cold in a single night,
1 wards off bronchitis, prevents I
I pneumonia. Physicians ad- I
1 vise parents to keep it on hand, j
S *' Tlio ber.t medicine money enn btiv
s 13 Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. For the coufchs of
S children nothing could possibly l*.? bctior."
JACOB SHULL. Saratoga, Ind.
B st.oo. J. c. AYER CO.. I i
E Aii -Ms. Lowell. Mat*. | !
£r. IQI fcttSTfc i —iin i m.H.'ja—;
jj Throat, Lungs!
■■Will 111 - I l [ I nil ill II II II III* I ■III
Ayer's Piils greatly aid the Cherry
Pectoral in breaking up a cold.
The <>lt I Fiddler.
Hoop-dee-doo-ilew, lioop-dee diddle!
Von should hear old Jason fiddle;
You should see hi* bow a prancin'
As he sets ns all a dancin'.
Like Niagtira's mighty splashin'.
Music sweet he keeps a dasbin"
From his ancient Strad-dee-fiddle.
Hoop-dee-doo-dew, boop-dee diddle.
Hoop-<lee-dood-clen. hoop dee-diddle' ;
You should hear old .Tasou fiddle:
Tunes that set ns all a jiggtn'.
Tunes that shake yenr very riggin'. j
Tunes that quicken happy feelin'.
Tunes that start ns all a reelin
Hoop-dee-doo-dew, lioop-dee-diddle.
You should hear old Jason fiddle.
Hoop-dee-doo-dew. hood-dee-diddle.
You should hear old Jason fiddle'
You should hear his cat-gnt rinsrin',
Peelin', reelin', ripplin', singin'—
Cliasiug off all care and sorrow
Joy and bliss we ever borrow
From old Jason's Strad-dee fiddle.
Hoop-dee-doo-dew, hoop-dee-diddle.
SINCE the butchery at Kischineff the
Jews have l>een warned to leave Russia
within a year.
DAUBENSPECK —At her home in
Fairview borough. May lfl0:>. Mrs.
Lewis Daubeiispeck.nee Ruth Christy,
aged about 65 years.
Her husband and seven children
survive her. She was the mother of J.
M. Christy of the Park Hotel in Butler.
MACURDY—At his home in Pittsburg,
May 21. 1903, S. W. Macurdy. Jr., son
of Rev. Macnrdy. aged 18 years
GEORGE -In Boneo, April :JO, 1003, H.
P. George of Evans City.
Mr. George's death was due to fever.
He was the second of the party that
left this section a year ago to work in
the oil fields, to die of that disease, the
first being W. W. Rediek.
KACHNER -At liishomein Zelienople,
Mav '2l, 1903, Zepbuniah Kachner,
aged 61 years
KILDOO —At his home iu Clay twp..
May 23, 1903, James Kildoo, aged
81 years.
Mr. Kildoo had been sick for some
time. He was the oldest and one of the
most respected citizens of the township
Several children survive him.
BOOZEL —At his home in Clay twp.,
May 23. 1903, John Boozel. aged
72 years
Mr. Boozel wss found dead in his
chair. Two years ago his wife was
found dead in bed He was one of
Clay township's best men. Six s >ns
and two daughters survive him.
DAMBACH —At her home iu Conno'
(juenessing, Slay 2."), 1903, Miss Edna
Dam bach.
WALLEY—At the home of her son,
Joseph, at Walley's Mills, Parker
township. May 26, 1903, Mrs. Walley,
aged about 8.") years.
CHRISTIE At her home in Concord
township. May 2i, 1903, Mrs. Linn
Christie, in her 38th year.
Death was caused by consumption.
Mrs. Christie was held in the highest
esteem by those who knew her and the
sorrowing busbars ! and family have tho
sympathy of all.
KRUMPE —At his home iu Ivittanning,
Ma> 22, 1903, John Krumpe. formerly
of Saxonburg, aged 45 years.
The Rev. Asa 11. Waters died sudden
ly at his home, Jnmonville, Fayette
county, Pa., on Sunday last. May 24,
1903, ?s» years.
