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EattrW at retUßn M Batl»r M 2d cliu Batter VILLUS C. IMLKI. THURSDAY, MAY 28. 1896 REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS STATE. CONOR ESS-AT-LARGE. GALUSHA A. GROW, S. L. DAVENPORT. COUNTY FOR CONGRESS, JAMES J. DAVIDSON FOR STATE SENATE, W. H. RITTF.R. FOR ASSEMBLY, JAMES N. MOORE, JOHN DINDINGER. FOR SHERIFF, W. B. DODDS. FOR REGISTER AND RECORDER W. J. ADAMS. EOR PROTHONOTARY R. J. THOMPSON. FOR CLERK OF COURTS. ISAAC MEALS. FOR TREASURER, CYRUS HARPER, FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER, HARMON SEATON, JOHN MITCHELL. FOR COUNTY AUDITORS, W. S. MOORE, O. R. THORNE. FOR CORONER, JOHN L. JONES. SINCE the late congressinal convention in Butler, a persistent effort lias been made here to throw all the blame for Sliowalter's defeat upon Mr. Phillips, but this is unfair, and is probably done with a purpose. In this matter we were somewhat mis taken in our views of last week. We have since learned that though the Lawrence Co. delegation was instructed for Phillips, the majority of it was con trolled by Judge Wallace, and that there fore Phillips could not have nominated Showalter had he wished to. The nomination of Davidson was the work of Matthew Stanley Quay, and his friends in Lawrence and Mercer counties, and if Showalter had any promises from him in the matter he can again thank him for deceiving him. Mr. Phillips is, we understand, an aspirant for higher political honors, and if that is the case, this persistent effort to defame him is probably in the in terest of some other aspirant. The Phillips Bill The House at Washington, Friday got around to consideration of bills from the Labor Committee, Representative Phil lips's Industrial Commission bill being taken up first and occupying the atten tion of the House throughout the session. As there was only time for two speeches on the measure, that of Mr. Phillips and of Mr. Low, of New York, the order for providing for a vote was changed and the two days were given to the Phillips bill. The bill provides for the appoint ment by the President of a non-partisan commission of 21, seven representatives each from labor, agriculture and business, to collate information and consider and recommend legislation to meet the prob lems presented by labor, agriculture and capital. Mr. Phillips said in part: "This calls attention to the fundamental principles of our government—the equality of men, and seeks a more equitable distribution of the burdens and benefits of our free government. While it is not the function of the State to guarantee individual hap piness, it is its function to guarantee each individual the right to pursue hap piness, and so enacts law that one class may not be compelled of necessity to work solely for another class, regardless of their personal comfort and improve ment. This nation took the most advanc ed stand in civilization, and is the best prepared to meet the industrial issue of today by building on the foundation it laid more than 100 years ago by con forming law to its declared principles of right, Treedoin and equality; and thus organize our social an<l industrial system upon a more just and equitable basis than has yet been obtained in the world. "The commission provided for by the bill designed to'give an impartial hearing to those who complain of discriminating laws and unequal burdens. It is expect ed that it will be composed of the ablest and best ot each clais named. The com mission will bring into confidence repre sehtative men of labor, agriculture, man ufacturing aud business; thus bringing the aggrieved and those against whom the grievance is made together, whose duty will be to consider the distarbing causes and recommend laws looking to ward a more just distributation of the burdens and benefits of our free govern ment. It is designed to the impartial, non-partisan, seeking exact facts and conditions, and to conform legislation to the foundation principles of our govern ment; to place all men on an equal foot ing before the law. "Philanthropy is one of the noblest traits of man, but it should tie expended in teaching, in lifting up the race, in caring for the disabled, the suffering and the helpless. All that others require is an equal chance in the race of life with none to hinder and none to handicap. They require justice, not charity. THE National Prohibition Convention met in Pittsburg, yesterday, in the Ex position building. If there is a contest in the convention it will be between the "broad-gpuge" and the "narrow-gauge" people, i e, those who wish to take in the money, tariff and other questions besides the temperance; and those who wish to confine the platform and proceedings to the temperance or prohibition quest'on alone. The latter are the wise ones. At the session of yesterday,the "Nar rows'' secured the Platform Committee and the temeprary organization, while the "Broads" secured the permanent chairmanship. Today's fight in the plat form will l>e a hot one. Th« New Castle Libel Case. A petition for a change of veue in the libel case of W. D. Wallace against the "News" was refused by Judge Miller at New Castle, Tuesday. The defense then presented a petition containing the sen sational statement that Judge Miller was not an impartial and disinterested judge to try the case, for the reason that he had written a letter in which he had express ed himself on three points of law pertain ing to tbe case. Judge Miller said: "Its not true. I never expressed an opinion on the case." Ex-Judge Norman Martin one of the attorneys of the defense, here produced the letter written to Daniel Jameson, cashier of the Citizens' bank, and whom Judge Miller supposed controlled the "News." The letter complained of the action in the famous Richardson case and asked that future criticism be stop ped. The objection was overruled. Another, objection to the entire panel of jurors drawn, was presented. The rea son for the objection was that Judge Wallace, while having a suit pending, had himself assisted in filling the jury wheel and had placed names in it alter nately with the county commissioners. Judge Wallace had also failed to certifiy the jury drawn to the protlionotary, as required bv law. Anp'nient on this peti tion took up the greater part of the atter iKr.