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Butler citizen. [volume] (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, November 06, 1902, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071045/1902-11-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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' 9i 12
Mlnutam
for
i Spggj&~ Lunoh.
Si That is tb« average timt
i jflHßj tpent in a large city restau-
' rant by three thousand
lljßr '' lunchers. It take# three
IV hours to digest a freah egg
soft boiled; three hours to digest a boiled
apple dumpling; »r«e hours to digest
fresh roast beef In fact, three hours if
about the time required to digest the
average twelve minute lunch. The ob
ject of the hasty lunch is to let the buay
man get back to his office work. But
when the brain is active, the stomach u
inactive for lack of necessary blood. Tha
natural consequence is indigestion, and
indigestion opens the door to many di*
eases.
Indigestion is cored by the use of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery,
which cures diseases of the stomach and
other organs of digestion and nutrition,
and enables the perfect digestion and
assimilation of food.
"It la with heartfelt rratltude that I Mod thto
testimonial which I trtsh you to publish wit!
my name and sddrtss," writes Mr. Wufl» tea
man. of WasblngtoturfUe, Orange Co., N. Y. *|
hr . stomach trouble from childhood and suflerea
with it more or las as X rrew up. At the af col
36 I was broken down with dyspepsia My suf
fering was terrible. Could not eat without dis
tress: Could only eat a few certain thiols and
was not able to work half the time. Everf thine
I tried only gave me temporary relief. Mv wt»
finally persuaded me to try Dr. Mere* » Qol4ea
Medical Discovery and ' Pleasant Pellets. I
took si* bottles of the ' Golden Medical Disco*-
cry' and two rials of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pel
lets.' I then felt so well that I stopped taking
medicine. Several months have passed ana X
can do the hardest kind of work, can eat
thing that is «t before me and enjoy it. lam
37 years old and this is the first time I have ever
been well."
Free. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense
Medical Adviser in paper covers is sent
free on receipt of 31 one-cent stamps ta
pay expense of mailing only, or 31 stamps
for cloth-bound volume. Address Dr.
V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
, Drying preparations simply devel
op (fry catarrh; they dry up the secretions,
which adhere to the membrane and decom
pose, causing a far more serious trouble than
the ordinary form of catarrh. Avoid all dry
ing inhalants, fumes, smokes and snuffs
and use that nrhich cleanses, soothes and
heals. Ely's Cream Balm is such a remedy
and will cure catarrh or cold in the head
easily and pleasantly. A trial size will be
mailed for 10 cents. All druggists sell the
50c. size. Ely Brothers, 56 Warren St., N.Y.
The Balm cures without pain, does not
irritate or cause sneezing. It spreads itself
over an irritated and angry surface, reliev
ing immediately the painful inflammation.
With Ely's Cream Balm you are armed
against Nasal Catarrh and Hay Fever.
tar BOOK MAILED FREE.
A.A.\ FEVERS. Congestions. Inflamma
ccntoj lions. Lung Fever, Milk Fever.
B. B. > M'RAI.W, Lameness. Injuries.
CCKEs! Rheumatism.
..—"" C. (".{SORE THROAT. Quinsy. Epizootic,
cckeu (Distemper.
WORMS. Bots, Grubs.
E. E.iCOIGHS. Colds. Influenza. Inflamed
CU2UES j Lungs, Plrura-Pneumonia.
F. F.) COLIC, Bellyache. Wind-Blown.
CURES > Diarrhea, Dysentery.
0.6. Prevents MISCARRIAGE.
| KIDXEY * BLADDER DISORDERS.
1.1. I SKI* DISEASES, Mange, Eruptions,
emus {llcers. Urease. Farcy.
J. K. i BAD CONDITION. Staring Coat,
ci ntS! Indigestion. Stomach Staggers.
80c. each; Stable Case, Tea Specifics, Book, 4c., sl.
At druggists, or sent prepaid on receipt of price.
Humphreys' Medicine Co., Cor. William * John
ItreeUiXew York.
Butler Savings Bank,
BUTLER, PA.
Capital, - $60,000.00
Surplus and Profits - - $355,000.00
WILLIAM CAMPELL, JR President
J. HENRYTROUTMAN. ..Vice-President
Louis B STEIN Cashier
C. B. CRONENWETT Teller
DIRECTORS—Wm. Campbell Jr., J. Henry
Troutman. W. D. Brandon, W. A. Stele, J. ».
Campbell.
The Butler Ravines Hank is the Oldest
Banking I nstltutlon In Butler County.
Oeneriil oaiiWlng business transacted.
We *a!t'-lt accounts of oil producers, mer
chants, farmers and others.
All uamines* entrusted to us will receive
orotnpl attention.
Interest paid 011 time deposit*.
TME
Batter Count; National Bank,
Butler Penn,
Capital paid in f200,000.00
Surplus and Profits - $140,000.00
los. Hartman, President; J V. Ritts,
vice President; John G. McMarlin,
Cashier, A. C. Krug, Ass't Cashier.
A general banking business transacted.
I meres' paid on time deposits.
Money leaned on approved security.
We Invite you to open an account with tbls
bank.
D! KRCTOKB—Hon. Joseph Hartman, Hon.
W. 8. Waldron, Dr. f*. M. Hoover. H. Mc-
Bweeney, C. P. Collins 1. O. Smith, Leslie P.
Hazleu, M. Flneg.in, W. H. Larkln, T. P.
Mlfllln, l)r. W. C. McCandless. Hen Mas
«etb. W. J. Marks. J. V. Bltts. A. L. tieiber
THE
Farmers' National Bank
1
BUTLER, PENN'A.
CAPITAL PAID IN, $100,000.00.
Surplus and Profits, $17,500 00.
Foreign exchange bought and sold.
Special attention given to collections.
