OCR Interpretation


Butler citizen. [volume] (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, December 15, 1904, Image 3

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071045/1904-12-15/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

THE BUTLER CITIZEN.
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 15, 1904 j
NSW ADVERTISEMENTS.
NOTE-AU
day morning. '
Receiver's notice, estate of Butler
Bnildera' Supply Co.
of Farmers Mutual
Store's Christmas Goods.
Notice of meeting of Butler Patrons
Fire Ins. Co.
Grove City College.
Slipperyrock Normal School.
Stein's Holiday Goods.
Farmer* National Bank.
Clothing Parlor's AppareL
Hnaelton's Slippers.
Campbell's Rugs, etc.
Boyd's Xmas Goods.
Redick & Grohman's Holiday Per
fumes.
Leighner's Xmas Goods.
Coo oar's Christinas Cloths.
Girl Wanted.
Dr. Mahaffy for Dec. 19, 20 and 21.
aud Executors of estates
cto secure their receipt books at the
CITIZEN office, and p«rsons tn ildcs public
Allies thslr rote hook*.
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
—Sleighing.
—Holiday advs.
—Holiday excursions.
—Teacher's Institute next week.
—The hunting season closes today.
—No s-bool next week, nor the week
after.
—Girls, but two weeks or Leap Year
remain.
—Basket ball at the Y. M C. A. to
morrow.
—Christmas in ten days, and no pres
ents yet selected.
—People are already laying in a stock
of 1905 calendars.
—Carpenters who are framing houses
have a cold job these days.
—Come in and pay up as soon as pos
sible—as the editor is short of cash.
—Read the label on your paper. It
* will inform you whether you owe us or
not.
—The jingle of the sleigh-bells recall
memories of times gone by—if you're
old.
—Be merciful to the mail carrier,
thtse days. The White man's burden
is his
—Two yonng Butler county couples
made a Gretna Green of Youngstown.
last Friday. *
—A year's subscription to the CITIZEN
makes an acceptable holiday gift to an
abaent friend.
—Chas. W. Johnston has purchased
the Baily tobacco store next door to tbe
CITIZEN building.
—Last Saturday, Dec. 10th, might be
called our first really-trnly winter day,
and the sleigh bells jingled.
—The Butler lodge of Maccabfes ex
pects to attend the nnlon meeting of
lodges at Cbicora this evening.
—During December and January tbe
days average but ten hours in length,
and ever) body shoull know why.
—Tbe'residence and part of tbe furni
ture of Plat Bnllman's bouse at Annis
rille were destroyed by fire, last Friday.
—When the buyer is considering
where he shall make his Christmas pur
chases he first consults the CITIZEN
advs.
—The three gambling rooms in this
tonn are said to be cn the "ragged
edge" on account Of the visits of a
stranger.
—The children in tbe Sunday Schools
•re now preparing to give interesting
exercises in tbe various cbnrchfcs Christ
mas timr.
—Calendars for 1905 are being circu
lated. Schlicht & Niggle, the oyster
and fish dealers have a handsome one
made in Enrope.
—Patronize yon home merchant the
man who assists yon in paying the run
ning expenses of the town yon live in.
That is business. _
—A very wise man once said that
when be began to feel too Important be
got a map of tbe universe and tried to
find himself on it
-Corn is Ling in this land. Cotton
la queen—of the south; while wheat and
hay each contend for tbe place next in
honor to the queen.
—A basket social will be held tomor
row, Friday, evening in the Gallagher
school, Jefferson twp., Miss Negley,
teacher. All invited.
—The Pet Poultry Association had
another meeting in Batler, last Friday,
and are rapidly completing their ar
rangements for an exhibition.
—At the Giove City special election
the proposition to issue $12,000 water
bonds to extend the water works was
carried by a vote of 854 to 44.
-A special train is to carry a large
contingent of Batler Maccabees to Chi
cors. this evening, to partake of a ban
quet givea by the Chicora Lodge.
—Pejple who intend to send Christ
mas piesents to the children in the
State Institution at Polk, Pa. should
aend them immediately, addressed to
State Institution, Polk, Pa.
—A moving picture and phonograph
entertainment will be given in the Sun
day School room of Grace Lutheran
church, this, Thursday, evening, under
the auspices of the yoang people. Ad
mission 15 and 25c.
—The Tafele store building on Fair
ground ave. took fire Monday morning
from bay pat in the kitchen to dry. The
firemen got there in time to put out the
fire, but the building was damaged to
the valae of about SSOO, covered by In
surance.