>n. Th u''is Voughv 'j t'.rtge Wallace on a • •! •>; « .icari.'ig before Alderman JLSo'.vuian in .lie famous Richardson-Tar - delli bribery case. He alleges that the head on the article insinuated that he was a party to the bribery by receiving SSO. He wants $25,w0 damages. A Letter from Cuba, fames H. Scott, .1 Pittsburg man and the wealthiest individual planter in the province of Pinar del Rio, Cuba, is im prisoned by Captain General Weyler in the fortress of Cabanas at Havana. He was imprisoned for alleged sympathy he gave to the cause of the Cuban patriot s . Guarded as he is on all sides, Mr. Scott has been enabled to smuggle a letter through the cordon of prison bayonet-, and the letter reached Pittsburg. A copy 'of it was secured la'ely by the "Post. The letter unfolds a tale of horror that seemingly dwarfs all reports that have hftßWrtrt reached the United States con cerning the wanton cruelty of the Span iards. PmblWh'r Mr. Scott, the prisoner, is an American citizen, and John Scott, his brother, a resident of Pittsburg, and a brother in Chicago will take steps to secure the United States Government's intercession on behalf of the pusoner. His release will be demanded as he is an American citizen, and a native of this country. James H. Scott, is 36 years old, and his Pittsburg brother was formerly a well known broker on Fourth Avenue. The family is prcminent. Some years ago young James H. Scott went to South America and Cuba, on behalf of a Pitts burg firm, which sold engines and ma chinery in those parts.. W r hile in the puttee of Pinardel Rio, young Scott met the-daughter and only child of a wealthy planter. The young man fell in love with her, and remained in Cuba twice the time allotted to him for that purpose by his employers. W hen he returned to Pittsburg the employers objected to his long stay. Mr. Scott resigned his position on the spot, went to Cuba and shortly after ward married the planter's daughter. He became general manager of his fath er-in-law's extensive plantations. In a few years the old man died, and, as he had but one child, she and her husband became sole heirs .0 the vast estate. At the '.reaking out of the present Cuban rebellion, the Scott plantations were rated to be worth fully five mil lions of dollars. Mr, Scott l>eing an American citizen, made no attempt to conceal his sympathies, Although he committed 110 overt act of rebellion, he aroused the hatred of the Spaniards ard was arrested and torn from his wife one night by a file of Span ish soldiers, who hurried him to a dun geon in the Cubanas fortress. Here he has lain for weeks, but has been so closely guarded as to make at tempts at escape almost equal to suicide. Through a strange and providential chance, the American prisoner has been enabled to communicate w'th the outside world. , Guards are constantly changed at the Cabanas prison, the authcrities fearing that by allowing one set of soldiers to remain on duty for too long a time the) might become corrupted by prisoners or might strike up too good an acquaintance with them. . One 1 lay Mr. Scott was astonished to see a familiar face of a man ue had for merly employed on his plantation. He gave the man fsc J, for which the guard struggled out a letter addressed to John Scott, of Pittsburg. The letter says that about one dozen political prisoners are shot in the fortress every ilay« The fortress is crowded with prisoners, all of whom expect the fatal summons at any moment. Mr. Scott's letter covers many pages and tells stories Of terrible cruelties to political prisoners in Cabanas and Moro Castle. . Cabanas fortress is right behind Moro. Both prisons are girdled and dotted with soldiers. A number of Americans art among the prisoners. The daily execu tions are plainly heard by the prisoners. The executions generally occur about the noon hour. Every condemned pris oner is given a volley from a file of Spai - isli regulars. By counting the volleys the prisoners are able to know how many have been sent to their last account by Spanish lead. . . New prisoners constantly arriving take the places of those butchered. Ihe for tress is crowded, several men sometimes being jammed into one dungeon, forced to sleep on straw and the moist stones, almost starved and kept under the harsh est surveilance. Guards have orders to shoot and kill at any suspicious movements by the pris oners". The p-isoners are not allowed to receive or send letters or papers and even the guards are not allowed to know pris oners' names. Mr. Scott, as an Ameri citizen, in akes a pathetic appeal for help. CYCLONES and cloud bursts killed and drowned some two hundred people in a range of territory from Indian Territory to Michigan, Monday. A witness of the storm in lowa says the approaching cloud looked like an inverted beer bottle, and dipped down at Valeria with appalling suddenness and frightful effect, wrecking oak trees two feet in diameter, or pull ing them out by the roots as if they were weeds. The district traveled by the storm is very fertile. It is settled with well-to-do farmers and villagers. Tim ber and dead stock are strewn over the path of the storm in all directions. A terrible spectacle was presented in one demolished house in Valeria. Six members of a family named Vailous, father and five children, were fou id lying dead among the wreckage in one room. The storm was accompanied by a deaf ening roar, a deluge of rain and hail. Its track was from a quarter to a half mile in width. A great amount of live stock was killed and the corps in the path of the storm utterly destroyed. Its first appearance at Thomas station, Michigan was from the southwest in the form of a densely black funnel-shaped cloud, moving with almost incredible swiftness, and seeming to take long steps. It seemed to have the elasticity of a gigan tic rubber ball, and would strike the ground, then, leaving a foot print of devastation, bound into the air and travel a mile or more before again touching the earth. At Mt. Clemens