OFF1CEB8:
JOHN YOUNKINB President
JOHN HUMPH KEY Vice President
0. A. IIAILEY Cashier
E. W. HIN'iliAM Assistant Cashier
J. F. HUT/.LEtt Teller
DIKECTOKB.
John Younklns. D. L. Cleeland, E. E.
Abrams, O. N. Boyd, W. F. Metzger, Henry
Miller, Jo'in Humphrey. Thos. Hays, Levi
M. Wise. Francis Murphy, H. Yeager, 11. B.
Campbell, A. H. Karver and Han 'l Younklns.
Interest paid 011 time deposits.
We respectfully solicit vour business.
Iw.S &E. WICK,
DEALERS IN
Rough and Worked Lumber "of all 'Kinds
Doors, Hash and Mouldings
Oil Well Klgs a Specialty.
Ofßce and Yard
E. Cunningham and Monroe Btt
near West Penn Depot,
BIJTLBB PA
n Kola, Celery & Pepsin
M Kola vltallzer. Celery for the
nerves,l'eusln for the stomach,
IWp each Its mission serves. These
together made a strong com
llS NATURE'S LATEST WOITDER,
KA' Kola Celery & Pepsin Wine!
■S Hettd ?1.(I0 for a iiuart bottle,
I»*[ direct to Supply Department,
0 I Keystone Chemical Works Co..
N, —-J 3000 I'unn Ave.. Pittsburg.
(Vertreter re ncht.)
MAKE
Your Fortune Quickly
with small capital. Our Dally Forecast of
thf>Stock and Grain market toll* you how;
mailed fret*. Opportunity of a life time
Bend address at once.
E- B. JENKINS <fc CO..
314 Fourth Ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
THICKS FOE HOUSES.
THE ANIMALS ARE EASILY TAUGHT
AND QUICK TO LEARN.
They Caa, Without Mack Trouble. Be
Made to Signal "¥e«" and "Xo," to
Shake Hands and to Lie Down at
the Word of Command.
There are so many things that a
korse can be taught to do, says Suc
cess, that it is hard to tell which to
select as best illustrating the methods
by which we teach them. The follow
ing, however, will furnish the key:
Take a pin in your hand, and, stand
ing abreast of a horse's near shoul
der, prick him lightly on the breast
This resembles the bite of a fly, and
to drive off the nuisance h"e will bring
down his nose to his breast This you
accept as "Yes'' and immediately re
ward him by feeding him a lump of
sugar or some other trifle that he likes.
Repeat the operation till he brings
down his head at the slightest move
ment of your hand toward his breast.
By degrees you can substitute a simple
downward movement of the band,
which is less noticeable to an onlook
er, but equally effective.
Standing In the same position, prick
him lightly with a pin on the top of his
neck. He will at once shake his head,
which is accepted as "No;" then re
ward him as before. Repeat this until
he shakes his head at the least upward
movement of the hand. This signal,
as he learns his lesson more perfectly,
can be gradually lessened until it is
very slight indeed. To say "Yes" or
"No" is a very simple trick, and yet
there is none that shows to better ad
vantage. Of course when a horse has
thoroughly learned to obey the signals
you can ask him some questions and
then, by the motion of your hand,
make him say "Yes" or "No" a# you
please.
To teach a horse to shake hands, fas
ten a short strap to one fore foot below
the fetlock. Then, standing in front of
the horse and having the strap in your
hand, say, "Shake hands," and imme
diately pull up his foot and take it in
your hand. Then, still holding the foot,
reward and caress him exactly as you
would if he had given it to you of his
own accord. Keep repeating the oper
ation, being careful to reward him oniy.
while his foot is in your hand. He will
very soon learn to give you his foot
the moment you reach your hand to
ward It
To teach a horse to lie down at 1
word of command first select a good,
Bmooth piece of greensward, where he
will not hurt himself. Harness him
with a surcingle and bridle and strap
up his off fore foot. A common breech
ing strap is best for this, the short
loop around his foot between the fet
lock and the hoof and the long one
around his forearm. Fasten one end
of a strap to the near fore foot below
the fetlock, pass the other end up
through the surcingle and take it in
your right hand and the bridle rein in
your left hand. Pußh him slightly, and
the moment be steps pull sharply on
the strap.
This ol* course .will bring him to his
knees. If he is a horse of any spirit,
he will generally fight very pertina
ciously before he goes down; but, hav
ing the use of only his two hind legs,
he soon becomes wearied and rests
with his knees on the ground. Now
pull his head toward you, and he will
fall over the other way.
Hold him down for some minutes,
meanwhile speaking to him very sooth
ingly. Feed him lumps of sugar; in
fact make as much as possible of him
while in this position. Then release
him and repeat the lesson. He soon
learns to lie down very readily, and
then you can omit strapping his off
fore foot. Later you can also abandon
the use of the strap and surcingle by
taking his near foot in your hand.
Then you can accomplish the purpose
by simply touching the near fore leg
with your hand and finally by a mo
tion of your hand toward his leg.
You should always accompany the
signal by the command, "Lie down!"
By degrees he learns ltß meaning, and
the signal can be dispensed with. If a
horse is large and strong, the trainer
must be cool, wide awake and alert;
otherwise he may make a botch of it
and injure tfce horse or himse'f or
both.
Bros.
An English traveler who has visited
every nation in the world is authority
for the statement that one food is uni
versal throughout all countries. "There
is not a part of the world," he says,
"where you cannot get an egg." While
in western China, however, he at first
had some difficulty in getting even
eggs. The natives could not understand
him and refused to recognize the pic
tures he drew as pictures of eggs. "The
way I got out of the difficulty," he
Idds, "was that I squatted down on
toy haunches, flapped my wings and
cock-o-doodh;-doo'd until the entire na
tion grasped what I wanted, and I was
simply provided with hundreds of
eggs."
