Newspaper Page Text
tin Boots, Shoes
and Rubber Goods
If you want the biggest values for the
money ever offered come to this sale.
A grand opportunity to get good solid
footwear at a big saving.
Ladies' fine Dongola patent tip shoes $1 CO
Hisses' fine Dongola pateDt tip shoes 85
Ladies' warm lined shoes 85
Infants' fine soft sole shoes 18
Boys' every day shoes 90
Men's good working shoes LCO
Men's fine Patent Leather shoes 175
Ladies' fine Patent Leather shoes ... 1.75
Children's fine Dongola shoes 35c, 50c, 75
Ladies' warm lined slippers 45
Extremely large stock of Rubber & Felt Goods of all kinds.
Ladies', Gents', Boys', Misses' and Children's felt Boots and
Stockings with good heavy overs. High cut arctics in all sizes.
Large assortment of Ladies', Gents', Misses' and Children s
Leggins and Overgaiters at prices sure to interest you.
At all times a full stock of Gokey's hand-made box-toe and
plain toe shoes. Gokey's high-cut copper-tipped shoes for
boys and heavy school shoes for girls.
See our line of Men's high-cut shoes. Just the kind for
iThe Rush Still Continues!
I AT I
I The Great Sacrifice Sale!
I MEN'S CLOTHING I
■ MEN'S OVERCOATS B
■ MEN'S HATS AND CAPS B
I Boys' and Children's Clothing I
I Shirts, Gloves, |
I Trunks and Telescopes. B
I Everything During This Sale g
I Will be Sold Regardless of Cost. 1
I Philip Schaul, I
I Successor to Schaul & Nast, m
I 137 South Main Street, Butler, Pa.
S PLUMBERS |
S Estimates given cn all kinds of work. ?
We make a specialty of s
\ NICKLE-PLATED, C
V SEAMLESS, /
% OPEN-WORK. /
[ 354 Centre Ave., Butler, Pa c
b People[s Phone. 630. C
\f PARK 'I'INSTITUTE, 1
ii 8 North Ave. West, Allegheny, Penn'a. a
i'i FULL BUSINESS, *
I SHORTHAND AND §
4 • We teach the Budget System of Bookkeeping
it and McKee and the Graham Systems of
•: Shorthand. j|-
: T Tuition payable monthly. * :$:
Write for illustrated catalogue. "3j
|* Rowan & Hughes, Managers.
WHISKEY DIRECT FROM
fl H F° rs *' s 7 year old 4 full quarts for $3.00 ||
B M Picked in plain, sealed cases, expressage fl
I W\ prepaid to your nearest station. §|
T\ Onr goods is aged in the wood, and is pure and mel- Sjw
ML I' JA low, better than von have had froiu others for the
H price, or your money back. jty
IK@Bl Any Bank of Pittsbnrg or the Editor of this paper 3W
tell yon that our 'vord is wood, and that we are 4
We do not humbug you like so many advertising so
ca Hed "Distillers."
By buying from ns yon get an honest article, made
■ from honest, select grain, by hoaest people.
Send for our private price list j|W
H If yon will send ns the names of 10 good families iu your Sy
vicinity who nse Whiskey for medicinal purposes, and to whom we BP!
H may send onr price list, we will send you, with yonr first order, |l
■ one quart of.Pnre Virginia Homemade Blackberry Wine, FREE. 5»
I MORRIS FORST & CO-, I
Cor. 2nd ATe.it Smlthticld St., Pittsburg. P«.
DO YOU WISH TO MAKE I
YOUR PLACE OF BUSINESS, YOUR CHURCH ».
YOUR LODGE, OR ANY ROOM J
WRITE US FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING
MADE OF STEEL.
WHEELIMG CORRUGATING C 0..!
WHEELING. V. Vfl.
Tllea 9ftoald U<- uf Sufllrlml Dlamc
tor nud tbr Grade Correct.
Iu my experience I have learned that,
as a rule, tiles of too small capacity
have been laid with the expectation of
carrying away the vast volume of wa
ter that often suddenly collects In deep
depressions after heavy rain, says an.
Orange Judd Farmer correspondent.
Four inch tile is often required, and a
tile of less than three inches in diame
ter, inside measurement, should never
be used. The work of grading the bot
tom of the ditch for the reception of
the tile often results in failure owing
to depressions or irregularities remain
ing where silt or other foreign matter
accumulates in the tile, thus obstruct
ing the flow of water.
The final grade of a ditch should
never be finished, especially -where a
doubt exists in regard to required fall,
without the aid of a level, and the
work should never be trusted to the
eye of any one, no matter how expert.
I once employed a professional ditcher
to drain a slough or pond hole, and
. A .
TILE DRAIN LEVEL
owing to its failure to perform its
work the tiles were taken up and the
bottom of the ditch properly gradeil
with a level, when it was discovered
that the grade at the outlet of the
ditch was eighteen inches higher 'than
the point it was intended to drain. Of
course such a piece of work proved of
short duration and very expensive.
It often happens that the outlets of
drains are allowed to become obstruct
ed with silt, coarse grass, etc., render
ing them nearly or quite useless. To
those who may contemplate the im
provement of their farms by inaugu
rating a system of tile drainage, but
are deterred from doing go owing to
the impossibility of obtaining a profes
sional ditcher, allow me to state that
the services of ordinary farm help,
with the oversight and assistance of
the farmer himself, give as good If not
better results. Where a suitable fall is
plainly \ isible it is not essential that a
level be used, provided the bottom of
the ditch has an even grade and Is free
from irregularities. But where a doubt
exists a level, as shown in the accom
panying diagram, should be used.