the cyclone was accom panied by heavy rain. Some 30 houses on Front, Butler and Inches streets were blown down and many of them torn to pieces. The home ot a widow with three small boys, was blown down on their heads, and the four members of the family were pinioned in the wreckage and fatally injured. The town of Oak wood was entirely wiped off the earth, destroping all the buildings and leaving death and destruc tion in its trail. Just west of the village the fields are strewn with dead and wounded. THK Chicago Inter Ocean's roster of delegates giye* McKinley 414 instructed delegates, 14 indorsed and 129 pledged, or 557 in all—the seats of 45 of whom will be contested. The total number of delegates is 918, it will take 460 to nomi nate and McKinley has enough to be nominated 011 first ballot and 52 to spare, even if all the contests go against him. The Electric Railway (I'ittshurg Times) of Wednesday The stockholders of the Pittsburg and Allegheny Traction company and the Al lsglieny and Evergreen Traction com pany, which was organized last week, met last evening at the residence of W. A. Klein, secretary of the two organiza tions, 52 Perry street, Allegheny, for the purpose of further discussing plans. All those financially interested were present. The evening was taken up with an ex amination of the city ordiance regulating street car lines and agreeing to comply with them. McCreery & Roegers, the attorneys of the companies, were instructed to pre pare ordinances granting rights of way through the streets of Allegheny the roads propose to traverse. This ordinance will be presented to Allegheny Councils at the first regular meeting in June, and they will ask that it be passed at once. The paid in capital stock of the two com panies will be $50,000. Secretary Klein Stated that the road would not stop at Evergreen, as was de cided at the last meeting. "For some time past." said Mr. Klein - "there has been talk of an electric line to Butler, and, eventually, we expect to extend our line to that place. From Evergreen we will take it through Milvale, Etna and Sharpsburg. and to the county seat of Butler county. 111 addition to that it is ! our intention to put freight cars on the iirough I"<> ..lie purpose of carrying v.jjct.ibles, fruit, etc, from the farms in Butler county to the city. This is done on the Coraopolis line, and is made to pay, and the farm lands between Alle gheny and Butler are just as fertile, and we should be able to carry equally as much freight. Quay on Potatoes Senator Quav, accompanied by Attor ney J Hay Brown of Lancaster, Pa., arrived at the Union depot, Pittsburg, a: 7:15 a. tn. last Friday, leaving for Canton Oil the Same train at S o'clock. A repor ter of the Commercial C ia/ette was the onlv pre-.-- representative that came with the =enator to Canton Mr. Quay took breakfast immediately on leaving Pitts burgh, after which he chatted with Mr. Brown. Both were in the best of spirits and the senator s demeanor was far trom indicating that he was going 011 an un pleasant journey, with "capitulation or a climb into the "band wagon,' as the tail end of a hog combine pictures the trip. ' Can you give the Commercial Gazette something regarding the significance of your visit to Gov. McKinley?." the sena tor was asked. "There is nothing to say?" was the an swer pleasantly given, but with an em phasis discouraging to similar queries otherwise formed. Mr. Quay filled the lapse bv poetic reference to the beautiful and refreshing appearance of the coun try. He could not remember when na ture wore a handsomer May gown, an', rhapsodized on the refreshing appearance of the woodland, the meadows and the high state of cultivation of Buckeye farms. In this connection he was seized with an idea and generously imparted it »ans fees to the Lancaster attorney. "Now is the time to plant potatoes," said the senator. "Tliev are giving them away and using them for fuel in New York state, and the result will be that the farmers won't grow any this year. The outcome will be that there will be a po tato famine next year, and the man who has some to sell will be in on the ground I floor." . , , Brown did not enthuse; in fact he went to sleep while the Beaver statesman soliloquized on the financial possibilities from a potato standpoint. This reverie may have drifted into matters relative to the object of his trip, at all events it was side-tracked and the senator spent an hour reading the Commercial Gazette. Just before Canton was reached the sen ator asked Mr. Brown about Canton hotels, but before an answer could be given the train had stopped and the driver of a smart team hooked to the governor's carriage, was trying to flag the visitors, while from another entrance, with ( is silken tile set jauntily or. his head, Prince Albert coat skirt swinging out behind, hurriedly approached the champion of protection. His clean shaven features were illuminated with a smile of welcome, and as these two com rades in civil political strife clasped cacn other's hand, no man seeing them could say: "They are enemies." Quay and McKinley, after felicitous greetings, took the rear seat in the car riage. Mr. Brown sitting with the driver, until the Hurford house was reached, where he was dropped. Ihe carriage then proceeded to the governor s home 011 North Market street, the occupants entered Maj. McKinley's private room, and the conference on which the country waits was on. Sentries were stationed on the front porch and at other points of vantage, and the line of defense was one that even Coxey's hoboes would not hav gone against. It was exactly 10:30 when the talk over the "financial question" began, and it was two hours later whenj the pickets were relieved and luncheou announced. The party was one of four —Senator Quay, Gov. McKinley, Mr. Brown and George B. Frease, editor of the Canton Reposi tory. The conversation was entirely social in its character, 110 reference to politics being made. The major, in the absence of Mrs. McKinley, did double honors, and did them wel.' The car riage was then ordered and -he party proceeded to the Ft. Wayne station, where Senator Quay boarded the 1:24 train far home. —Pittiburg Com. Gaz. Terrible Storm .