Poaalbllltlea of the Feet.
If Instead of the cramping imprison
ment of boots and shoes the foot from
infancy were allowed a free and nat
ural development, it may be questioned
whether under such conditions it might
not bo rendered capable of performing
other functions besides those of loco
motion and sustaining the weight of
the body. Certain at least it is that
some unlucky mortals born without
arms have managed to use a knife,
fork, spoon, pen, paintbrush and even
a violin bow.—Pall Mail Gazotte.
Good aa Hia Word.
Mortified Bridegroom—You told me
your father's wedding present would
be a check for four figures.
Blcshlng Bride—Well, isn't $11.30
four figures!— Chicago Tribune.
Unfortunate.
Von Blumer—l wonder what kind of
people have taken the house across tha
way.
Mrs. Von Blumer—l don't know. 1
was out the day they moved In.—New
York Herald.
Why a Han Shouldn't.
There are two things that should
keep a man from worrying—if he have
no reason for worrying, there's xx) use
worrying; if he have a reason, there ii
no use.—Loa Armeies Herald.
An Infallible Reault.
Brlggs—My wife has had a wonder
ful cure. She has recovered her volcj
alter being unable to utter a word foi
nearly six months.
Griggs—You don't mean-it! How did
it come about?
Brlggs—ln the most unexpected way.
We happened to call at a nelghbor'i
where they were playing cards. W«
thought we might as well take a hand.
What was the result? In less than flvt
minutes my wife was anking In a
strong, clear voice, "What's trump*?"
—Boston Transcript
Bternlt jr.
An unconventional preacher under
took to give his hearers a vivid con
ception of eternity. This is the waj
he did it: "If a little sparrow wero t<
dip its bill in the Atlantic ocetin am!
take one drop of water and then tak<
one hop a day across the country an<!
put that drop in the Pacific ocean ami
then hop back to the Atlantic, one hoi
a day, until the Atlantic was dry an a
bone, it wouldn't be sun-up in hades."
Bad Beginning Make* Uolclt Kndlng
"So the engagement's off?"
"Yes; she advised him to practice
economy, and he started in by getting
hsr an imitation diamond/'—Detroit
s Free Prosa. t
I
CO CDS ION WITRTA" COM ET .
•nil at Such a Catastrophe Would
Srti For the Earth.
I Although it Is exceedingly Improba
ble that the earth may be destroyed by
Collision with a comet or some huge
meteor, still the fact that such a con
tingency Is possible is sufficient ground
■ for discussion 011 the subject and for
■ Imagining what the result might be,
say 9 the Woman's Home Companion.
j The earth Is moving around the sun
gt a velocity of eighteen miles a sec
! ond, while the sun, with all its attend
ant planets, is being hurried on toward
the great fiery constellation of Hercu
les at a far greater velocity. The very
fact that small meteors exist proves
the possibility of the existence in space
of meteors of inconceivable magnitude.
Even great black dead worlds may lie
in our path, like breakers in the path of
a ship. Fifty miles a second is not an
unusual velocity for heavenly bodies,
and some are known to move at a
speed even in excess of a hundred
miles a second, five hundred times the
speed of a rifle ball. Small meteorites,
which reach the earth at a velocity of
from twenty to thirty miles a second,
are instantly consumed by the friction
generated with the atmosphere. Large
meteors, however, occasionally reach
the earth, escaping destruction from
their size, but are found to have their
surfaces fused from heat generated by
the passage through the atmosphere.
Although It is probable, still it is
possible, that the earth may some time
encountiT such a shower of small me
teors. perhaps in the fr.rm of a comet,
that the heat of combustion from fric
tion with our atmosphere and the poi
sonous gases thereby generated might
destroy ail terrestrial life.
Ancient Lightning Rods.
The ancients did not have lightning
rods constructed as ours are, but they
bad lightning conductors, which shows
that they knew how to protect them
selves from the danger that lies in a
thunderstorm. Even so long ago as
the tenth century lightning was divert
ed from fields by planting in them
long sticks or poles, on top of which
were lance heads. It is said that the
Celtic soldiers used to try to make
themselves safe from the stroke dur
ing a storm by lying on the ground
with their naked swords planted point
upward beside them.
There was long ago on the shore of
the Adriatic sea a stronghold known
as Dunie castle, on the highest tower
of which there was an iron rod that
was used as a means of telling when a
storm was approaching in summer. A
soldier was always stationed near the
rod when the sea had a threatening
look, and It was'his duty to frequently
put the iron point of his javelin close
to the rod, watching for the spark that
would tell him It was time to warn the
fishermen by ringing a big beli.
Their Teeth Betray Tliem.
"There is only one feature of an ac
tor which will 'give him away' when
disguised in a perfect makeup," re
marked a young actor, "and that fea
ture Is the teeth. Let a man do what
he will to his face, let him cover it
with all kinds of paint, beard, whisk
ers and what not, but the teeth will
disclose his indubitable indentity di
rectly he opens his mouth to speak a
line or to emit a laugh.
"I myself, when sitting in the front
of a house watching other people's per
formances, have frequently been puz
zling myself as to the identity of a
cleverly made up player, but no sooner
has the said player disclosed his 'ivo
ries' than I have at once spotted him,
provided, of course, he has chanced to
be a man whose face I know moder
ately well. Strangely enough, hardly
any one Is aware of this curious truth,
but it remains an undeniable fact all
the same."
Raising the Wind.
It seems incredible, but is neverthe
less a fact, that as late as the year
1814 an old woman named Bessie Mil
lie of Pomona, in the Orkney islands
sold favorable winds to seamen at the
small price of sixpence a vessel. For
many years witches were supposed to
sell the wind. The Flnlanders and Lap
landers made quite a trade by selling
winds. The old woman, aftor being
well paid by the credulous sailors,
used to knit three magical knots. The
buyer was told he would have a good
gale when be untied the first knot, the
second knot would bring a strong
wind and the third a severe tempest.—
Irish Times.