Mr. Waters formerly lived in Butler,
coining here about l v so, ami called here
as minister of the First English Luther
an church of this place. The services
of this church were then hald in the
little brick building yet stauding on
West North street and now owned by
the Bethany Reformed church. We
believe this charge was the first one
Mr. Waters had as a minister. From
here he went to Prospect, this county,
and had charge of the Lutheian church
there. While there he was chosen
Superintendent of county schools, being
the third one elected in this county.
From here he removed to Fayette Co..
Pa., about 18fit, and beeimo connected
with the Soldiers' Orphan School at
Jnmonville, near Union town, that
county, where he li.»s died.
To all those here who remember Asa
Waters the news of his doatli came as a
t-liock. No man ever lived here who
was more rtspeclfd. And this for the
reason, that in the highest and best
meaning of the words, be was a good
man Pore in Siand deed: kind,
generous and forbearing in all things,
he was highly regarded by all who
knew him Both as minister and man
his integrity was above question. In
late years he his winters in
Florida for benefit of his health His
wife, a daughter of the late Rev. Steck
of Greensburg, Pa., died a few years
ago. Mr. Waters' mother was a Harris,
a sister of the late Hon. John R. Harris,
the founder of Harrisville, this c >unty.
This family runs through a large con
nection in this county. The Rev. James
Q Waters, who was nastor in after
years of the same English Lutheran
charch here, was a brother of Asa. The
funeral took place in Pittsburg yester
day, ami wherever his remains may lay
all who knew Rev. Asa H. Waters will
respect his memory.
John Kennedy, one of the pioneers of
Tarentnm, and President of the bank
there, died last Monday.
So many splendid cures have been
made in purely nervous affections by
l)r. A. W. r 'hase's Nerve Pills, people
are apt to lose sight of the fact tAiat
they are a magnificent blood and gener
cl tonic. They give to every organ the
power to work, to do its duty as it
should—to the blood a richness in quan
tity and quality no other medicine can.
Appetite, digestion, strength, nerve
strength —all are furnished by their
tonic power. To the system at large
they give a general feeling of vigorous,
robust health.
Mrs. J. G. Milheim of 219 North Wash
ington St , Better, i'a., says:—"A relative
of mine used Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve
Pills as a general and particularly as a
nerve tonic with great success. She was
when she got the Pills at D. 11. Wuller's
Drag Store, 113 South Maiu St., run
down, pale, lacked strength, nervous,
sleepless and lacked appetite and restful
sleep. This I think is good proof of
their value."
50c a box at dealers or Dr A. W.
Chase Medicine Co., Buffalo. N. Y. See
that portrait and signature of A W.
Chase, M. D., are on every package.
*i * *l* *r 4* ♦!* *r -F 4- v
v*- The best place
to stop at 2
Y? when in town is the O
•? T
» T
J. H. HARVEY, Prop,
Rates, $1.50 per day.
T wd
•> *;• *i - 'i- s- v-> v
Modern and Progressive
Those wishing a truly artistic
picture and correct likeness
should not lose sight of the
Postoffice Building.
All the new and up-to-date
I,«ng Distance Bell Telephone ",i D.
People's 2:it>.
15 & O K It
Tiiu. t-.M . liv. M-Vl7. IMS, Ka»ertt HaiuUnl
-.it Tanoi \i>
AII. KII.-UV A mwlMi '«»«•»
,\11...1, 1 (1,1, Un I 1 11 . ♦l' Wls-ni
AIW.-h.-in Kxrr.~. *;U'>»-iii
K*l««».l < i«« A" nun. .tati":! . •It'll l -™
i l.i. N. « .tn.l Alhgheni Kx... "3:4"'. li-lu
All. . ■ in Evpi.— •S-M I-""
All.-. n A aim -latiw ♦SJWp.m
-.1 a,el X. 1 I -tie A im>«lati . *XV> |rt-.
Kaavaml V.nuX. ; I Mail ntti.-in
Clarion A« "lunuKlaiiim
r.\l:tn •A. •:■>.. »l:i!i".i .. Svoo|..m
+ Daily. • Sunday. * Sun<l.i\ .nly.
Trains leave the Allegheny station for
Butler at 7:30, 8:15. 10:->5 a.m.. and 1:15.