-.t St. Louis. Shortly after 5 o'clock yesterday eve ning, St Louis was visited by a ten iffic stoim coming from the East. Men and horses were hurled about on the streets, buildings of every description crumbled, steamers were sunk with all on board, the grand stand at the race track was demolished and 150 spectators killed in their seats; a freight house was torn to pieces and 35 men killed at their work, fourteen fires broke out, trains were de railed, part of the Kads bridge was de stroyed, dead people were to be seen everywhere, and the total number of the dead was estimated at one tlioiisaiul. Tlie volicity of the wind was estimated at 80 miles an hour, and it veered from blast to West very suddenly. HARRISVILLE HITS. Miss Jessie McKnight of Oakda'e wh<; has been the guest of Miss Mary Stuart the past few weeks has gone toWesloy to visit her aunt. She expects going to Oii Cit> before returning home. Miss Rhinewalt of near Butler who ha been visiting Mrs. .Fudge Kerr, returned home this week. Mrs. Porch of Green\ille i* visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs Crowl. Mr. Kithlinger and Ed Bingham wer home over Sunday. Bicycle riding seems t*» bo the favorite spirt among the young people this sum mer. Miss Eva McDonald spant last week with her sifter Elizabeth in Slippery rock. Dr. Seidel and daughter of Greenfield spent Wednesday with friends in town. Mrs. Likens of Barkeyvi'.le was the gues of Mrs. Downs, Saturday. Kloyd Downs is hostler at the King Bo- Wedding bells are ringing. Rev. Calvin will preach in the U. P. Church, Sunday, May 31st. Kev. Manchester of Barkey ville preach ed the memorial sermon in thu Presbyteri an Church, Sunday and was listened to by a large audience. Two is company; three id a crowd, Four in a buggy is not allowed. Geo. Cubbison of Butler was the guesl Mrs. Cubbison oao day last week Reed Walker, who has been sick for so long, was ab'e to go to church Sunday. Robert Barnes was at Butler. Monday on business. Preaching at the it. K. Church Sunday A. M. by Rev. R^kur. HLLITROPC. SUI'PERYROCK Mis. Thos. Wilson visited Mercer Co friends, last week. H. R. Sheffield, of Cbicora visited his danghrer, Miss Aline, who is a Senior at Slijiperyrock Normal, over Sabba'b. Farmers art) done putting in spring orops that is, excepting Joe Cooper, who planted early potatoes, this week. If reports are true we will have a wed ding to tell of next week. Rev. Edmunson's Memorial sermon de livered in Chapel Hall on Sabbath even ing was a masterly effort and was listened to by a vorv large audience. Harvey Christley and son were Butler visitors one day last week. Mr. Christley is making an effort to have a road kept open while those through whose property it passes, desire to have it closed. The Senior class of the Normal numbws 112 while the Juniors and sub-Junior classes are correspondingly large. Presley Kyhal went to Butler on Mon day, having secured work on the new Bickel building. B. A. Pollock, ol Plain Grove attended the Model Sohoo! entertainment on Mon day night. Prof. S. h. Cheeseman County Supt. was a Slippery rock visitor on Monday. Miss lva Camblin, ol Mt. Jackson. Pa., was the guest of school friends, this week. Don't forget the Lawn Fete on Monday evening, June Ist Dawson Wadsworth, of Philadelphia called on Slipperyrock friends, last Friday. Neyman Christley, who has been super intending the erection of the new dormi tory met with quite a serious aooideut on Friday afternoon. A brick fell from the top of the tower, a distance of about 50 feet striking him on the htad and knock ing him down. He sustained quite a severe bruise which with the brain shock made him very sick. At present he i: - im proving a< rapidly as possible thouuh still weak and exhausted. Every ont pro nounces his escape lrom iLstaut death, a miracle. NEIGHBORHOOD NOTES. Ex-Jndge Henry Hice's selection ot J H. Harrah, J. L. Homes and Davii A. Nel son a= a committee to investigate the charges concerning President Judge P. Sharpe Wilson ol Bearer county, is gener ally commended by citizens ol that county who say that the three are mon of nerve, who will not shirk their duty, but yet li able to err on the side of humanity, if error be committed There is no discounting the wide sweep of the discussion aroused by the affair. It has entered politics, of course, and it bids fair to divide the circles of the church. Beaver Falls ministers have gone on a strike against Sunday funerals and say they will attend no more except in cases of necessity. The ministers claim that their action is on the grounds ol morality, and the Sundav funerals are not a work of necessity, but some of the working people go so far as to say that the action was tak en by the ministers simpl? to avoid duty on Sunday. The ministers also talked over the matter of abolish'ng the practice of preaching sermons at funerals, and use a simple form of burial fervice only, and in cases where it was thought necessary to preach a sermon to do it in the chnrch on the following Sunday, and to announce it beforehand. "Rattlesnake" Pete Gruber arrived in Oil City fram Rochester, > T . Y., the other day, and a lew hours later vas jciaring his old haunts in that neighborhood for his summer's allowance of rattlers and copper heads, in company with his triend, Dr. C. J. Reynolds, ol East End, Pittsburg. The harvest was not up to the usual average and after a few hour's on Stewart's Run, they returned with only two. One of these sported a string of eleven rattles and a mean temper, and on his. way to town took a mean advantage of his captors by biting tha smaller snake, while Peter and his companion stopped to rest. The latter heard the sound of the conflict aud after matters quieted down they made an ex amination and found the smaller snake dy ing. Two other rattlers were met but they slipped beneath a rock too large for the hunters to turn over. Pete and the Doctor left next morning for Cornplanter run, where two years ago they captured a batch of 15 beneath a rock that was only three feet square. THE best political cartoon that has ap peared for some time is that of prodigal son Quay's meeting with father McKin ley, the fatted calf "spoils" chained to a post, and the quotation, "I will arise and go unto my father, and say unto him, 'Father, I have sinned against Heaven and before thee, and am no more wot thy to be called thy son. Make me as one of thv hired servants." His majesty, the Emperor Nicolas Alexandrovitell, autrocrat ot all the Rus sians, and her majesty, the Empress Alexandra Feodorovan, were solemnly crowned Tuesday, in the Cathedral of the Assumption in Moscow with the utmost ceremony and in accordance with all the religious forms and ancient rites, f®. 