In the device A and B represent the
base of level, sixteen and one-half feet
long, six inches wide, tapering to two
Inches at the ends; C and D the plumb
indicating on E the amount of fall per
rod. A wire or wooden guard at F
keeps the plumb bob D from flopping
about. The upright Is six inches wide
at the base, where it Is mortised into
the long strip A B. and two and one
balf inches wide at the top. The braces
are two inches wide and made from
one Inch pine.
Hon- to Shock and Tie Corn Fodder.
In order to have corn fodder cure
nicely in the shock one must cut the
corn pretty nearly matured and also
put it in large shocks. I am just now
thinking of one year when my corn
was in fine condition and a good green
color in the shock way late the next
spring, in April, says nn lowa Home
stead correspondent. I cut the corn
Just when the husks commenced to
ripen and put it into shocks sixteen
hills square. This was not drilled corn,
as it would not be possible to shock
it Just so. This corn was cut with the
corn binder, although the bundle car
rier was not used. If one is careful in
dumping bundles it will be no incon
venience to set up sixteen hills square.
A good way to tie the shocks after one
has set them up and tho way I did is
to take one-half inch rope ten feet long
with a ring in one end and thus pull
the top well together and tie with
twine. Another word in regard to
shocking corn. It is well to keep in
mind the fact that the corn should be
set up as straight as possible, as the
shock will keep better and will be less
damaged by the elements.
Wheat In Western Kanxaa.
An important feature in tests of va
rieties of Ilusslan hard winter bearded
wheat at the Fort Hays branch ex
periment station of Kansas is that
the earliest varieties have proved the
best yielders. The present year was
very trying on late varieties, owing to
the prevalence of rusts. A few days
make a great difference in the yield
and quality of the grain, as the earlier
varieties were out of the way 'and not
so badly affected. The yields for two
years have been as follows:
No. 3 Turkey (Imported 1901)...35.82 20.37
No. 4 Kharkov 40.90 20.41
No. 5 Beloglina 38.21 19.40
No. 6 Ulta 36.35 20.50
No. 7 Crimean 40.G1 20.08
The Gypsy Moth Peril.
The alarming increase of the gypsy
moth in Massachusetts since the active
crusade against It ceased in 1900 has
been reported by the secretary of the
state board of agriculture. It Is re
ferred to as a menace to the whole
country and Is likened to the maple
worm, only much worse. It is destruc
tive to the maple, elm, chestnut, oak,
pine, hemlock, willow, birch, beech,
apple and all other fruit trees. It strips
the trees entirely bare of foliage. A
single stripping is sure death to white
pine. Oaks, elms and maples are seri
ously damaged by one year and two
year attacks, and a third season's in
jury is not always necessary to com
plete their destruction.
NITRATE OF SODA.
Some Result* n* an 4<l<lltlonnl Fer
tilizer on Market (iarclen Crop*.
By E. 13. VOORHEES, New Jersey Ex
Celery is a crop that responds most
profitably to an application of an
abundance of available nitrogen. This
fertilizer not only increases the yield,
but very matwlally improves the qual
ity of the Where the soil is natu
rally rich, or where what may be re
garded as good methods of practice in
reference to fertilizers are followed,
extra applications of nitrate result in
very largely increased yields and pro
portionate improvement in quality. In
experiments made it was shown that
where ordinary treatment was given
and a small and unprofitable crop was
obtained the addition of a few dollars'
worth of nitrate changed the crop into
a very profitable one, and in the case
of a soil that was regarded as good
enough to produce a fair crop the addi
tion caused a large increase in the total
crop and a very marked improvement
in the quality. The selling price of
roots grown with nitrate was 150 per
cent greater than where none was ap
plied, and 100 per cent greater than
where an insutdcient amount was used.
The increased value per acre of the
crop from the best use of the nitrate
was over $250.
In the Pepper Groirlng lndoatry.
The growing of peppers has Im-onie
n considerable industry in market gar
den districts in recent years. Studies
of the special needs of the crop show
that on good soils well adapted to the
plant additional dressings of nitrate
are necessary for best results, the gain
in yield averaging 35 per cent, and the
increased value of the crop due to the
added nitrate averaging S3O per acre.
A large quantity—3oo pounds per "acre
—seems to be uiucli superior to any
less amount, and, owing to the fact
that peppers continue to form iluriug
the entire period of growth, the distri
bution of the nitrate throughout the
season is desirable where large quanti
ties are applied. Where more conven
ient the first application of nitrate
may be applied at the time of setting
the plants, in order to prevent any de
lay in growth after setting. The later
fractional applications are distributed
throughout the season, two or three
A Heavy Increase In Cucumbers.
In the case of cucumbers heavier
soils may be used than for melons and
large quantities of fertilizer applied.
In our experiments the application of
nitrate of soda in addition to regular
methods of fertilization resulted in a
very large increase in crop, over 100
per cent, and an increase in net value
of over SOO per acre.
The amounts of nitrate applied may
range from 250 to 350 pounds per acre.
Three hundred pounds per acre In
three applications gave the best re
sults. The effect was particularly no
ticeable in maintaining a rapid and
continuous growth of vine and fruit,
thus materially reducing the propor
tion of culls.
How J. H. Hale Does It.
As told in Green's Fruit Grower, J.