3:00. 6:15 and 11:30 p.m. and Pittsburg
station at 7:50 a.m. On Sunday at 7:30
a.m. and 6:15 and 11:30 p.m., and from
the B. & O. station in Pittsburg at 7:5°
F«»rthrotigh tickets Pullman reservation* »»>«* i»«*
1 rmati-.ii a, t ly t W. 11. Tt'RSKK. Agt,
Btitler, Pa. '
K. l>. SMITH. A. ii. P. A .
Pitt-bur- Pa. j
It R & I' IS K
Timetable in effect Feb. 15, 1903.
Passenger trains leave and arrive at
Butler as follows:
7:30 a. m., mixed for Punxeutawney
and all intermediate stations.
10:12 a. m. daily, vestibuled day ex
press for Buffalo, connects at Ash ford,
week days, for Rochester.
5:21 local for Punx'y and Du Bois and
all stations.
10:22 p. m. night express for Buffalo
and Rochester.
6:08 a, m. daily, night express from
Buffalo and Rochester.
9:45 a.m. week days, accomodation
from Dußois.
5:31 p.m. daily, vestibuled day express
from Buffalo. Has connection at Ash
ford week days from Rochester.
7:-10t>.iu. week days, mixed train
from Punxsutawney.
I) Time table in effect May 17, 1902.
One hour slower than town time.
northward. Pally except Sunday. Southward
Ktati up) (Read down)
2 To" 14 STATIONST 1 9 vf
P.M. P M P.M.I a.m.i A.M. ; am
t; 25 1 20 Erie... ii Ou 11 1>
C (»1 12 Fairview 0 2 ) 11 41
55112 42 Girard > 6 11 57
tit"* 1 ]s;ar. .Conneaut.. .ar 8 11 1 1^
4 .32 11 15 lv.. v.V>uceaut. lv 0 15 11 13
12 25 C'rauesville . 0 55 12 15
5 12 Albion.. .. 7 00 12 10
r» 12 12 or Mm.!, lan.i 7 12 12 M
5 09 12 01 Springlx.to 7 1"' 1:2 36
5 03 li 5 s Conueautville 7 20 12 42
Mearivillc Juuct..
0 47 12 11 ar.. Meadville.. ar 8 28 2 02
3 43 10 42 lv.. Meadville.. .lv 6 02 12 30
(i 20 il 40 ar. .Conn.Lake, .ar 8 01 1 •*&
4 111110 1v " lv (J 3012 58
4401135 ar .Ex JH». l»ark..ar 750 110
4 40 11 35 lv <• lv , 7 50 1 10
4 18 ar..Line*ville ..ar 10 25
lv •• lv 7 20 It .»
| 4 16 11 10 Hartatown 8 07 1 31
j 4 11 11 04 Adamsville 8 12 1 37
i 4 02 10 5i5 Osgood 8 2 » 1 4S
G l«)j 3 55 I<> 47 Greenville 5 30 8 20 I 55
♦» 05 (350 10 Shenaitjco 5 8 3t 2 (>5
13 Ji
5 I.".! aUSIO 21 Kmluiiia 5 58 8 47 2 23
6 3 0? 10 ufl Mercer IS V 9 0! 2 «
5 :."J 3 04 10 01 lloudtoii Juuction 9 or 2 4S
f> Ouj 2 4s 9 41 GroTe City 6 43 9 25 3 07
4 !> 9 28 liarrisviile . ... 6 57 3 19
4 4i> 231 9 2-' Br&nchton 7 07 & 42 3 -.U
5 45 30010 27 ir... Hilliard... orlO 17: Wl7 5 4;>
330 200 6 10;iY... Ilillmnl. . .lv 6 I<' 010 200
4 35 2 28 9 10 Keister 7 12 9 46 3 30
4 IS 2 15 9 «. Euclid 7 30 10 00 3 44
3 45 1 50 8 ST.; Butler 8 00 10 25 4 10
2 00 12 15 7 If j Allegheny 9 25 12 00 5 35
prn [,iq am ! a.m. 1 pm p.ia
Tialn 12, leaving Grovo City 5.00 a. m.
Mf-rcer 5:2 ; . Greenville 0:05, K.\i».<itinn Park
б.53, Conneautville 7:18, arrives in Erie at
8:4" a. m.
Train 13, leaving Erie 1:10 p. m. Con
neautville .">;35, KXIKJ. I'URK 6:07, GreenYtHe
6:45. Mercer 7 31 arrives at G-ove City at 7:55 p in.