A Sand Tree of Prussia.
We are accustomed to regard sand as
utterly barren, but the plants native to
the coast sands of Prussia have been
enumerated by naturalists, whose esti
mates vary from 171 to 234 varieties.
Of these ono of the most available Is
the Arundo arenaria (marram), which
thrives only in sand and in the salt air
tof the beach. This in time serves to
prepare the soil for larger plants.
Her Neighbor.
"I can't understand your dislike lor
Mrs. Nexdoro," said Mr. Goodart. "She
seems a nice, quiet, home loving wo
man."
"Think so?" replied his wife.
"Yes. She certainly appears to be a
busy little body."
"You've got the 'little' In the wrong
place."—Philadelphia Press.
Sclicnie That Failed.
Tom (teasingly)—Would you be sorry
to hear that I am going to marry
Edytli?
May me—lndded I should.
Tom—Why?
May me—Because I really llko Edyth.
—Chicago News.
There are two sides to every ques
tion, and it's surprising how much
there U to the other side when you
hear It fairly presented. Atchison
Globe.
Family
Reunions!
We often cause ourselves end
less worry and remorse by neg
lecting to do some little thing.
Get a good picture of your family
and home made at your first op
portunity. We make the best at
$6.00 per dozen, Bxlo inches and
guarantee them permanent. Let
us know in time to go out.
The Butler Dye Works
Dyeing, Cleaning, Pressing.
R. FISHER
Have You a Neighbor?
If so why don't you get jgKPQ*
together and have a tele-
We manufacture them.
Ask us and we will tell
you all atwut it. j/w" J
1 Electrical work of all A • vki
icdcriptions done 011 shot t
notice.
; The U.S. Electric Mfg. Co
BUTLER. PA.
IR-R-TIME-TABLES
P & W It K
Trains leave Butler for Allegheny,
local time, at 6:00, 8:05, 9:15, and 11:10
а. m. and 4:00, 4:30 and 5:50, p. in.
The 9:15 and 11:10 a.m. trains make the
run in 1 hour and 20 minutes and the
4:30 train ia an hour and a half. The
| 8:05 a. in. 4:00 and 5:50 p. m. trains
: connect at Caller}- for points West, and
i the 1.40 as far west as Ell wood.
Trains leave Butler for Bradford at 1
9:30 a.m., and for Clarion at 5:15 p.m.
Trains arrive in Butler from Alle
gheny 9:00, 9:15 a. m. and 12:13, 2:45,
4:55. 7:07 and 7:45 p. m: and from the
• North at 9:05 a.m. and 3:50 p. m.
! The Theatre train now leaves Alle
-1 gheny daily at 10:30 p. m. fast time and
is due in Butler at 12:26.
On Sundays trains leave Butler for
Allegheny at 8:05 and 11:10 a in and
4:30 and 5:50 p.m., and for the west at
4:00 p.m.; and arrive at 9:15 a.m. and
4:55 and 7:07 p.m.
Trains leave the Allegheny station for
Butler at 7:30, 8:00 and 10:45 a.m., and
1:15. 3:20, 5:30, 6.15 and 10:30 p.m. On
Sunday at 8:00 a.m. and 5:30 and 10:30
p.m., and from the B. & O. station in
Pittsburg at 3:30 p.m.
BB&PBR
7:30 a. m., local for Punxsutawney
and all intermediate stations.
10:12 a. m. express for Buffalo and
Rochester.
5:21 local for Punx'y and Du Bois and
all stations.
10:22 p. m. express for Buffalo and
Rochester—with sleepers.
Trans arrive at Butler, and go on to
Allegheny at 6:15 and 9:47 a. m. and
5:34 p. m. Train 21 from Punx y arrives
at 7:35 a. m. and stops here.
The 10:12 express will stop at Craigs
ville. Echo and Dayton on signal.
PENNSYLVANIA
WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
SCUEDULS IN Krr«CR Sept. 1902
SOUTH. , WEEK DAYS
A. M A.M. A.M. P. M. P. M
BUTLER Leave 6 26 7 55 10 35 2 35 4 35
Saxonburg Arrive 654 8 22 11 03 300 503
Butler Junction.. 44 727 35311 33 325 529
Butler Junction. ..Leave 7 32 8 53 11 67 3 25 5 29
Natrona Arrive 741 90212 08 335 . 539
Tarentum 7 47 9 08 12 14 3 42 5 46
Springdale 7 57 9 17 12 21 3 S3 <5 56
Claremont 1 9 33 12 43 4 08 6 10
ShHi-jwburg ! 8 19 9 41 12 53 4 16 6 16
Allegheny 8 Si 9 55 1 07 4 29, 6 29
A.M. A.M. P. M. P. M.|P. M
SUNDAY TKAINS.—Leave Butlei for Allegheny
City and principal intermediate stations at 7:20 a. m.,
■rod 4:55 p. m.
NOBTH. WEEK DAYB
IA.M. A.M. A.M. P. M. P. M
Allegheny City . .leave 6 30 8 20 10 30 3 00 6 10
Sharpeburg ]S 43 833 10 43,r3 13|r6 23
Ciaremont .... I .... 84210 50 ... j ....
Springdale I | 9 00.11 07 .... 647
Tarentum i 7 13 9 11 11 18 3 40 6 s*>
Natrona I 7 It 9 18 11 25 3 45 7 01
Batler Junction.. .arrive 729 927 1' 35 351 i 7 10
Butler Junction... .leave 7 3. r > 944 12 3(i 405 7 10
Saxonburg ; 8 (-6 10 11 1 00 4 41 7 36
BL'TLEB arrive 8 34,10 35 1 28 5 13 801
A.M.Ia.M, P.M. P. M.!P. M
SUNDAY TBAINS.—Leave Allegheny City for But
ler and principal intermediate stations at 7:00 a m. and
9-30 m.