—The cantata of "Esther, the Beau
tiful Qaeen," will be (riven nnder the
the direction of Lyman 8. Leason, in
fall coetume and with dramatic action,
on Friday and Saturday evenings, Dec.
1# and 17, 1904, in Normal Chapel. Slip
peryrock. Chorus of one hundred and
fifty voices.
—At the secret meeting of the Coun
cil. Monday evening, Bargees Kennedy
read his rejtort of the money received
by him daring the epidemic; and also
of the money paid over to the Relief
Committee, Red Cross Society, to gro
cers, etc , and as the accounts balanced
the report was accepted and ordered
published. The Council then passed a
resolution requesting the Relief Com
mittee and the Bargees to make and
pnbliih an itemized statement of the
beneOclnries of the fuad, bat that will
act likely be don<». and the incident will
be considered closed.
. fsht as well buy a suit which looks
right, fits right, wears right, try Ritter
* Rockenstein's.
—The close of navigation on the lakes
for the winter will lessen the ore
freights and it is said that the Bessie
will be doable tracked throughout dur
ing the winter.
The Butler basketball team were
defeated by East Liverpool at that place
Tuesday evening. 47 to 24. Monday
night they defeated the Indiana team
at Indiana. Turner. Williams, Hay?.
Young, Gerner and Anderson did the
playing.
—lf yon have a fat pocket-book now
is the time to reduce its bulk. The
ruling principle of Christmas giving 9
that it is "More blessed to give than to
receive," and the gift which does not
bring as much joy to the giver as to the
recipient had better not be* made.
—The Butler Water Co and the State
of Pennsylvania will be the plaintiffs in
a Bill in Equity designed to prevent the
future contamination of oar water-sup
ply, and if the interests and well being
of fifteen thonsand people are para
mount to those of about fifteen, some
thing will be done.
—The Butler Board of Health now
consists of Dr. M. E. Headland, Dr. T.
M. Maxwell. Dr. J. M. Leighner. Joseph
Rockenstein and R. B. Fowzer, and at
its meeting of last Thursday, they ap
pointed Bernard Kemper to be Health
Officer at SSO per month, vice B. Mc-
Quistion, resigned.
The new Risinol Art Calendar for
1905 is one of the most beautiful calen
dars ever issued. Six sheets of heavj
enameled paper contain on one side six
beautiful color designs of babies and
children, while on the reverse sides are
drawings depicting child Lfa, with
spaces for the notation of baby s say
ings and doings." It is a work of art.
—According to that alleged decision
of the Supreme Court water must take
its natural channel, but this is not wa
ter, it is salt-water, the stuff that ruins
boilers, type, and everything that comes
in contact with it, thereby being in it
self as much of a nuisance per touch, aa
a pig-pen is per se—excepting for put
ting out fires. Suppose it were poison
ous, would this community have no
remedy. •
—The P«pe Bicycle Daily Memoran-
Calendar for 1905 contains a memoran
dum leaf for every day in the year, and
365 original sayings in favcr of good
roads, good health, outdoor exercise,
and that great vehicle of health-giving,
the modern bicycle, by our most emi
nent living men of marked accomplish
ment. The calendar is free at Pope
Mfg. Co's store or any of our readers
can obtain it by sending five 2 cent
stamps to Pope Mfg. Co.. Hartford,
Conn , or 143 Sigel St., Chicago, 111.
—The supply of water for Bntler at
present is ample, as to quantity, as one
of the dams is full, but the supply will
be further polluted if drilling continues
in the water-shed. Tbe pollution o the
water at present is said to be caused by
the salt-water entering the conduct be
low the dam, which is an important
point, if true. There are some cisterns
and a few dag wells yet in use in But
ler, but were it not for the many drill
ed wells very few people could, at pres
ent, live in the town.
—The gas fire on the Steighner farm
in Oakland twp. was extinguished by
turning a strong preisare of steam upon
it from a pipe leading to a boiler carry
ing a hundred pounds of presure. That
is one way of doing it, but when the
gas pressure exceeds the steam pres
sure it does not work, and recourse is
had to a patented arrangement -two
joints of casing screwed into a large
nipple, and all flitted with valves. The
nipple is placed or set into the casing in
the well, all the valves being open, and
after being chained down, the valves
are gradually closed.
Marriage Licenses.