13 POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder. High est of all in leavening strength.— La rest Ciutert States Government Food Report. (?3T»C P AKINO POWUEK CO,. 1W Wall St.. N. V Jury Lists for June Term List of names drawn from the proper jury wheel this sth day of May, 1890, to »erve as Grand Jurors at the regular term •.,f Court, commencing on the Ist day of .lane, 1896, the same being the first Mon 'ay of said month. : .'ooper Isaac, Winfield twp, farmer. ■ 'rawford T A, Allegheny twp, farmer. Daubenspeck J S, Butler sth w, laborer. Dunbar A C, Forward twp, laborer, tikas Andrew, Buffalo twp, farmer. Guthrie B H, Butler Ist w, laborer. Ueckart Miohel S, Buffalo twp, farmer. Uumes Thomas. Clearfield twp, farmer. Knorr A 1 F, Saxonburg, clerk. Kahn Uenry, Concord twp, farmer. Mifflin Thomas, Slipperyrock twp, farmer, itoore Eli, Muddycreek twp, farmer. tfcMillen Robert, Summit twp, farmer. Martin Win, Lancaster twp, farmer. Purviance A, Connoqnenessing twp, merchant. Poil'pmas Win, Oakland twp, farmer. Rader Adam, Forward twp, farmer. Stevonsoii D S, Penn twp, farmer. Sproal John, Marion twp, farmer. Thompson Chailes, Middlesex twp. clerk, Thower Thomas, Clinton twp, farmer. Turner Washington, Concord twp, farmer. Wolford Abraham, Donegal twp, tanner, Weigle John, Prospect boro. wagonm-iker. List of names drawn from the proper jury wheel, this sth day of May 1896, to serve as Pelit Jurors at a regular term of court commencing on the eighth day of June 1896, the same being the seoond Mondav of said month. Beidenbaugh Frank, Butler 4th w, plas- terer. Bippus Matt, Oakland Up, farmer. Billingsby G A, Butler Ist w, clerk. Black Robert Jr, Middlesex twp. farmer. Barnes Thomas, Mercer twp, farmer. Criswell James R. Adams twp. hirmer. Craig Theadore, Donegal twp, brick layer. Cooper John F, Connoqußiiessing twp, farmer. Cooper Wm, Butler 2d w tailor. Campbell A L, Petrolic, farmer. Campbell Joseph F, F uryiew twp, fanner. Clark Frank. Coun'ii|ui-uessing twp, farmer. Dayis George K, B-iU«r 2d w, preacher. Donald N M, Bu'l- t Ist w, carpenter. Duffey Hugh, Sunbury il<>r, laborer. Eliott W P, Worth 1 * p. l-vmer. Flemming Michel, Ci ,>rfii!d twp, farmer. Grant R K, Allegheny t* t\ farmer. Graham Joseph W, But er l«t w, stone mason. Graham Joseph, Connoqueaossiog twp, farmer Garvin Newton. Crmrb< rry twp, farmer, lieckart George, Bnt!-r sth w, carpenter. U-'jcg Robert.l r, Cfi> rry twp, farmer. June R 0. i y liveryman. Jamison Tbom :?•. .view twp, farmer. Jamison Frank:-!!. Venango twp, farmer. Kaltenbaugh I ' , Penti twp, farmer. Kelley J 0. Ha- ,1 twp, farmer. Louden Jc>' 1 . "ay twp, farmer. Murren Jol . li Mn:iou twp, merchant. Mechling V» I', i u iersthw, clerk ilaxwoll Gc.-r.'". O-utreville bor, dealer. Miller Georg". ij.i.iti-u twp, farmer. Montag Edwhui. Ji-tier«on twp, farmer. Moore J \7, i>raJ\ twp, farmer. Moore Wm, Mudd cruk twp, farmer. MoOoy RE, Butltr 2J w, barber. Mc-tjuistion K 11, Butler 'J-l w, larmer. Patton James P, Sl'ppervrock twp, farmer. Riddle Win K, Proupr.'t boi. merchant. Riuewalt Henry L, .Mi 1 son twp, pumper. Sarver John F, BatTj'o iwp, farmer. Story A W", Karus ■ i ty, prsducor. Smith John F s« uuiit twp, farmer. Stewart M A at re twp, farmer. Trimblo R Jiddlotiox twp, larmer. Willaou J A, Fairview bor, farmer. Young Ann.-', Parker twp, farmer. ABRAIrIS & BROWN, INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE Strong Companies. Pro mot Settlements. Heme Jnsuracc- Co. of New, York, Insur ance Co. of North America, of Philadelphia, Pa. Phenix Insurance of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Hartford Insurance Co. of Haitijrd Conn OFFiCE: Corner o! MjinJ St. and the D ismond, north of Court House, Butler, i'» DEATHS. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. PENNSYLVANIA Mr. Kennedy had been in poor health for some months, bnt the immediate cause of hie death was heart failure. He was a good citizen and at the time of his death wu Burgess of his town. He is survived by his wife, two sons and two daughters. DUXN—At his home in Allegheny, May 24, 96, son of Isaac Dnnn, formerly ol Mt. Chestnut, aged about 1 year. BASTIAN—At hor home in Zelienople, May 20, 1896. Mrs Amy Bastiau, aged "3 years. COYLE—At the home of J as. A. McDow ell in Butler. May 22, 1396, Mrs. Mattie Coyle, atfod IS years. OBITCABT NOTES Ex-U. S. Senator Win A. Wallace of this State idied at the home of a daughter in New York city, last Friday. Mrs. Magdalene Graham widow of the late W. B. Graham, of Renfrew, Butler county, died Saturday, May 16, at her late residence. X^Rays Of test and trial prove Hood's Sarsaparilla to be unequalled for purifying the blood because Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. sl. Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. 