. FOB THE EAST.
Weeks Days. Sundays
A.M. A.M. P. M. A.M. P M
BUTLER Iv 62410 35 235 T &
Butler J'ct ar 72711 33 325 810 ...
Butler J'ct lv 7 11 35 351 814 ....
Fee port ar 7 3211 38 354 817 ....
Kskiminetas J't.. .." 7 38(11 45 359 823 ....
Leecbburg " 7 52.1 l 57 : 413 836 ....
Paulton (Ap0110)...." 8 15:12 16 435 867 ....
SaJtsburg " 8 44,12 42 503 923
Blairivi!!»« „ 920 116 5 40' 962 ....
Blairuville Int 44 927 1 33i 6 471 10 00
Altoona " 11 35 645 : 860 150 . ..
Harrisburg M 310 10 001 100 645
Philadelphia " 623 .... 426 10 17
jP. M. A. M.IA.MP. M.j P. M
Tlirough trains for the east leave Pitt*borg (Union
Station), as follows:
Atlantic Express, daily 3:00 A.M
Pennsylvania Limited " 7:15 44
Day Express, M ...7:30 44
Main Line Express, 44 8:00 44
Harrisburg Mail, 44 .12:45 p.*
IlarrlHburg Express daily 4:4£ 44
Philadelphia Express, 4 4:50 44
Eastern Express, " 7:10 44
Fast Line, 4 900 44
Pittsburg Limited, daily, for New York, Balti
more and Washington only 10:00 44
The Pennsylvania S|*ecial, daily, for Phila
delphia and New York 1125 '*
Philad'a Mail, Sunday 9 oniy 8:40 A.M
For Atlantic City (via Delaware River Bridge, all
rail route) 8:00 a.m. and 9.00 p. m. daily,
uffalo and Allegheny Valley Division.
Trains leave Kiukiminetas Junction as follows: —
Toe IIUHKIM,'.i.r»(i a. ra. and 11.35 p. m. daily, with
through parlor and (deeping cars.
For Oil City, 7.4tf, 9i>6 a. m., 2.J8, 6.16 and 11.35 P
tu. week-days. Sundays, 9.56 a. in., 6.15 and 11.35 p.m.
For Red Bank, 7.46, 9.56, 11.17 a. in., 2 38, 6.15, 9.34,
and 11.35 p. m. week-days. Sundays, 9.66,10.49 a. m.,
б.15 and 11.35 p. m.
For Kittanning ,7.46,
6.15,7.30, 9.34, and 11.35 p. m. week-days. Sundays,
9.56, 10.49 a. m., 6.15, 10.45, and 11.35 p. m.
44 r" stops on signal to take on passengers for Taren
tum and points beyond.
Foi detailed information, apply to ticket agent or
address Thos. K. Watt, Pass. Agt. Western District,
Corner Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street, Pittsburg,
Pa.
J B. HUTCHISON, J. B. WOOD.
BESSEMER & LAKE ERIE R.R. CO.
Time table in effect June 1, 190 2.
CENTRAL TIME
One hour slower than town time.
nrothward. Daily except Sunday. Southward
Bead up) (Bead down)
2 10 14 STATIONS! 1 9 H
P.M. I'M !P.M.I am. A.M.ia.m
« 3:1 1 15W 5 40:11 52
li (>8 12 52 Kairview # 08|12 17
5 57 12 40 <Jirard 6 19 12 29
! B 07 1 30 ar..Oonneant.. .ar 8 09| 1 31'
| 4 22 11 16 lv.. Oonneaut.. .lv fl 05 11 15
I 5 40 12 19 rnmesville 6 35 12 48
1 5 35 12 14 Albion 6 40 12 53
I j 18 11 58 Hprlnghoio 6 551 1 07
5 10 11 53 Omneautville 7 01 1 13
4 111 11 20 Meadvllle Junct. 7 35 1 4M
♦i 07 12 38 ar.. Meadvllle.. ar 8 23; 2 20
i 3 30 10 30 lv. .Meadvilla...lv 5 50 12 fW>
5 40 12 12ar..Cou. Lake..ar 7 55 1 52
1 4 12 10 5H lv..<Jon. Lake. lv 8 17 1 20
4 43 11 28 ar. Kxpo. Park..ar 7 2H 1 411
! 4 43 11 2H lv " lV' 7 28 1 V)
4 48 11 .'H ar.. Lineavilie ..ar 10 00
11 (Jo.lv •' Iv| 7 20 11 46
4 18.11 07 Harmtown 7 »i 2 02
4 13 11 02 Ailamnville 7 55 2 07
4 03 10 53 <»Kood i 05 2 17
8 10 3 55 10 45 Ureeuville 6 00 8 13 2 23
6 On 3 VI 10 40 Slieungo 6 12 H 20 2 3"
5 44 3 23 10 211 Kredonia 6 29 n 35 2 47
6 29 3 08 l'l 118 Mercer 6 41 8 48 3 02
5 24 3 03 10 01 llounion Junction 8 53 3 07
5 07 2 47 9 43 Grove City I 7 08 » 10 3 28
4 54 9 32 ilarriaville 7 18 13 37
4 47 2 31 9 25 Brauditon |7 23 9 25 3 45
ft 30 10 10 ar... Hi! Hard ... ar 10 10 10 10 530
2 211 8 10 Iv. ..Milliard. ..lv 6 10 8 10 2 20
4 43 2 28 i» 17 K«i»t.r 7 27 9 27 3 48
4 28 2 15 9 01 Enclid 7 43 I 4 08
4 00 1 50 i 825 llutler 8 10 10 05 4 35
2 20,12 l r >, 700 Allegheny tt 40 11 30 «20
' |nn I am a.m. a m p.m
Train 12. leaving Grove City s.'*) tT ST,
Mcrrcr 5:21. («r<:«!iivllle 8:05, Ctontieuutvlllo
7:17, Albion 7-38. arrives at Erie 8::i5 a. m.