H. Hale's method of dealing with the
borer is: "I use a good, strong, sharp
knife with a rather long, slender point
and cut until I find the critter. The old
idea of using a wire and punching up
the hole was too uncertain in results.
I want to dig until I can see the crit
ter and then be sure I have smashed
him. Even pretty sharp cutting sel
dom injures the tree to any extent, and
we earth up again about a tree after
the work is done. Sometimes the borers
are so small in the fnll that we miss
some of them, so when we have time
we often go over the orchard the sec
ond time in May and search again
where there are any indications of the
borer's presence. But if young trees
are banked thoroughly through May
and June of the first four years of
their orchard life there Is very little
danger of serious harm from borers iu
Wrnnlns Fall Pics.
Pigs farrowed in September atv
weaned not later than the middle of
December and the sows bred again for
April farrowing. The pigs are wintered
on corn, wheat middlings, clover hay
and, whenever weather will permit, al
lowed the range of the growing ryo
field. This latter is quite important, m
a pig will not make a satisfactory
growth unless some green or succulent
food is had during cold, dry weather.
December pigs use the rye field until
the plant ia too coarse for them to eat.
which is known by their chewing
awhile and then spitting it out. Ken
tucky blue grass uutil the middle of
June is equally ns good as rye, and we
usually finish in June with corn, allow
ing this pasture range.—Cor. American
According to the government crop re
port, the average condition of potatoes
Sept. 1 was 91.G against a ten year av
erage of 77.3.
The average condition of buckwheat
Sept. 1 was 91.5 against a ten year av
erage of 85.8.
The average condition of the oat crop
on Sept. 1 was 85.0, 75.7 0:1 Sept. 1,
1003. and a ten year September aver
age of 80.0.
The number of stock hogs now being
fattened is reported 2.4 per cent less
than the number one year ago, with
condition as to size and weight 91.2 as
compared with 95.1 one year ago and a
seven year average of 94.3.
American fruits are known In the
markets of*many of the principal
countries of the world. The varieties
most abundantly found ou foreign
markets are apples aud prunes.
Sugar beet pulp is estimated to be
worth ?1.22 per ton for stock feeding
Tramps In SwlUerlaad.
Professional tramps have no easy
life in Switzerland. By the federal
statute beggars and trauips are to be
treated in accordance with the laws of
the canton in which they are arrested,
and those of foreign nationality are to
be expelled from the country. If an
ablebodied man is without means. Is
generally in search of work and his
papers are in order, he will, on appli
cation, be supplied by the police or by
the intercantonal union, a private as
sociation under official patronage, with
food aud lodging and will, if pos
sible, have employment indicated to
hiin. If lie cannot obtaiu any ho will
be passed 011 to the next town, to a ru
lief station, to his own district or to
the cantonal frontier. If he refuses
work when offered he Is sent to his
own district to be dealt with by its
council, and if the council decides that
he is "work shy" he may be sent to a
forced labor institution. But the police
are empowered to arrest beggars with
out special warrant and to bring them
before a competent court, which may
commit them to prison.
A Spanish Prison.
"On the Spanish section of Morocco'*
coast line stands the penal settlement
of Centa," writes a traveler. "It has
a large number of soldiers, a huge con
vict prison and legions of small boys,
who mobbed me when I was last there
because they did not approve of my
English hat and limited Spanish vo
cabulary. Now, the governors of Ceu
ta draw rations for every convict in
their charge, so, from their paint of
view, it is no bad thing for a convict
to escape. So long as he is 011 the
books he is entitled to rations even
though he has shaken from olf his feet
the dust of the great gray prison on
the hillside. Consequently a good bit
of this dust shaking goes on, and count
less Spanish convicts escape to Tetuan
and Tangier, sometimes in Moorish
garb. They are safe from pursuit
when the sentries are passed."
The Ave of Uold.
In Europe, where gold plays a m-ire
important part as a circulating medium
in the currency than in the United
States, gold coins are allowed to suffer
but little loss of weight before they are
called in from circulation. In Great
Britain this amount is .G25 per cent
and in France .099 per cent, amounts
that can only be detected by the bal
ance. In Great Britain it has been
computed by officials of the mint that
In ordinary use the average length of
time before a sovereign be nines
"light" is twenty-seven years, while in
the case of a half sovereign the time is
sixteen years. The smaller coin not
only circulates more, but suffers more
front abrasion, as in proportion to its
diameter it is thinner and lias a larger
surface to be rubbed.—Harper's WecTc
"Which uo you think is better,"
asked the thoughtful girl, "wealth or
social posit ion?"
"My dear." answered Miss Cayenne
"with money to Rive entertainments
you can net into the society column,
but aristocratic origin does not neces
sarily Insure mention iu the financial
news." —Washington Star.
Tlie Record Lnnatli .
"Here's a st(jry 'bout a man w.iai
been married ten times!'*
Brother Williams seemed Ipst in
thought. Then he spoke up: "What
make 'em print slob tales er. daj.?
Wen a man once gits in de lunotic
asylum dey orter stop taikin' 'bout
" I thank Dr. Pierce
tor the kind advice
he gave when / wrote
" I am thankful to the friend who first recom
mended your medicine." writes Mrs. Annie M.
Brook, of Smithfield. Fayette Co., Pa
have a twelve pound baby, three weeks old. I
took three bottles of Favorite Prescription
before baby came, and the time was only one
hour and a half. Have had five children, and
before this always had a severe time, lasting two
or three days, and never was able to do any
work for about two months afterward. Now I
am doing all the work for four children My
friend» say I look better now than ever before.