26 cents. LEGAL VDVERTISEMENTS Executors' Notice Letters testamentary on the estate of John L Beatty, deo'd, la'.e of Washington twp. Butler Co, Pa. having been granted to the undersigned, 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 settle ment to E 0. BEJTTT, 413, Lookout Ave., Butler Pa. or W. S. BEATTY, Hilliards, Butler Co, Pa. A. MITCHELL, Att'y Administrator's Notice. Letters of administration on the estate of Isaiab U. Bryson, dec'd, late ot Coal town, Cherry twp., Butler Co, Fa having been granted to the undersigned, all persons knowing themselves indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment, and any having claims against said estate will permit them duly authen ticated for settlement to EMZA BRYSOS. Adm'x Coaltown, Pa J. D, MCJCNKIN, Att'y Administrator's Notice Letters ot administration on the estate of George List, dec'd, late of Adams twp., Butler Co, Pa. having been granted to the undersigned, all persons knowing them selves indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment, and any having claims against said estate will present them duly authenticated for settlement to MARGARKT A. LIST. Adm'x McFann, Butler Co, Pa. W. H. LUSK, Att'y. Estray Notice. Came to the premises of the undersign ed in Summit twp. [the old Albert farm] on or about April 25th 1596, two ewes and three lambs. One ewe has a split on right ear, and both have dark legs. The owner is required to come forwar.l prove property,pay charges,and take them away, otherwise they will be disposed of according to law. A. J. CONVERY, Butler, P. O. E> Bcutor's Notice Letters tet '.amentary having been issued to the under, igned on the estate of Hon. James Kerr, lato of Harrisvile, Butler Co., Pa., dec'd, a.l persons indebted to said es tate are requ «sted to make prompt pay ment and to. so having claims against said estate will p.esent them duly authenticat ed for settle- lent to J IMES M. GAL ;BKATH, Ex'r, Butler, Pa. Ej ecutor's Notice. Letters te tamentary on mo estate ot Jacob Shou) . deo'd, late of Eyans City, Butler Co. 1 a., having been granted to the unders thed, all persons knowing themselves > adebted to said estate will pleas) make immediate payment, and any av ing elain s against said estate will pre e nt them p operly authenticated to. 1. N. GRAHAM, Ex'r. Evans City, Pa. Mates & 1 oung Att'ys. Executor's Notice. Letters te itamentary on the estate of Frank C. MtGrew. dee'd, fate of Prospect borough, Butler Co. Pa., having been granted to the UDdorsigned, all persons I towing themselves indebted to said es state will please mako immediate payment and any person having claims against said estate will present them duly authenticat ed for settlement to Nannie J. McGrew, Ex'r. Prospeot Pa NOTICfc. Notice is hereby given that George B. Turner, assignee of A. G. Meals, has filed his final account in the office of the Pro thonotary of the Court of Common Pleas of Butler county, at M's D. No. 12 June Term, 1895, and the sarce will be pre sented to Court for confirmation and al lowance on Saturday, the 6th day of June, 1896. SAMUEL M. SEATON, Proth'y. Prothonotary's Office, April jo, 1896. The riagistrate's Library. Brightley's Pardon's Digest OF THfc LAWS OF PENNSYLVANIA. 1700 to 1894. 2 vols. Royal 8 vo. Price #13.00 Continued by a supplemental volume for 18Q 5 .> Price SI.OO By FRANK F. BRIGHTLY, ESQ. Binn's Justice, 10th Edition. [ISSUED IN' MAY, 1895.] Being thoroughly revised, with referen ces to the 12th edition of I'urdon s Digest. 1 vol. 8 vo. BY F. F. BRIGHTLY, ESQ. I'rice 15.00. Dunlap's Forms, 6th Edition [ISSUED IN JANUARY, IS96] Revised to date, with references to the 12tli edition of Furdon's Digest. 1 vol. 8 vo. By EDWARD F. -PUGH, ESQ. Price SSOO Marsh's Constables' Guide. Containing forms, and full directions as to their duties, with the Fee Bill, under the Act of 1593. 1 vol. By 11. F. MARSH. Price #1.50. SAYIDOE ON THE LAW OF BOROUGHS, Showing their manner of incorporation, regulation, rights, and liabilities, and the powers and duties of their officers. 1 vol. By F. R. SAVIDGB, ESQ. Price $2.00. The above hooka St nt prepaid on receipt of price. KAY & BROTHER, Publisher, Philadelphia. L S. McJUNELN ! nsurance and fiea! Estate Agent, 17 EAST JEFFERSON ST. BIJTLKR - P Subscribe tor the CITIZEN Wesifrn D em9ylvani» Di\ision Schedule in Etfect May IS, Days A. M. A. M A. M. T. M. P a. iutlk* Leave € a svo 11 jo ->45 5«5 ■•axonburi • .ArrlvoC 54 .* »5 11 43 3to 5-1 ri'ltler Jet... " 7 ".'7 i l'-I 335 553 Butirr Jet... ,lx>ave 73u «4» t« M 335 59J Nairoua.. . Arrive ~ 3* 85* 1221 3 A"> 602 Sprln£ilale 752 !ll 12 3S 402 Claremont *O7 925 u53 4 i>? 627 S n 93l 1o! 4W 632 Allegheny City 825 912 114 433 642 ». m. a. m. r. u. r. m. p. u. S!"> DAY TRAINS Leavo Butler lor Alle gUt iiv CUt and principal Intermediate stations 'Ao A. M.\ 4 30 aad 5 oo P. M. Korth. Week Days —•— A. H. A. M A. *l. r. M. P, M. 900 11 25 300 530 912 11 3T yit) 114S Allegheny Clty.l Sharpsburg Claremont Spnn»d«iU Tareiitura. Xatruua... i# oJ 12 US 330 t> Ol ') 43 12 13 334 till Butler Jet Ar7 45 9so 12 23 SAO 620 Butler Jc't Lv 745 JSO 12 34 343 ti io SaXOLblirg .8 lo 10 IS 12 59 4oy t'» 44 iicr:-EU Ar. *36 10 38 125 435 710 SUNDAY TRAINS- Lcave Allegheny City for Butler aud principal Intermediate stations Tis A. M.. )L."Jo and 7:15 F. M. For the East Week Days, Week Dav r. m. a in. n- ®. p. m. 245 025 Lv BUTLER... Ar 10 02 12 50 335 727 Ar Bntler Jc't Lv 953 12 42 340 745 Lv Butler Jc't Ar 940 12 34 340 749 Ar Freeport.. Lv 93d 12 30 350 753 " Alleg'y Jc't " 933 12 21 400 804 " Leecaburg.. " 920 12 11 419 821 "Faultt>n(Apollo" 905 11 55 445 851 " Saltsburg....*' 837 11 32 518 922 '• Blairsville—" 805 11 00 527 930 "Blairsville Inß'n"7 45 10 15 850 11 35' Altooua "3 40 800 100 310 " H»rrisbarg..."ll o5 310 430 623 " Philadelphia. '8 50 11 20 a. n\ p. in. P- ai- P- m - Through trains for the east leave Pitt*- bnrg (Union Station) as follows; — Atlantio Express, daily.... .3 10 A. M. Pennsylvania Limited " .....J 15 " Day Express, " .....7 30 " Main Line Express " 800 " Philadelphia Express " 430 P. A . Eastern Express " .....7 05 " Fast Line " 810 " For detailed information, addrecs Thos. E. Wutt, Pass. Ag:. Westorn District, cor Filth Ave. and Stnithfield St., Pittsburg, Pa. J. R. WOOD, Gen'l Psssr, Agent. 3. M. FREVOST, Gejorai Manager. P. & W. R. R. Schedule In effect May 12. 1595. (Butler time The ation Line to Pittsburg. DRfAitT 80CTH. FROM SOUTH 6.25 a m Allegheny K* 9.25 am. Allegheny A' 8.15 a m AU'y 4 Akron 10.00 a m,AI & N Caatl. 10.05 a m Allegheny Ac 12.20 p m, Allegheny E. •2.55 p m Allegheny Ex ,5.05 pm. Allegheny Ex 3.50 p m Chicago Ex. T. 30 p m.All'y & Akron 6.05 p m AU'y & Ell. Ex 6.00 pm, Allegheny Ex DEPART NOBTH. FROM NORTH. 10.05 a m Kane & Brad, js.os a m, Foxburg Ac 5.15 p m Clarion Ac 19.60 a m. Clarion Ac 7.36 psj Foxburg .1.20 pm, Kane Mall BUNDAT TRAINS. DKPAUT SOUTH. FCFROM." SOUTH. 