Train 13, leavlnif Krle 4:05 p. m. Albion
5:09, Oonneautvllle 5;31, Or»;er>vlllo 8:40
Morcer 7 28 arrives at drove t'ity at 7:48 pm.
E. D. COMSTOCK,
W. R TURNER. Gen. Pass. Agt,
Tkt Agt, Butler, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa
Wiufield 1C ifco Time Table
In effect June 2d, 1902. e
WESTWA BI).
STATIONS. | AM | P M
Leave. Went Wiufield.. .... 7 45 2 45
M llnKKHVille 8 00, 300
•• 1 roii Bridge (8 20 320
" Wlafield Junction ..; 830 3 .15
u Laiio i 8 40 345
** Itutl«?r Junction i 8 46 350
Arxif •• Allegheny _• i ®
EABI w AED.
STATIONS. A M r M
L'live Allegheny ! '
14 Butler Junction |lO 00i 440
44 Lane 110 05 j4 45
•* Wiufield Junction 10 15 455
M Iron Bridge 10 525 505
'• Jioggsvillf 10 515
Arrive We«t Winfttld 10 45 5 '26
T,;UI. . Stop at Lans and Iron Bridge only on Flag T"
Uk«" oil or leave off pauMtugers.
Trains Connect at liutler Junction with.
TraiuH KaNtward for Vreeport, Vandergrift and
UlaiiHville Intersection.
Traiun W«»stward for Natrona, Tarentum and Alle
gheny.
Trains Northward lor Saxonburg, Delano and Builer.
B. G. BBALOIt,
General Manager.
ic. F. T. Pape,|
5 iJEWELERI j
S 121 E. lefferson Street. )
A. M. BERKIMER,
Funeral Director.
45 S. Main St. Butler PA
Arrnnnu AccoJlTts J)
7c.| Write for Booklet—How to Open an Account t>y Mall. tfL
+&&XIVXXXiX9VX'SVXX%
g Women of Good Taste J
Are quick to appreciate the merits of our superb collection of
flr newest fabrics for Dresses and Waists. The stock is so carefully
selected, the assortment so varied and the price so low that it
tf is to your decided advantage to see what we offer. OT
g The Newest Dress Goods %
fr All the popular weaves are shown in blacks and colors. Light (
Sgb weight fabrics for costumes, and the heavier weights for Jacket ipk |
Suits and separate skirts. Superior values at every price from V j
a 25c to £2.00 a yard. V I
3 New Waist Materials ft*
Exquisite Waist Silks in individual patterns.exclusivedesigu9.no
G| two alike. Beautiful imported Crepes, French Flannels_ and
Printed Cashmeres. Silk Waist Patterns, worth s">.oo for £3.50. JR
Finest Crepes and French Flannels 75c a yd. Ub
J Handsome Waist Materials 12ic. 15c, 25c.
g Blankets and Spreads S
ex From the lowest priced up to the softest and most luxurious
•I Blankets, onr stock can t l>e beat. Special values in White OT
Spreads, Comforts, Sheets and Pillow Cases. Blankets 50c to
(J SS.OO a pair. Spreads 50c to £l5O each. Comforts SI.OO up.
g Underwear and Stockings
; ■ We buy only worthy qualities and comfortable shapes at
fIP the lowest prices. Women's Fleeced Underwear, special 25c, 50c. £
S Misses' Fine Wool Hose, special 25c. \
|L. Stein & Son,g
« 108 N MAIN STREET, BUTLER, PA. $
BICKEL'S FALL and WINTER
OPENING U1 FOOTWEAR.
f-lir-n\l NEW STYLE IS HERE,
|-y|-KY NEW SHAPE AND
*- w 1 NEW LEATHER.
In Ladies' fine shoes we are showing many handsome styles in
Enamels, patent-kid, velour and box calf, dull or patent tips, Opera
or Military heels. „
Girls shoes in fine box-calf and Dongola kid, low or spring-heels,
welt soles, all sizes and widths.
Men's fine shoes in patent colt-skin, enamel, vici-kid and box
calf, hand soles, all the newest lasts.
Large assortment of Boys', Youths' and Little Gents fine shoes
in latest styles.
EVERY DAY SHOES.
Ladies' whole stock waterproof at $1.75- The samc kind * n
Misses' sizes at $1.40. Cheaper grades in oil-grain and kangaroo
calf at 85c, SI.OO, $1.25 per pair.
Large stock of Gokey's high-cut, hand-pegged, box toe slices.
See our drillers high-cut, box-toe, bellis tongue shoes, hand
fitted, just the kind for this time of the year.
Our stock of school shoes is complete. Gokey's high-cut, cop
per-toed shoes for boys and waterproof shoes for girls. -Large
slock of best grade Felts and first quality Rubbers of all kinds at
prices%ure to interest you.
Large stock oi Ladies', Gents', Misses' and Children's Leggins
and Overgaiters.
Repairing promptly done. Sole leather and shoemakers supplies.
JOHN BICKEL,
128 South Main St., BUTLER, PA.
fWall 1
At 25 per cent, discount. Now is the time to |
buy wall paper and save money at
I Patterson Bro's., 1
1 236 N. Main St. Phone 400. Wick Building. |
- ANNOUNCEMENT
I©l ■■
■, Fall and Winter Millinery
v ' - >" Owing to the beauty of the assort
• nient. and the novelties in the styles, it
will pay yon to come and see this ex
'V V? **' V;. •• V-
\ '' •, t&.. > all descriptions A larger and better
\ ">ss¥ V • selection of up-to-date Millinery can not
he found in the city. We have what
/lllfllif I ii,', our customers want when they want it,
I Hill/ J and at the prices they want it. We can
1 1' I If/ ;;Vs help you suit each customer.