We told one of my sisters to take ' Favorite
prescription,' which she did. and when her
child was bora the time of suffering was very
short. She has better health now than since
her marriage, some years ago. We caunot
praise Dr. Pierce's medicines enough. I thank
Dr. Pierce for the kind advice he gave when I
wrote to him. Whenever I see other women
suffering I tell them about your wonderful
The benefits resulting from a consulta
tion by letter with Dr. Pierce are testified
to by thousands of grateful women who
have been made new women by his med
ical advice and fatherly counsel given
absolutely without cost or fee.
Sick and ailing women, especially
those suffering from chronic diseases, are
invited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter,
free. All correspondence is held as
strictly private and sacredly confidential.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
the best medicine for the cure of woman
ly ills. It establishes regularity, dries
weakening drains, heals inflammation
and ulceration and cures female weak
ness. It is the best preparative for
maternity, giving the mother strength to
give her child, and making the baby's
advent practically painless.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription con
tains no alcohol and is entirely free from
opium, cocaine and all other narcotics.
The Common Sense Medical Adviser,
1008 large pages, in paper covers, is sent
free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to
pay expense of mailing only. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Ely's Cream Balm L FEVEft^^l
F.asy and pleasant to
ue*. Contains no in
It is quickly absorbed.
Gives Relief at once. \ V
It Opens and Cleanses MA . _ , ■lr>Jt f%
the Nasal Passes. (*OIO 'N H EAD
Allays Inflammation. ". ..
Heals and Protects the Membrane. Restores the
Senses of Taste and SmelL Large Size, 60 cents at
Druggists or by mail; Trial Size, 10 cents by mail.
ELY BROTHERS, 66 Warren Street, New York.
Specifies cure by acting directly on the
sick parts without disturbing the rest of
No. 1 for Fevers.
No. 2 " Worms.
No. 3 " Teething.
No. 1 " Diarrhea.
No. 7 " Coughs.
No. 8 " Neuralgia.
No. 9 " Headaches.
No. 10 " Dyspepsia.
No. 11 " Suppressed Periods.
No. 12 " Whites.
No. 13 " Croup.
No. H " The Skin.
No. 15 " Rheumatism.
No. 1G " Malaria,
No. 19 " Catarrh.
No. 20 " Whooping Cough.
No. 27 " The Kidneys.
No. 30 " The Bladder.
No. 77 " La Grippe.
In small bottles of pellets that fit the vest
pocket. At Druggists or mailed, 2oc. each.
Medical Guide mailed free.
Humphreys'Med. Co., Cor. William* John Streets,
l )AKOID. The koofhig with NO
TAR. Won't dry out. Won't
i NYONK can a,op ! y it. Tins,
Nails and Cement in core 01
OEPRESENTS the results o
years ot Experience and Ex
/ \NLY requires paiiUing
fiwyears, Net wlup.fir-t
I S Cheaper than Gravel, Slate
I \ EM AND for PAROID is world
VIADE IN 1, 2 AND 3 PLY
Other Ftt'-.d Samples «nd Prices are
<»ir* if yoo will ;mk na.
L C. WICK,
L C. WICK.
.. ft : I ' w
We havs reoiovod onr Marble an 4
Granite shops frotn isomer of Miiin and
Clhv streets to No. 300 N, Main street,
(opposite W. D. Brandon's residence),
where we will be pleaned to meet our
Customers with figures that are right
Monuments & Headstones
of all kinds and are also prepared
to give best figures on
Iron Fence. Flower Vases
etc., as we have seen rt-d the sole agency
from the Stewart Iron Works of Cin
cinnati.Ohio, for this town and vicinity.
suggests the advisability of stockiug
yonr sideboard with H few snacks of
something "nifty." to counteract sud
den chills. Then, too, you ought- to be
prepared to entertain the friend who
"just drops in" for a cheery evening.
ALWAYS IN STOCK
HJCiI. MIUIK, OVKBHOLT.
tMVhKNH*. "kit. HI VfcltM>s THOMPSON,
(.IKON IH 1.1,1 Ml . It til I'OKT.
and offer them to you 6 year old at $1 IX5r full
quart, 0 quarts jo (JO.
GRANDFATHER'S CHOICE. '
whiskey guaranteed 3 years old, 00 per gal
lon. \Ve pay express charges on all mall
orders of (AOO or over. Goods shipped
BOBT. LEWIN & CO.
S7EOJ ESALE DEALERS
IM WlHfcS ABD UJUORS,
Bo 14 SmitliljeU St, tiifatily in Wster St
PITTSBURG, PA. __
•Phones: Bell am '■ *
Look and Heed
Look over the list of stock
Note what yonr judgment tells
yon about these values.
Heed yonr judgment and there's
money in it.
I offer yon highly responsible
and efficient brokerage service
and moderate margins.
R. M. Weaver
Stocks and Bonds
223 Fourth Innue.
Local office, 213 S. Main St.
F. EARL STEWART.
"HUGH L CONNELLY,
Wholesale Dealer in
For Medicinal Purposes,
Bell Phone 278
People's Phone 578.
316 East Jefferson Street
To those purchasing photos
of groups or views, Bxlo, at
50c each, to the amount of $lO
1 will present free a fine 20x40,
exact reproduction that will
stand washing and not fade
away. No bum work, but a
fine permanent Bromide en
largement, fully guaranteed.