8.15 am. De Forest Ac .0.60 a m.Allegheny Ac U.Ma m, Allegheny KX 1.05 p m, Allegheny K* •■>.wpm, Chicago Ex «.05 pm, Allegheny Ex 6.05 pm, Allegheny A* 7.30 pm, DeForest Ac Train arriving at at 5.05 p m leaves B fi O de pot, Pittsburg, at 3 :15 o'clock. Butler aad Greenville Coach will leave Alle gheny at 320 p. ra, dally except Sunday. Con necting at Willowgrove, arriving at Butler at 6:05. Pullman Bullet Sleeping Cars and a rat-class T )ay Coaches run through between Butler and Chicago dally. For through tickets to points In the West Northwest or apply to A. B. CROUCH. Agent I ITralns leave the B. & O. depot In PUtbuig (or ihc East aafollowa.i For Washington [>■ C., Baltimore, Philadel phia, aad Now York. 7:30 and 930 p. m Cumberland, 6:40, 7 :30, a.m. 1 :10, 9:20 p. m. Con- Ofi'.SVtUe. 6:40, 7:3", a. m. 1.10, 4.30, 4.45, 5.30, 9.20 P. m. Unlontown, 7.20 a. in., 1.10.4.a0. 5.30 p. m. Cnloiitowc. and I'airrnont. 7,30, a. m, and 5.30 p. m, Mt.l'leasant 6.40. 7. 30 a. m. >-.10 and 4.30 pm. Washington, Pa., 7.40 and .30 a. m„ 4.00.4.45 and 9.00.11.55 p. m. Wheel r>g. 7.40. and 9.30 a. m.. and 4.00, 9.00. 11.56 p, ... Cincinnati, St. Louis, Columbus and New ark. 7.40 a. m.. •». 10. 11.55 p, m. For Chicago, 2.40 aud 9.30 p. m. Parlor and sleeping cars to Baltimore Wa»h ngton , Cincinnati and Chicago. P. S. & L. E. R. R. effect Monday. Nov.*23 180-*. Trains are run by Standard Central Time v'JOth Meridian.) One hour slover thur City Time. GOING NOHTH. GOl NO SOUTH 10 14 I 12 I STATIONS 3 11 113 p.a'pm Ip.m.' ATI Lv 'ea.m. a.m. p.m. .... 4 5". 2 JO .....Buffale 5 35 IS 20 ... 3 24! 1 00 1..... Dunkirk .. 6 so; 149 I a. m,| 7 U0 1 42 9 48 Erie 6 10 6 25 1 on 9 15 . Wallace Junct. 6 47 6 20; 1 01 9 11 Glrard 6 50 60912 54 859 .... Lockport. ... 700 60212 4s g 511 .Cranesvllle. - 7 OS, 110 a.' ar.Conneaut lv j 7 40j » 10 1 7 40|lv ar , ...|XO 221 6 43 5571144 , 8 45:ar Albion, ...If V llj 9 41! 437 54312 33 8 31] .. Shadeland... 723 » 53( 451 5 40 ; 12 30 828 ... SprlßgbOro... 7 27j ;» 56 455 553 12 24 8 20 ..Conneautvilla.. 7 34 10 03 5 03 s»S|l2 0« 8 00 ... Mea'v'le Jet... S 00|10 25 ! 5 25 4 52 7 30ilv .Couu't Lake 10 09| 4 52 . . 12 18 8 10 ar ar 8 10 10 50; 539 4 25 6 55 v..Meadvtlle..l7 9 42 4 25 45 8 37|ar at 8 37 It 25| 6 10 No2ill 51 7 4i . . Hai i.stowD..*No 1 ;40 39 8 SI 6 25 11 30 7 16 Greenvllie ... 6 30.11 0,"! e 05 6 18 11 20 7 0(3 Slienaugo.... 6 49.11 20 6 20 cOO .0 51' fi 45 ....Kri'donia... 70311 44 638 544i0 43 625 ..Mercer 7 22:1S 04 700 ■S 30 \0 29 6 10 Pardoe 7 36 12 22 7 14 81»10 20 600 .. Grove city. .. 74712 33 725 5 Ofi 10 08 548 .. Harrlsvllle.... 758V1 45 736 4 58jio oo 6 io . . Branciicon.... 8 os;'2 f.i 7 4» 500 . . .I 8 It. liv .Branelitou.Hr 7 10112 10 5 451 .... 8 55 ar...Billiard...lv 6 2J.11 ISi 4 53 9 s»| 5 35 .v.. .Kelsiers 4 i'J 9 42! 5 21 Euclid.. 4I" v 15i 4 50 .... Butler.. S 10|l2 581 7 4» 8 221 1 12 8 03 8 So| 1 42j 8 32 Tai 1 egiie nyP&W11 o< J 50j Pittsburg, K£l>. j 22 7 20 15,a.m J. T. BI.AIIt. General Manager, Greenville, pa W. G. SARUKANT, G. P. A.. Meadvllle, Pa Seanor & Nace's Livery, Feed and Sale Stable, Rear of Wick House, Butler, Pa The beat of horses and drst claes rigs always on hand and for hire. Best accommodations in town for permanent boarding and transient trade. Special care guaranteed. Stable room for sixty-five horses. A good class of horses, both driv ers and draft horses always on hand alld for sale under a full guarantee; and horses bought upon proper noti fication by SEANOR & NACE. All kinds ot live stock bought and sold. Telephone at Wick House The COAST LINE to MACKINAC - >• »• TAKE THE--* •< - TO MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers Thr areateif Perfection yet attained la Boat Construction -Luxurloti* Equipment, Artistic Furnishing. Decoration and BfHcUnt Service, insuring the highest degree of COMFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. FOUR TRIPS ptn WEEK Brr«TE» Toledo, Detroit PETOSKEY, "THE SOO." MARQUETTE, AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to Picturesque Mackinac and Rstara, including Heals and Berths. From Cleveland, Jiß: from Totrds, fig;from Detroit. $13.50. EVERY EVENING Between Detroit aad Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Train® for all points Bast, South and Southwest and at Detroit for all points North and Northwest. Sunday Trips Junt, July, Aagnst and Septtmbtr Only EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in* Bay j? Toledo Send for Illustrated Pamphlet. Address • A. A. SCHANTZ. «. ». m.. DITROIT, MICH. Tiie Befratf \ Maud Steam Ha*. Co. YOD CANT MAKE MONEY unless you sell the best. We eer invtad off liberal teams to halesmen, local and traveling, s Chase Brothers Company, Rochester, N. Y. New England Nurseries. Profssiional OR CHAS R B. HUNT, Physician and Surgeon Eye, oar, nose and tbroat a specialty 132 and 134 S. Main Street., Ralston building W. H. BROWN, Homoeopathic Physician and Surgeon. OlTce 236 S. Mam St., opp. P. O. Re«i'leaee 315 N. McKean St. C. F. L. McQulstlon. Civil ksoisker a*i» subveyob Office near Court Houfc Butler Pa DR J. E- FAULK Painless extraction—Xo Gas—Crown and bridge work a specialty. Office —In Gilker building oppcsitoP. 0. p. M, P. M. P. M DR. S. A. JOHNSTON. OENTIST, - - BUTLER, PA. Gold Fining Painless Kitmetlon of Teeth ud Artificial reotu witlio'it Plates a specialty vtroas Oxide or Vmilz«d Air or Loca. OOPatUStl** J36-1. OOlce Miller's <*rooary of Lowry «>crice closed We In lay* and Thursdays PHYSICIAN AND, SURG KOB, Now Troutman Bulldlnsr, Butler. Pa G, M. ZIMMERMAN. PHYBIUIAS AKl>3Brßa«ol!. Olllceat No.* 45,!5. Main street, o»er Clt . harmacy,Butler. Pa. J. J. DONALDSON, Dentist. Butler, Penn'a. Artificial re 2tl» Inserted on latest lra proved plan. Gold Fllltng .1 OClce ZVQT Sohaul'fl Clotfilnc Store. V. M. McALPINE Dentist, Main St. Naeathetics Administered SAMUEL M. BIPPUS. Physician and Surgeon. 200 West Cunningham ft. Dr. N. M. HOOVER, IST E. Wiynef«t., office hoars. 