E. H. UTLEY, Gen. Pass. Agt,
Gen. Mgr. Pittsburg, Pa.
W. R. TURNER. Tkt Agt, Bntler, Pa.
SCHEDCL* IN ErrrcT May 24. 1903.
A. M A.M. A.M. P. M. P. M
BUTLK.U Leave G 05 7 .38)10 05 2 35 4 35
Saxouburg Arrive G 34 8 08 10 ;«J 3 00 5 03
Cutler Junction.. " 7 07 3 3G 11 03 3 25 5 29
Butler Junctiou...Leave 7 32 8 30 11 47 3 25 5 29
Natrona Airiv;> 7 41 41 11 57 3 35 5 39
Tareutum 7 47 851 12 05 3 42 5 4G
Springdale 7 57 9 02 12 17 353 15 56
Claremont 9 18 12 36 4 08 6 10
Sharpuburg 8 ly 920 12 47 4 16 6 16
Allt jrhenv 8 :t0 9 38 1 00 4 20 6 2G
A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. P. M.
SUNDAY TRAINS.—Leave Butlat for Allegheny
City ?i: 1 principal inteiLaodiate gUttiona at 7:20 a. w. f
A.M. A.M. A.M. P. M. P. M
Allegheny CiKj .leave 625 85010 15 3 tti 610
Sharpaburg 'i SO 9 00 10 25 n i 13;a6 20
Claremont . .. j 10 32 ... , ....
Spring'lale ll 23 10 49 6 41
Tarcntum 7 OS 9 32 11 00 3 40 6 49
XatrouA 7 13 9 30 11 07 3 45 (i s;j
Butler Junction...arrive 725 9 47 11 17 3 51 7 02
Butloi Junction leave 7 35 9 55 12 35 4 05 7 02
Baxonburg I 808 10 IS 1 05 4 41 7 27
BUTLES arrive 8 b5!l0 45 1 33 , 5 13 7 53
A.M.IA.M, P. M. P.M. P. M
SUN DAY TRAINS. —Leave Allegheny City for But
ler and principal intermediate at 7:03 a rn. and
9-?3 f ». u*.
VVeokaDaya. Sunday*
A.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P M
BUTLER lv 60510 05 235 7
Butler J'ct ar 70711 0i 325 BH> ...
Butler J'ct lv 72511 17 351 814 ....
Foeport ar 72811 20 351 8 17 ....
Kakimineta* J't.. .." 7 3.5 11 27 359 82i
Leechburg " 74811 30 413 836
West Apollo " 8 111157 4% 857 ....
Sal tabu rg " 8-10 12 27 503 923 ....
Blairevillr 916 100 5 4<» 952 ....
Blaireville Int.. .. " 924 133 547 10
Altoour* " 11 35; 545 8 50, 150 . ..
liar»i3burg " 3 1(' 10 00 100 645
Philadelphia 41 6 23! 425 t25 10 17
P. M.jA. M. A.M. P.M.! P. M
Through train* for the leave Pitt»bmg (Tnion |
Station), a>» follows:
Limited, daily ( N - ...i hes, 1:30a.m
Atlantii- KxpreKß, daily li.'nt a.si
Penuavlvania Limited 44 «No n«aches) ..715"
XcvvVoik •• - 71"> "
Day Express, " 7:;;»» "
Main Line Exprmw. " M
ITarrisburg Mail, " 12:45 p m
Uarrisburjr Kxprewi daily 4 4C "
Philadelphia Kxproas, 4 1:60 "
Eastern Expreax, " 7:10 44
Fast Liue, * "
Pittsburg Limited, daily foi New York, only. lf':(*0 "
S. »nd PittaburK Limited, il.iilv. Sh «*piog
( i «rs to Philadelphia, Baltimore and Wasli
in-No coaches 10:«K> '
Philad'a Mail,Sundajs on»y 8.,'J0 A.V
KOr Atlantic City (via Delaware Kiver Bridge, al
rail route) 8:00 a.m. and 9:00 p. m. daily, ''Penn
sylvania Liinite I," au 1 N- .v V.irk limit.' I. 7:13 a. m.
week days.
Buffalo and Allegheny Valley Division.