This offer is good till October
The Outdoor Artist,
The Butler Dye Works
k l A Pssk
Hu.fr. Ai * •< liable iumAltm. Uk J>rug*i»t foi
enicho : i f*. * in
ro.t- • wall blue ribbon.
r»?4C n*» «'l <t. roiu •
tutiou>>sin.( n«ai(a(ion». I* i y ot your Drufcfrist,
or H€in! fc. i». t » r Tetii
monia:« ui»l •• for in
bf rfl.<rri M Ul. .*o.««N» Sold bj
CHI• JHMSi'I R i'H2MICAL CO.
ttOd Jfac'iv .j jarp, P#
THE GEO W WOOD.
ACCOUNT, AUDIT AND GUARANTEE CO .
Only Pittsburg Audit Corporation.
Composed of officially certified ac
countants and recognized expert audi
tors and accounting system itizers.
Established 14 jears Send for booklet
341 Fourth ave., Pittsburg. Pa.
We have a large number of late model
Remingtons. Smith Premiers, Hammonds,
Pittsburs visibles and ottier standard makes
of Typewriters that we will sell Cheap.
ONDEUWOOD TYPEWRITER COMPANY.
241 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburg. Pa.
IF YOU WANT TO SELL YOCR FARM.
House or Huslness we can sell It for you. If
you w,mt to buy we can furnish you a prop
erty or business. Write to Real Estate I)e
--purtment. International Savings & Trust Co..
FAR*; FAKgtS FARMS
I)o you want to sptl or exchange your farm?
Do you want to buv a farm? ft so write
J AS. A. OOOPER k CO-.
413 Fourth Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
TRI'XALL Keller and promoter of pat
ents. Htm Herman National Rank Rulldlng,
VICTOR MACHINERY CO.
Cor. Eighth A Liberty Sts. I'ittsburg, Pa.
l-ong Distance liell Telephone.
Rids furnished for installing or moving
plants. General repairs on printing ma
chinery. Experts for gas and steam engines.
Experimental work; general repairs, etc.
YOUNG MEN—To learn leiegrapliy and
acCept positions on railroad; rare opportuni
ty : call at oncp.
PENXSyi.Y ANIA TELEGRAPH COLLEGE
Nos, (ki)-<jol til® (ii>3 Lewis Block. Pittsburg. Pa
to Exposition will find the
BEST DINING ACCOMODATIONS
K. J. IHRIG,
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Pining ami I (inch Itooius,
19 & 21 Park Way, Opp. Boggs& Bnhl's
(Near Ft Wayne Station) Allegheny, Pa
TO SELL AND EXCHANGE.
Tlii* company is in a position to g«?t farm*
before a large number of customer*; perhaps
yours may suit one of them. Let us try ft.
Bend in complete description, giving slae.
improvements, condition, price, terms and
FKANKSTOWN REALTY CO.,
7«06 Frankstown Ave , lMttsburg, Pa.
0> ®> @>
IP YOU WANT TO HEAR
WEAR OAULT'S TBI EPHONE EAR DRUM
U(x>m :1H Leader Huildiiig,
FIFTH AVENUE, PITTSBURG. PA, I
A safe, certain relW >r Suppressed
Menstruation. Nev<. ki. v «'u to fail. Safe!
Sure! tfpeedy! Satisfaction <«uan»nteed
or ii»*>nev Reftincial. Kent prepaid for
BLOO nor box. Will send them on tri*v!. to
b* pal J for when relieved. Samples Free.
UNITLO MCLICALCO.. qo* 74, LftNCASTC*.
Sold in Bntler at thp Ceptre Aye.
LEGAL RIGHTS OF TENANTS
A VERITABLE MINE OF INFORMATION,
Worth many times its coat; is designed to
protect tenants to the fullest extent of the |
law; 1-gaily accurate and absolutely re-I
liable; written in plain and simple language.
It will pay for itself many hundred times
Published by the
TENANTS' RIGHTS LEAGUE.
De jt "A" First National Hank Bldg. Wllkins
burg. Pa. Price 3f>c,postpaid. Agci.ts wanted
Easy and Quick!
To make the very best soap, simply i
dissolve a can of Banner Lye in cold
water, melt lbs. of grease, pour the
Lye water in the grease. Stir and put
Full pirgetiqns oq fivery Package
Banner Lye Is pulverized, ("be pan
may be opened and closed at will, per»
mitting the use of a small quantity at a
time. It is just the article needed in
every household. It will clean paint,
floors, marble and tile work, soften water,
disinfect sinks, closets and waste pipes.
Write for booklet "Lses of Banner
Lye " —free.
The yn 19 Chemical Worjcs, Philadelphia
It It cV P It it
Time table in effect Nov. 1903.
Passeußer trains leave and arrive at •
Butler as follows:
LEAVE FOR NORTH.
7:30 a. ui. . mixed fiir Pnnxsntawney,
Du Bois and intermediate stations.
10:17 a. m. daily, vestibuled day ei
press for Buffalo, connects at Ashford,
week days, for K<x-hest. r.
6:30 p. in. local for I'unx'y. Dn Boia ;
and intermediate stations.
11:25 p. m. night express for Buffalo j
ARRIVE FROM NORTH.
a. m. daily, night express from
Buffalo and Rochester.
9:4") a.m. week days, accomodation
S:KI p.n.. daily, vestibuled day express
from Buffalo. Has connection at Ash- 1
ford week days from Rochester.