10 t0.12 M. an to 3 P. M. s. H. PIERSOL. ATTORNBY AT LAW. Office at Ho. 104 East Diamond sr. J M. PAINTEK, [Attorney-at-Law. fflce—Between Poatotfice and Diamond, Butler Pa. A. T. SCOTT. ATTORN EY-AT-LA W.: office at No. 8. South Diamond. Butler. Fa NEWTON BLACK. «Ut'y at Law— Office on Sou'h side of Diamond ontl«r. Pa. ALEX RUSSELL. Attorney-a t-La w. Office with Newton Black, E~q South Diamond, Butler, Pa. A. T. BLACK. ATTORNBY AT LAW. Room J—Armory Building 8 35 3 35 8 15 4 12 f 18 4 Is 9 29 4 2fi 9 38 4 34 A. M. CHRISTLEY, ATIORNKY AT LAW. Office on North Diamond Street, oppostte the Court House—Lower Floor. Dill'! STOP TOUCH. HOW TO CURE YOURSELF WHILE The tobacco habit crows on a man until hi* nervous system Is seriously afflicted. Impairing health, comfort and happiness. To quit sud denly is too severe a shock to the system, as tobacco to an luveterate user becomes a stimu lant that his system continually craves. "Baoo Curo" Is a scientific cure for the tobacco habit. In all its forms, carefully compounded after the formula of an eminent Berlin physician who has used It In his private practice slncet 1872. without a failure. It Is purely vegetable and guaranteed perfectly harmless You can use all the tobacco you want while taking "Baco- Curo." It will notify you when to stop. We give a written guarantee to cure permanently any case with three boxes, or refund the money with 10 per cent Interest. "Baco-Curo" Is not a substitute, but a scientific cure, that cures without the aid of will power and with no in convlence. it loaves the system as pure and free from nicotine as the day you took your first chew or smoke. Cured By BACO-Cl'RO And Gained Thirty From hundreds of testimonials, the originals of which are on flle and open to Inspection, the following is presented: Clayton, Nevada County Arkansas Jan. & l«»- Eureka Chemical & Mff. Co.. I-a Crosse, Wis. —Gentlemen: For forty years I used tobacco In all its forms. For twenty-five years of tliat time 1 wdf a treat sufferer from general debili ty anfl heart disease. For fifteen years I tried to quit, but couldn't. I took various remedies, ialong others "No-To-Bac." "The Indian To jacco Antidote." "Double Chloride of Gold," !tc.. etc., but none of them did me the least bit if good. Filially, however, I purchased a box if your "Baoo-Curo ' and it has entirely cured ne of the habit in all its forms, and I have In reased thirty pounds In weight and am reliev ed iroin all the numerous aches and pains o lody and mind. I could write a quire o( pape ipon my changed feelings and condition. Yours respectfully, P.JI. .Maki.ukv. Sold bv all druggists at fl.co per box: three boxes, (tUlrtv days' treatmeßt). with Iron clad, written guarantee, or sent direct upon receipt of price. Write for booklet and proofs. Eureka Chemical <4 Mfg. CJ., La Crosse, Wis., aud Boston, Mans, McOANDLESS' HEAVE CURE I have a Heave Cure that will cure any case of heaves in horses in forty days, I used according to directions, and if it does not do wnat I claim for it, I will refund he amount paid and no charges will be made for the treatment. The following estimonials are the strongest proot of the medicines power to cure: A. J. MCCANDLESS, Butler, Pa., 1893. iIR. A. J. AICCANDLESS: Od the 2nd day of April, 1892, I com inenced to uao your new cure for one o( my korses that had the heaves very bad, and continued to use the medicine fo about forty days and the horse did not show any signs of a return of them. It is no «v about a year since I quit givin t'~e medicine and the horse has never showed any signs of heaves, and I feel stisfied that he is properlv cured W. C. CBISWKLL. Butler, Pa., April 3, 18'>3 I.J. MCCASDLKSS: I have used your Heave Cure and found it will do the work it used aecordng to di rections. Tours truly, Motel Butler J. 11. FAUBEL., Prop'r. This house has been thorough ly renovated, remodeled, and re fitted with new furniture and carpets; has electric bells and al other modern conveniences for guests, and is as convenient, and desirable a home for strangers as can be found in Butler, Pa. Elegant sample room for use of commercial iiieu, Cards. Dentist L. BLACK, USING IT, Pounds. Pastor ciV/!'hurclirciaytoil, Ark. J. B. McMILLIN ICAMPBELL i SPECIAL CARPET * 4S«S- Now «oin<r on in order to reduce © O our stock, as we wish to enlarge our CARPET ROOM. Buys Brussels Carpet, worth 75 cents. sot. sot. Buvs All-Wool Inorain J Carpel, worth 65 cents. The above goods are not Rem-, mints, but full Rolls oi Carpet. Remnants of Carpets at 3*3 1-3 per cent discount from Regular Prices. Wilton Carpets for your Parlor. All-Wool Carpets for your Bed Room. 'Body Brussels Carpets for your Tapestry Brussels Carpets for' i Library. >' our Dining Room. Such tf! Shoe H Style O Don't Power on every bush; don t fly on every wing; isn't fonnd in evary store. Think twice about shoes before you pass this store by: $2.00 shoes to think about, $2 50 shoes to think about, $3- 00 sh° es *° think about. Most stores would say SI.OO to $1.50 the pair more. A. RUFF SON, Shoe Milliners, 114 South Main Street Butler, Pa. Summer Hillinery AT Popular Prices! Children's Trimmed Hats at 50c $1.50, #2.00 and $2.50. Ladies Trimmed Hats at $1.50, 3.50, $4.00 and $5.00. Complete line of Sailors from the 50 cent quality to the best grade Jay as. ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED. M. F. & M MARKS, 113 to 117 South Main Street, Butler, Pa DIAMONDS j. ICINGS. KAE KIN'..-. 'tfarATC*IX2:S \ (,KNTs '.(>1.1), ! LADIKS CBATLAIN JEWELRY } ' lt ' ' li ' l * Cleans, Bracelets, Etc. «-*■ T"** TTini) ray #4 V> £*> T«-a Si-n. rastors. H Dishes and Everything Sill V W XxJTrn J£Jt 1' tlmt < mi l«e round in a lirsl cla-* store. RODGER BROS. 1874 } KSIVKS - FOKKS - 8,,0c /RW PI.ATK. E. GRIEB, jeweler. No. 13H North Main St., Butler, Pa "COULTER & BAKER. ATTORNEYS AT I.AW. OHKe In room 8.. Arn>ory Building, Butler H. H. GOUCHER. A ttoriiey-at-laiv, u3lce in Mitchell bul.dla* Butler, I'a. T EMPLETON.! 'ss&M-W ? SALE ■>XXX-9 Butler, Penn'a. GAS METERS. We keep constantly on hand th ee L 1 liferent kinds of Gas Meters, viz.—The "Tobey" dry meter—The "Eguitable''- dry meter and The Westinghocse flui meter. Anyone desiring to buy a mete can secure on? from us at a rcasonab'o price and upon easy terms. Heme Natural (ia» Co., $ * * | 75 C » si.oo, $1.25, ■?2.00, $2,50, $3.00 fc.e.Der Building.