IfPlilillK Call to see us at
Rockenstein's,
MILLINERY EMPORIUM.
328 South Main Street. - - Butler. I'a
THE FIGURES
of men are various and
most of them are more
or less out of propor
tion; but a perfect figure
is preserved to appear
ance by the art of the
tailor. We take the
pains to restore the form
spoiled by nature, not
to a dull uniformity, as
it everyone must look
alike, but toward har
mony—clothes foi in
dividual.
See our showing of the
season's newest cloth.
Aland,
MAKER OF
MEN'S CLOTHES.
L. C. WICK.
DKAI.KB T"
LUfIBER.
#5.00 cash prize shooting at Mardorf't) j
shooting gallery, 111 W. Jefferson St. I
THE MOST IMPORTANT
l question of the day is why
. Newton, "The Piano Man,"
can sell a better piano for less
money than anyone else in
Westein Pennsylvania.
I He represents the wealthiest inanu
:! facturers of Pianos. You pay direct to
I them for all the Pianos. The expense
1 | of selling them is $7.3! less than the
. I ordinary retail man and you save his
' i profit, which means to you $175 saved,
i ! Prices from $250 to $1,500—10 per cent
S off for cash. All pianos fully warrant
; ed. My customers are my reference.
. ! Ask them. Call and see me and let me
j explain our easy payment plan,
i Your credit is good.
NEWTON
"THE PIANO MAN"
317 S. Main St. Butler Pa
Mars Boiler Works.
i
AU sizes of
STATIONARY,
PORTABLE and
UPRIGHT HOILKRS
always in stock for sale
or exchange,
j Repair work promptly attended to,
I
S. H. ROBERTS.
i Bell Phone No. (1. Mars,
People's Phone No. 11. Pa
? ___ S
Hit I 'W
K W'K .»■
4 Our stock of Men's Furnishing J
i i for Fall and Winter is now a
j complete and it is
J bigger and better .
than ever. !
5 #
• d We have a fine showing of
J # Shirts. Neckwear, Gloves. A
A Underwear and 4
4 Half-hose. £
Our Fall Hats are top-notch of #
# profection. «
I Jno. S. Wick j
5 HATTER and S
# MEN'S FURNISHER.
# Opposite P. 0. 5
J BUTLER, PA. }
CORKS
ALL
SIZES.
ANY
Quantity.
REDICK & GROHMAN,
Prescription Druggists,
N. 109 Main St., Butler. Pa.
Of Interest
To you to know that REED
carries in stock the following
horse and cattle remedies.
Dr. Daniel's Gall Cure,
" Renovater,
" Wonder Worker Linement,
" Oster Coo us or nerve and
muscle linement,
" Cough, Cold, Fever Drops.
" Colic Cure.
Sloan's Gall Cure,
" Horse and Cattle Powders,
" Linement.
Barker's Horse and Cattle Powders.
" Linement.
Newton's Heave, Coni?h, Distemper and
Indigestion Cure.
Bowner's Barn Dust,
l-'our Horse Gall Cure.
Foutz's Horse and Cattle Powders.
Sheridan's Condition Powders.
Reed's Pharmacy
Cor. Main and Jefferson Sts., Buller, Pa
Both Phones.
Do You Buy Medicines?
Certainly You Do.
Then you want the best for the
least money. That is our motto.
Come and see us when in need of
anything in the Drug Line and
we are sure you will call again.
We carry a full line of Drugs,
Chemicals, Toilet Articles, etc.
Purvis Pharmacy
S. G. PURVIS, PH. G.
Both Phones.
213 S. Main St. Butler, Pa.
1 madam "''va'.. Dean's
A K«f«, certain relief for Huppresscd
HcniitriiaUon. Never known to fall. Hafel
Hare! Hpeedy! HatUfaellon (luumnti-ed
or money Refunded. Went prt pnld for
f 1.00 per box. Will (tend them on trlnj to
be |uuil for when relieved, (temples Free.
UWITID mDICHCO.. »Q» T4. **
Sold in Butler at the Centre Ave
Pbarmacv.
Pearson B. Nace's
Livery Feed and Sale Stable
Rear of
Wick House. Butler! Penn'a.
The best of horses mid Hmt Class rigs »l
wavson hand and for hire.
liesl aitcornmodal loiih In town for perma
nent boarding and transient trade. Speci
al care guaranteed.
Stable Room For 65 Horses.
MA v<hhl class of horsoH. both driver® and
(Ir.ift borneii always ou hand and for Male
under a full guarantee; and horse# bouK<>
proper notification bv 9L S £-* '
PEARSON B. NACE,
Telepaone. No. 21V.
iff F P HTA 'JI
VICK --DENTAL ROOMS.-- Rf
k 1 39 - sth Ave., Pittsburg, r« {(
'Hi W»'rn PBACTICA |
HHg Ji CHQWN »•»'! oF.li:ii£ w " rk lj
SJJ* ntt»hurj{-yvHV NOT DO V
.Vfn/l» v ouns? CROWNSL*
11# M"" 1 BRIDGK »erk redii'-e-l 1. '
\| VI Ir«s PER TOOTH Also Ulr L*
:[Mrs. J. E. ZIMMERMANt
J | FALL AND WINTER SEASON. V
gOpsning of Mew Fall and Winter Goods?