8:45 p.m. week da vs. mixed train
from Du Bois and Punxsutawney.
Trains leave the B. & O. St;ition.
Allegheny for Buffalo and Rochester
at 9:1)0 a.tn. and 10:00 p.m.. and for local
points a« far as Dnßois at 5:10 p.ui
K A- O It It
Time table-in effect. May 1">. U)o4.
Trains for South aud West.leave Bntler
—town time: WEEK DAYS.
6:20 am, Allegheny Accommodation
8:i»0 a m, Allegheny & Cleveland Ex.
0 10 a m. Allegheny Express.
11:40 a.m. "
1:40 p m. Ellwood Accoino
3:35 p.in, Allegheny Ex.
5:00 p.m. Chicago. Ellwood. N Castle.
5:20 p m, Allegheny Ex.
5:50 p.m. Allegheny Ac. —New Castle
8:00 a m. Allegheny & Cleveland Ex.
10:25 a.m. Pittcbrirg Ex.
3:35 p til. Allegheny Ex.
5:50 p.in, Allegheny Ac.--New Castle
GOING NORTH— WEEK DAYS.
9:42 a m, Kane & Bradford Mail.
4:55 Clarion Aceomo.
9:42 a in. and 8:00 p.m. to Foxburg.
Trains leave the Alleglienv station for
Butler 7:00, 8:15, 1:15 and 10:40 A. M.,
aud 1:15. 3:00, 5:30 6:15 aud 11:30 P. M.
On Sunday at 7:30 A. M. and 6:15 and
11:30 P M.
For through ticket*, Pullman rem?rrr.ti«>n® an«l in
formation apply to W. R. TL'EXKK, Afct,
K. V. SMITH, A. G. P. A..
WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
B< bvci :v !>• Fuffi Oct. 4,10(4
jiOUTH. WEKK DATS
A M A.M. A.M. P. M P. M
BCTLEP. Uare fi 16 8 40 10 35 2 35 4 30
Sa*.m»iur« Arrive 6V> 903 10 53 3 00 4 56
Bntler Junction.. " 7 20 'J 30 11 25 3 25 5 2*>
Butler Jui.ctkc. ..Loavi 7 30 9 35 11 3(' X 355 6 1^
Natrona Arriv- 7
Tareutnm 7 44 9 47 1L 46 3 40 6 30
Springilale . . 7 ST» 95711 58 351 642
Clarexnout i .... 12 lt'> 4 C#>i 7 01
Sharpat i:rg 8 16 10 IS 12 26 4 12 7 11 |
AllejrhenT 8 30 i 0 30 12 40 4 25 7 25 1
A M A.M. P. M. P. M P. M.
SONDAY TRAINS.— L«-aTt» Butlei for Allegheny
City and principal Intermediate atations at 7:20 a. tn.,
and 5:06 p. m.
NORTH. WEEK PAYS
A.M. A.M. A.M.!P. M. P. M.
Allegheny City lv 620 H3" 1«» 25 220 ») 10
Sharpeburg *5 34 8 45 10 o" 2 35: t» 23
Claremout 6 8 55 10 43 2 47
Springdale 7 02 VI 12 10 58 3 OH 6 42
Tareatum 7 14 9 2* 11 09 3 20; 6 52
Natrona 720 931 11 1< 330 657
Butler June ar 7 '.U) 940 11 340 705
Butlei June lv 745 94512 *0 405' 705
Saxonburg 8 O'J 10 00 12 64 4 35 7 30
BIJTLKR. 8 35 10 H=» 1 2 ) 6 l\s 7 55
A.M. A.M. P M. P nl. P. M
SUNDAY TRAINS. —Leave Allegheny City for Bat
ler and principal intermediate ftationj at 7:00 a m and
9-30 p in
«»R THA KAST
Wcok Day«. Sunday.
A M A.M. P.M. A.M. P M
Bctuh. lv 6 16 ... 235 72b ..
Bntler J'ct v 7 80.... . 325 810 ...
B-.flnr J'ct .lv 740 . 400 814 ....
PVeport 743 4Oi 817 ....
Kikiminetan J*t.. 74> 4OS 821
Lo*-rhhnr»< " 7 M 420 830 ...
Weat A poll.* " 814 439 $67 ....
SaltaVurg M 841 508 923 ...
Blain*vill<. 920 54i 952 ...
Blairavillelnt. " 927 •••. S 1000....
na . 11 35 . . 850 i4O . ..
liarriflbiirx. 310 100 635 ....
Philadelphia " 623 .4 23 10 47 ....
P. M. A M. A.M. P. M. P M
Throngh trains for th« e«v*t leave Pitt#bnrg (Union
Htation), an followa:
Kejstone CZPRTMH daily 3:00 A.*
M nhattui L'mited, diiily, f»r No»th Pnila
delpliia and New York 3:3» 44
PcnnHylvania Limite«i daily 7:15 "
N*t«r York 44 44 7:15 44
Atlantic Kjprees, * 4 7:30 "
Main Line Eipreae, ** 8:oO
Day Kapret#, *' 12:01 Nootl
Mail Kxprua« " .. 1J 16 p.B*
C)iieaKt> Mail iAily, fur Baltimore and
Raatern Kzpreta. daily, t»»r Phil'a and N V 4:."i5 44
New York EztireMx. " " '• 7:10 44
Philainlphia Kxpremi, daily 9 00 *
New York Special, daily for New York, only. 10:00 44
Philailelphia Special daily. Sleeping
cars to Philadelphia, Baltimore aud Wash
ington. No coaches 10 00 1
Philad'a Mail, Suuda>« only 8:35 A *
Not«^—<'arries coach p itaen between P ittsburg
For Atlantic City (via Delaware River Bridge all
rail route) 8:00 a.m., 7.10 and and 9:00 p. m. daily,
44 Pennsylvania Limited," and New York Limited7.ls j
а. m. week days.