Trains leave Kiskiminetas Junction sm follows: —
For Buffalo, 9.56 a. ra. and 11J50 p. m. daily, with
through parlor and sleeping cars.
For Oil City, 7.42 9.56 a. m., * iB, 6.15 aud 11.&0 p.
m. week-days. Sundays, 9.56 a. ID., 6.15 and 11.50 p.m.
For Red Hank, 7.42, 9.56, 11.17 a. m., 2 :18, 6.15, 9.34,
ft'i«l 11.50 p. m. week-days. Sundays, 9.56,10.49 a. m.,
6.15 and 11.50 p. m.
For Kittanning 7.42, 9.31, 9.56,11.17 a. m.,
I 6.15, 7.30, 9.34, and 11.50 p. m. weekdays. Sundays,
9.56, 10.49 a. m., 6.15, 10.45, and ll.Stl p. m.
"a" Stop- unly on signal «>r not if t<» agent l<» re
| ceive pa^-engers.
"f Sto(»-( only «»u signal or notice to agent or <•«•!;-
•luctor t«» iv . i\«- <».• di* -harge (las.sengei's.
Foi detailed Information, apply to ticket agent or
address Thos. K. Watt, Pass. Agt. Western District,
Corner Fifth Avenue aud Smith field Street, Pittsburg,
W. W. ATTEitBrilY. J. R. W J )»)
Or.ners 1 r P»ii» \ran
Wiiitiehl It I£ Co Timo Table
In effect Jan. 19th,'1902.
LettToa West Winfleltl 7 4(1 2 45
BongmrUlo " 55 3 00
" Iron BrMtw 805 320
" WiiifH'W Jillutiiu, 8 20, a 36
" utiip 8 4U. 3 45
" tiutler Junction 8 45j 350
Arrive Fuller 10 45 5 13
Arrive Allegheny 9 38 5 09
Arrive Flairsvillt' 1 00 , 5 40
YIASTWA ii [>.
I c.v,- tilairsville 8 0? 2»
" Allegheny 8 50 303
" ltutler "38 35
•' Butler Junction 10 o<l 440
11 Lane 10 05 445
u Wlnfiei:! Junction 10 15 455
" Iron Bridge 10 25 508
" Boggsvilie 10 35 515
Arrive Went WinfteW 10 45 5 25
Traiua ati.p at I.niu- BU<l Iron lTriilge only on Flag to
tiike on or leave off paencivera.
Train* Connect at Butler Juuction with.
Trains liu-tward for Fieeport, Vamiergrin and
Blnirvville I uteraection.
Tniina Westward for Natrona, Tarentuui aud AUr
Trains Northward lo.' Saxouburg, DeUno and Butler, c
General |
. i
UirtK iif nil kinds: dogs, monkeys, and pets
of evory description. Kindly call and you
will lie made welcome. Catalogue sent free '
liy mail. _ i
ti!s Smith field St.. Pittsburg. l*a.
SALESMEN Experienced nursery sales- i
men: .alary or commission weekly: write
(Itiie'c. l'rudentlal Orchard Co.. Shermans
vllle, Pa.
We want to s«y a word or two (o
°^ nß^
'• / - ]\ \ ■ as cheap as any house in America!
j\ / \/ . / 1/ \ X / while our expenses are light, tliere
wv" ' / ' \\/x / \ 1/ \/l/7 I \ \. if forf> can undersell any other
x. / i" . \ \ Y Try awe it to yourself
y ,u^
- M. LEIGHNER. OUlltrl , d.
P. S. —Don't forget that we sell Kramer wagons
Office on second floor of Armory
Building. Butler, Pa.
Office at No. 8. West Diamond St. I'.nt
ler, Pa.
Room 8., Armory buildio^.
Office with R. C. McAboy, J. P.,
south side Diamond.
Special attention given to collections
and business matters.
Reference: Builer Savings Bank, or
Butler County National Bank
Office in Reiber building, cornel Main
and E. Cunningham Sts. Entrance on
E. Cunningham.
.office on Main St. near Couit House.
No. 257 South Main Street, Butler, Pa.
Fisher Building. First door on South
Main street, next my former office in
Boyd Building.
Office in Wise building
Office In the Negley Building, West
| Diamond
Hemorrhoids and Chronic Diseases a
\\ T H. BROWN, M. I)..