<j> IN THE VARIOUS DEPARTMENTS. A
<. >Ladies' and Misses' Tailor-made Suits, and Jackets, Capes ands;
O Furs, Walking Skirts, Die;-s Skirts, Silk Waists, Wool O
I ► Waists, Mercerized Waists, Wrappers, Dressing ©
'r Jackets, Underwear, Hosiery and Gloves, a W
| splendid showing of Dress Goods, Silks, jr
I Waistings, novelties irj Trimmings Jr
, I and Neckwear, Millinery and If
I C Millinery Novelties, Or- jf
< \ naments. Feathers X
4 ) Birds & Wings ' >
< ' Prices as usual being on that small profit; »
< Ibasis that has gained for us the reputation as< I
Xgivers of best values, You will find all j [
4 [, That is new in Ladies' Fall and Tailor-made Suits... .SIO.OO to $35.00 l
I Tbat is new in Ladies' Jackets and Monte Carlos 5.00 to 25 00
I That is new in Fnr Scarfs $2 25 np to 35.00 < h
< That is new in Misses' Suits, Skirts and Jackets . .. 500np to 38.00 >
I That is new in Ladies' Dress Skirts 3.98 np to 35 00
i That is new in Ladies' Walking Skirts 2.08 np to 15.00 >
That is new in Ladies' Silk Waists $3 00. 4 50, 500np to 10.00
I That is new in Ladies' Wool Waists 1.00 up to 5.00
That is now in Ladies' Velvet Waists 398 up to 5.00 ' >
I MILLINERY. !!
' ' We are showing all that is newest in Trimmed Hats, Dress ' *
Shapes and Trimmings. Our Ready-to-Wear Hats you find ' >
< > different from those shown elsewhere, as we control some im- I
i > ported lines. Our aim in Millinery is to show you exclusive { »
i > styles at less prices than you can find the ordinary everyday \ >
i \ styles shown everywhere. We solicit a visit to our Millineiy < >
( \ and Suit Departments. We want to convince you of oi>r 4 >
X ability to give you correct styles, best values at money-sav-
X ing prices. Trimmed Hats $1.50 up. Untrimmed Hats 50 ( .
If cents up The rarest, creamiest stock we have ever shown.
X DRESS GOODS AND «?ILKS ( ,
f Our Dress Goods stock was never more complete. We are
r showing all the newest things in Suitings, Heavy Cloths for
' f Skirts, Broadcloths, Cheviots, Zibeline, Prunella and Vene-
' # tian Cloths, Serges and Henriettas. Fifty-four-inch' Heavy * 1
Cloths,7sc, value SI.OO. Heavy Cheviots for Unlined Skirt®, i >
si.oo, value $1.25. You will find all our Dress Goods nd < >
' Silks priced at a saving of 25 per cent, on the dollar. So M
{ » prices rule as to values and economy in our Blankets, Flan- < >
4 \ nels,Yarns, Bedding, Haps, Sheets, Pi'low and Bolster Slips, ( >
. £ Window Blinds, Rugs, Lace Curtains, White Quilts find all < ,
. . Domestics. Just opened and put 011 sale one case of Heavy J (
Fleeced Goods, suitable for wrappers, school dresses and J
bed haps, at 6}c per yard—value 10c. Also in Ribbed J k
Fleeced Underwear. Ladies' Ribbed Heavy Fleeced Vest V
I' 25c. Men's Ribbed Heavy Fleeced Shirts and Drawers 39c
fMrs. J. E. Zimmerman.l
A Roll Phono 308. 14- 1 af* Do %
X People's Phone 128. 13ulier » "• 1
MAYS & DAVIS
Wholesale Dealers ir\ the
Finest of Liquors,
Ales, Beers and Wiqes,
Medicinal Trade Especially Solicited.
PEOPLE'S PHONE 578 BELL PHONE 218
822 South Main St., Butler, Pa.
Karl Schluchter,
Practical Tailor and Cutter
W. Jefferson, Bntler, Pa.
Busheling, Cleaning and
EPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
M. C. WAGNER
ARTIST PHOTOGBAPHFB
139 South Main St.
Our New Store
is ready for business
New Front, New Arrangement and
many New Goods. ,
We have started in the new and have
added new departments. ~
Hereafter, when you need anything,
tome to us for it, we have almost every
thing outside of groceries, drugs, shoes
" n C,;2,n°£,d.*». " tb. «.»<1
but it don't look like the old place.
DOUGLASS'
book STORK
Near P. O
241 South Main Btreet
Eugene Morrison
GENERAL CONTRACTING
PAINTER and DECORATOR.
Special attention j{iveu to
FINE PAPER HANGING
GRAINING and
HARDWOOD FINISHING.
Office and Shop,
Rear of Ralston's Store,
JResiilence No. 119 Cliff St.
I'copie » Phone 451.
Eyes Examined Free of Charge
R. L. KIRKPATRICK.
Jeweler and Graduate Optician
Next Door to Conrt Hon*. Bntler, Pa. 1
REMOVAL.
VVe have removed our Marble
and Granite shops from corner of
Main and Clay streets to No. 208
N. Main street, (opposite W. D.
Brandon's residence), where we
will be pleased to meet our
customers with figures that are
right on
Mouuments & Headstones
!
of all kinds and are also prepared
to give best figurrs on
Iron Fence- Flower Vases
etc., as we have secured the sole
agency from the Stewart Iron
Works of Cincinnati, 0., for this
town and vicinity.
P. H. Sechler
I Wm. Foster, j
| Architect. £
j Plana of all kind of buildings C
\ furnished on short notice. r
r Oflice in Berg Building, j
P Cutler, Pa. J
ARE YOU GOING TO |
BUILD OR REMODEL
—rsrs—.tc,, 7*
'r
Let us give you a figure on
the Plumbing and Gas Fitting
of your home.
WHITEHILL,
plumber,
8l« 8. Main (St., Both Phone«.

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