Buffalo and Aileeehenj Valley Division.
For Buffalo, 9.48 «. m and 11.4S p. m. daily, wfti
through parlor aud sleeping cars.
For Oil City, 7.42 9.46 a. ra„ 2. JO, 6.07 and 11.48 p.
m. week-days. Sundays, 9.46 a. m., 6.07 *nd 11.4S p.m.
For Bad Bank, 7.42,9.46, a.m., 2 30, 6.07, 10.15,
and 11.48 p. m. week-daya. Sundays, 9.46,10.40 a. m.,
б.07 and 11.48 p. m.
For KManning 7.42,
6.07, 7.30, 10.15, and 11.4/? p. m. week-days. Suudays.
9.46. 10.40 a m., 6.07, 10.44, and 11.48 p. m.
u r Stops only ou signal or uotice to ageut or con
ductor to receive or discharge pa-naeugors.
Foi detailed information, apply to ticket agent or
addrMS Thoa. E. Watt, Pass. Agt. Western District,
:*GO A**nn». Pittsburg, P».
W. W. ATTERBURY, J R. WOOD
Gen'l Manager. Pass'r Tralßi* Manager.
GEO. W. BOYD,
General Passenger Ag ct.
In effect Nov. 80th, 1&08.
" ~ STAIIONS. AM PM
Leaves West Winfield. .... . ... 730 245
14 Boggsville 745 300
41 iron Bridge 755 310
,4 Winfield Junction 810 326
44 i.aue 8 2» 3 35
44 Butler Junction 8 2.V 3 40
Arrive Sutler 10 66. 5 38
Arrive Allegheny 10 021 5 05
Arrive BlairsvilJ© 12 451 6 20
ST AXIOMS. A M P M
Leave Blairsvillo. 7 50 2 25
44 Allegheny 9 00 300
44 Butler 7 3f> 235
44 Butler JuiiCti >h 10 15 t 40
M Uue 10 IS 443
41 Winfield Junctiou 10 ''4) 45u
" Iron Bridge 10 40 505
44 Boggsvill* Jo 50 515
Arrive West Winfield 10 05 5 '#»
Trains stop at Laso* and Iron Bridge only on Flag to
take on or leave ofl passengers.
Trains Connect at Bntler Junction with:
Trains Eastward for Freepcrt, Vandergriit and
Trains Westward for Natrona, Tarentnm and Alle
Trains Northward for Scootsrg,Mnrwood and But
B. G. BEALOR,
SSEMER & LAKE ERIE RAILRB4D
TIME TABLE in effect Sept. 18th, 1904.
EASTERN STANDARD TIME
(Read up) Dall* Excep! Sunday (Read down)
11 |UI 12 I TT . ~ 11 9 11 I 13
p.in p. m.a. in.] ;.,ra.
Isu 1 «10 SOI Krie 700 1 t.' 4no
1 *>:: 110 241 jr'uirvle* i 7 2&. 4 66
6 at) l c-.-110 JUS i.iranl I T 37! 1 37; S 08
4 B'li f» 7 Lv Connoaut..AriW 7be
1 3 1 9 Bft Cranesvjlie . 7 628
63012 01 9 62' Albion 8 <*• «► , r > 30
616 f!2 35 f9 39 ShtvUland 8]: fj lol.'i 42
0 1 .2 33] 9 37 8 1' 2 1: . r > 44
g_o:il22B| 9 »>;..<"onneautriiK. 1 s . I s f> ;o
0 .»>U CM, i"So"Ar3lo»il\i!le Lv.' 747 I [62
■1 12:1 32 T 47Lv MetulTilltv Ar :l fc 3 lb 0 to
G 22 12 22j 9 2-JA..ron't IJik.;, Lv' « ]'. 2 lc 5 20
5 2012 o<> 8 15 Lv.Con't Lake.Arj 9 22 2 ST. C .2
545 1 ... Ar .Llnesvi lr. I.v b 6?>
H 6SjLv Llnesvfllc Ar.. ... 7 IS
5 1 112 9 .'.HiMUlvillc Jet ! 8 -1- ;«
»2r1165 857 llartitown !867 2 4'-| 620
B£!U6O 860 Adamsvillc i ft. '.: M, i, ,;i
5 1 8 40 OSKCKK! 9 1 f.
5 0., 11 35 8 33) Greenville 0 2U| 3li C 4rt
6ft II 2* 8 28, Shenango 9 '/-■ J i< 054
4 4 11 12 8 11 Fredonia 9 *:• 3 3ti 7 12
4 '2:110 53 7 61..Houston Jet.... 10 ft 7 10
4 03:1 a3S 730 Grove City 10 28 40H7 50
3 4815 XF * U}.|.. .Ilkrrtaville 110 40 4 'Jffp.m.