11 • Office in Riddle building, Diamond,
next door to Dr. Bell's old office.
Office Hours: —9 to 11 a. m., Ito 3 and
6 to 8 p. in.
Hours—9-12, 1-5. Both Phones.
Troutman building, S. Main St.
~T C. BOYLE, M. D.
After April Ist, office in former Dr.
Peters'residence, Xo. 121 E Cunning
ham St., Butler, Pa., next door to Times
printing office.
ft LARA E. MORROW, D. 0.,
Women's diseases a specialty. Con
sultatian and examination free.
Office Hours, 9to 12 m., 2 to 3 p. m.
People's Phone 573.
1/6 S. Main street, Butler, Pa.
At '327 N. Main St.
L • ic6 West Diamond,
Dr. Graham's former office.
Special attention given to Eye, Kose
and Throat. People's Phone 56a
200 West CuDfcingham St.
Rooms 9 and 10 Stein Building, Butler.
Consultation and examination free,
daily; and evenings by appointment.
Office in New Mnrtincourt Building,
S. Main St., (adjoining Dr.
At well's office.)
Has located iu the new Steiu building,
v. ith 1.11 the latest devices for Dental
Successor to Dr. Johnston.
Office at No 114 E. Jeflersou St., over
G. W. Miller's grocery
Artificial Teeth inserted on the latest
improved plan. Gold Killings a spec
ialty. Office next to postoffice.
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 biridjre work.
The undersigned will sell at private
sale a coal farm of 200 acres, lying rear
Jamisonville Station, li miles north of
Butler, Pa., the coal of the upper vein
3i feet thick, of excellent quality: lower
veins not tested. Immediately under
the upper vein of coal is a vein of lire
clay said to be 15 feet thick and of good
| quality. Some timber on the farm, and
: surface fairly productive.
Ex'r of Daniel Heck, dec'd.,
Hlipperyrock, Pa.
J. D. MCJUNKIN. Att'y.
Notice is hereby given that E. H.
Laderer, guardian of Shepler Boston of
Mnddycreek township, has filed his
first and final account in the office of
the Prothonotary of the Court of Com
mon Pleas of Butler county at Ms. D.
No. 2, December Term, 1901, and that
the same will be presented to said Court
for confirmation and allowance on
Saturday, September 12, ISK>:S.
JOHN C. CLARK, Prothy.
Piothonotary 's Office, May 0, 1903.
Notice is hereby given that letters of
administration on the estate of Paul
Troutman. deceased late of the borough
of Butler, Butler count}-. Pa., have been
granted to Henry N. Troutman of But
ler, Pa., to whom all persons indebted
to said estate are requested to make
payments, and those having claims or j
demands against said estate are reqnest
to make the same known without delay.
Administrator. •
A. T. BLACK, Attorney. Butler, Pa.
|Mrs. j. E. ZIMMERMAN :
g 41 •
XAnnounces a special exhibit of Tailor-made Suits, Dress 1
XSkirts. Walking Skirts, Coats. Silk Coats in
Xlengths, Etons. Box and Coffee Coats, full length >
XCoats. handsome Rain Coats, Silk Waists, Silk
XMohair Shirt Waist Suits, beautiful White Wash
O Hats Trimmed Free of Charge! i *
jjt Our handsome Hew Parlors are full of beautiful up-to-date Hats, j
Flowers, Ribbons, SilS;s, Laces, Velvets, Ornaments, all new( >
. Novelties, new Military Brush—a competent force of Trimmers to tike< 1
'J. your orders We offer voti the latest creations of the season at popular |
Q "prices TRY US. ' < >
xj n I All wool Voiles, 50c and up; Crepe de< , 1
A i 3PDCC linnnQ Paris, Crepe Dechine, Mistrals, Eteminea.i ! ,
V !/l VUw Twine Cloth, Mohairs, Sicilians, Mixed
Cf Suitings. Phenomenal values in black Dress Goods i >
X Lace Curtains and Portiers. M
A We are show: ng the handsomest, largest and most up-to-date Cur-< >
jl tains in novelty netting. Arabian Nottingham Swiss and Muslin Cnr J k
Y tains we've ever shown Direct from manufacturer to consumer, at prices j '
will pleasantly surprise you when you see style, design* and quality < t
Xof these new 15)03 Curtains. Priced at 50c, 75c. $1 up to 8!0 per pair 1 L
5g Ruffled Curtains priced 2!k\ 50c, 75a up to $2.50. Portiers $3 to *lw
OSpecial exhibit of Arabian Curtains, the craze just now. $2.50 to $lO. I
Y Carpets and Rugs, Window Shades. ] |
X We call your attention to or.r cut-to-order Carpet Department, it is a, ,
Vmoney saver to you. One hundred and 25 styles to select from, Axmin-' '
Aster, Wiltons, Velvets, Bodv Brns=els, Tapestry: Ingrain Carpets in rolls* >
JL3Oc up to 65c for the best grade: Oil Cloths. Linoleums, Window Shades,. .