3 4f>lQ 181 -J.,.„Ba»aClit6n ...JlO 4* 4 77'
11*2!) " Ar.'.ilil! ar.l. L'. 7l» J . _
7 10 .... Ly Hilllar.l. Aril 20 fi io .. . j
3 3510 13 |......K0i8ier.„ !|0 681 4 31' -
3 1910 02 1 Euclid. 11 ft; 4 4ft
.. 1100 . Ar... Kiyior...Lv! 3 80! .„.r
I 7 401 -iky —Kay lor A r ejfcs
2 50| 9 | Butler 11l aolTlo)
7 30 I. North Bessemer. C Mi
1158 15 J .... Allegbeny I 1 oft 036 .... _
p. ci ;.a. m 1 p.m. p. m.l ! ~
Train Jfo.l leaving Greenville at 6:15 a. m.;
PlieiiatljjS S SJ.Ticdcnw i. 11 Mirerr 7 28: Grove
« ity 7:a3; Keist«r'B:lß; Butitv S.o6.'arrive* in
Allegheny at }0:25 a. m.; connects at 4110.1.
Junctioa with traitu to au<l iiuui Kaj ii>r. an I .
:it Butler to North Bessemer.
Train No. 2 leaving Allegheny at 3:00 p m.;
.'ltler 4:46; Keister 6:30: Grove City 5:83; Merer
18; Kredunia 6:34; Bhcnango 6k>2, arrives in
■ reenvlile at 6:67; connects at Queen Junction T
:th train* to and from Kaylor, and at Butler
>m North Bessemer.
E. H. UTLEY, E. D COMSTOCK, J
Ct«a«ni Muagcr. 6a'l PMB. Atfent. I
f ]lf jfc llf lllf H <T * Jia. i« v-« %—-<««»■ »< «tt* *U—
THE LARGEST IX THE COUNTY. |
■ Butler County National Bank.
\ A good. STRONG HOME BANK FOR THE PEOPLE of f
Butler County to do business with. *
I , Capital # 300,0(10.0 ' |
[ strength 300,<»0u 001
LWis 2.700,342 30 *
E v I
We invite YOUR business—a 1 surit g y u tROMPT, '
COURTEOUS and LIB.RAL service.
|j "The big Bank on the corner by the Court House" §
Bill P I II mi—l'll 1 1 I—Bill II 111——
1 THE OLDEST IN THE COUNTY
jj Butler Savings & Trust Co.
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits
Solicits your banking and trust business and offers you
every favor consistent with sound banking.
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS.
Write for our booklet, "Saving Monev," Yours for the asking.
- ■ 1111 111 ll—!■!■■■ liIIIIIII aSHi5B«»MBBPIII —I
Farmers' National Bank,
CAPITAL ----- $100,000.00
SURPLUS AND PROFITS - - - $32,000.00
Accounts of the public solicited A liberal rate of interest paid.
JOHN YOUNKINS. President JOHN HUMPHREY, Vice President
E. W. BINGHAM. Cashier J F. HUTZLEK. Ass't Cashier.
) We are the first again, as usual. )
S We have now on display our Fall and Winter line of /
\ Men's, Boys', and Children's Clothing. We pride our- /
*' selves of having the finest line of Fall and Winter Cloth- V
/ ing ever shown in Butler. We mean that only make the \
\ Isaac Hamburger Clothing. We get the credit of every- /
\ one for selling the best line of clothing, not alone in But- /
K ler, but the whole country, from the very fact that w§ sell
C the best ready-made clothing to be found on the market. \
( Our sales of this famous Hamburger make have doubled/
( every year and we have been selling it for 12 years. Mora /
cannot be said of any make, and we do not find it necessary \
s to change our line every year for a better one—lt cannot \
( be found. When we tell you we have our Fall and Winter /
/ line of Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits on display we /
S think it all that is necessary, for you all know that Our /
( Clothing is up to date in style, pattern and fit. All we i
C ask of you is to come in and see for yourself. See \
C window display. YOURS FOR CLOTHING. /
) Douthett & Graham, j
/ INCORPORATED \
Is now ready for thos«
who find our Mail Order Oe
. partment a great conven-
w ie r..
We prepay Express, Postal
or Freight Charges on ajj
iBSKPP * '|A| purchases of $5 00 or rnoro
to any point within 800 milet
—J! ' ther mail orders or P fir "
BOGGS Sc BUHL,
li Pittsburg W
&2 AND THE
0 KLEBER PIANO t
j A Pitts jurjr Art Product. Manufactured by L'
K the old and well-known firm, W
M H. KLEBER & BRO. [
TM Factory in Qreensbnrg. Pa. When you visit W
the Exposition don't t«il to call at KIPIHT 8
W 4 Bitf Store. 221-223 Fifth Avenue, and see the
r® beautiful Kleber Piano?. w
N The Kleber Baby Grand M
W A Is now the'smallest and daintiest Grand Piano
juade. Catalog free If yon are thinking of WA
laying a Piano (ill out this POL POlf.
T4 w***-**********#* ************>* **** **•*» * **| r J
p j 1 lam ,h|nklr * °' bn > ,n b' a pia ' c 010 " y s<,<,reß * * i
J CO Py °' ' nur F alr - ous Old Time Song» free of fHarge: X m 1
I*********** 1 * -■? -»< > * W
7A Klebt rs are the sole agents for the famous Bl
S2OOOOO IN CASH PRIZES!
KOR SHORT STOPIES CONTEST NQW OPEN
Write, enclosing st«m£, to the office of the new
['HE FOURTH WEEK,
1226-7 Park Building- Pittsburg Pa.