Vail lengths and widths; Curtain Poles, Curtain Rods and Fixture s. Car-'
€%pets made and laid free of charge: window shades adjusted, if pncbasedl r
Inhere, free of charge. Special exhibit of large rugs. Velvet.
Vf and Body Brussels. Rugs of all sizes
prs. J. E. Zimmerman.!
X Bell I'hone SX R1 111 r* P n A
People's Phone 188. * JLUICI > 1 , l -¥
;; Certain grades of Spring
I Footwear under-priced
E Justforbusiness purposes
| only we've marked down
HI the prices for this week.
I Ladies' spring oxfords
and fine light shoes,
■ Ladies' Patent Leather
orfords, very stylish for
summer wear,
SI 69, .
Men's Patent Leather
shoes and oxfords Bal or
blucher cut, j
SI 98.
Merer Bros
224 S. Main St. !
Shoe repairing a specialty. I
First class work guaranteed.
Certificates for Sewing
Machine given with each
purchase. f
Fine repairing is our specialty.
The most delicate and most fragile
piece of jewelry entrusted to us for re
pair, emerges from onr workshop per
fect in every detail.
Onr workmeu are the most competent,
and consequently no unsatisfactory or
bungling piece of work ever "happens"
in our store.
We solicit your repair work, and
guarantee perfect satisfaction as to
quality of work and price
I also sell Edison Victor talking
machines, singing and talking records,
mouth organs, violin.guitars, mandolins
Carl H. Leighner,
Optician and Jeweler. Butler, Pa.
OFPlCE—Byers' Building—neat to P
O. Butler Pa
H. G. Allison,
Funeral Director,
Bell Phone No. 3.
Bakerstown, Pa.
Reed's Wine of
Cod Isiver Oil
will build you up and make
you strong, will give you
an appetite and new life.
If you feel tired and
worn out try our Wine of
Cod Liver Oil and find
It is stronger and better
than pure Cod Liver Oil.
Pleasant to take and is
inoffensive to delicate
Indorsed and recom
mended by physicians
every where. The best
Spring tonic to give you
Health and strength.
For sale only at
Reed's Pharmacy
Transfer Corner,
Main and Jefferson Sts.. Butler, P.i
B. £3.
Desirable, fashionable fabrics
for hot weather wear —with
money-saving prices on.
Immense collection superb
French Cottons —for stylish
Summer Gowns —65c, 75c,
$1 00, $1.25 and $1.50 —Ecru
and Champagne grounds—neat
White, Black or Colored em
broidering in spots and stripes
—some hemstitched effects.
Pretty Silk Charvets —fancy
woven effects on White or as
| sorted Colored grounds—Blue
: and White, and Black. and
White Shepherd Checks.
Regulai 45c quality, 25c
32 inch Woven Madras —
Checks and Stripes —medium
and dark colorings, 12 l-2c.
Highly fashionable Checked
and Striped Louisene Silks —
hundred different effects —
smart for Shirt Waist Suits—
stunning and stylish—6sc, 75c
and 85c—big money's worth.
75c quality, 59c and be
All wool, imported, French
Voiles —43 inches v/ide —su-
perior quality—fashionable
colors —Dark and Bright Navy,
Porcelain, Tan. Mode, French
and Pearl Grey, Reseda, Car
dinal—opportunity for Dressy
Gowns for Summer functions
—and an unusual opportunity
at ihe price, 75c.
"Tearnot" Lining Silk —and
it won't —all Silk —soft and fine
but substantial —fast colors —
all colors, 50c.
Boggs & Buhl
Department X.