Gabor Dobos M urrinsville
Sara Tukasz
J N Buckley Bruin
Nellie M Slagle Clarion Co
Harry Robinson Gibsonia
Rose Gray Bakerrtown
F A Wills Thorn Hill, All y Co
Anna Goes Keowen, "
Oliver J Ramsey Butler
Jennie Kennedy "
William E Sahli Harmony
Bertha J Bame "
McCartney L Shaffer Jefferson Co
Margaret E Albert Butler
John Bert Seorey Baldwin
Carrie Maude Burke Earns City
At New Castle—J E McEinnis and
Annie Bnrris of Butler county.
At Pittsburg—Joseph E List and Ida
R Turner, of Glade Mills.
At Younestown, O. —(9th) David W
Locke and Nancy A Glody of Harris
ville; Andrew J Covert and Salina M
Henry of Mars.
The Butler UuHinesH College
Winter term opens Monday. January
2, 1905. Sahool in session day and
night. Fine enrollment, with prospects
of our best year's work.
Best dates on which to enter, Dec. 5
and Jan. 2, 1905. May enter at an
time. New catalogue and circulars fr
to those interested. INVESTIGATE!
A. F. REGAL, Principal.
Butler, Pa.
No better Christmas present than a
scholarship in the Butler Business
College.
State Normal School.
Attend the State Normal School at
Slippery Rock, Butler County. Pa.
Advantages first class, rates low; tui
tion free to teachers and to those who
j intend to teach. Winter term begins
| Jan.2,1905. Send for a catalogue. Ad
dress
ALBERT E. MALTBY,
Principal.
Grove City College.
The winter term will begin Tuesday,
January 3d, 1905. Students can enter
in January and by staying through the
summer term cover the work of a full
college year. Young ladies desiring in
struction in Literary branches. Music
or Art are invited to investigate the
merits of these departments in Groye
City College. Their attention is also
I called to the excellent facilities for
their care and comfort at the Colonial,
the new dormitory for ladies. Room,
boarding and tuition for lady students
at the Colonial is 975 a term of twelve
weeks. Young men interested in Me
chanical instruction will find excellent
opportunities for study in Mechanical
ana Civil Engineering here. For cata
logues and all information address the
President.
ISAAC C. KETLER,
Grove City, Pa,
BUTLER MARKETS.
Batler dealers are paying
Eggs 25
Butter 22 25
Potatoes 50
Chickens, dressed 12-15
Apples, per ba 40-50
Cabbage, per lb li
Buckwheat flour, per hundred $2.75
Turnips, bu 40
Turkeys lb 20
Parsnips, bu 75
Sausage, lb 10
j Navy beans, bu 92 00
i Onions, bu 1 00
; Carrots, bu 60
| Lettuce, lb 15
' Dressed Pork 7
i Honey per lb 18
i Dried Apples .........g
j Might as well have the beet, try Rit
! ter A Rockenstein's for your next salt.
PERSONAL.
County Commissioner Robt MoClung
is seriously ill.
J. E. Say of Penn twp. visited friends
in Butler, last week.
C. P. Andrew of Forward twp. did
some shopping in Butler. Saturday.
W. Henrp Wilson and J. E. Bard of
Slipperyrock were in town on business,
Tuesday.
Mrs M. A. Croft and son of N. Con
noquenessing did some shopping in But
ler. Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. R M. Harper of the
First Ward celebrated the 50th anniver
sary of their wedding day. yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. John H Heiner. at a
tea given last Friday announced the en
gagement of their daughter, Miss
Charlotte, and Paul Sturtevant of High
land Ave., E. E., Pittsburg.
Levi Logan of Jefferson twp., return
ed from a six weeks visit with friends
in Kansas, a few days ago. He had a
serious sick spell while away, and stop
ped at a hospital in Pittsburg.for a few
days, but is recovering his health
Frank Adams, of Kansas, is visiting
friends in Jefferson twp. He went west
twenty years ago, and has lately pros
pered in the Kansas oil fields. He met
his brother, George, on a street corner,
the other day, and neither recognized
the other.
A. J. Allen, the bricklayer, left But
ler seven years ago, and went to Seat
tle. Wash., where he has prospered. He
and his wife are now visiting friends in
Butler, New Castle and Mercer county,
and propose stopping at Los Angeles for
several weeks on their way home.
Dr. Martin N. Grier of Allegheny
was taken to his home at 37 Lowrie St..
last Friday, after a six-weeks stay in
tbe Allegheny General Hospital, where
he had to undergo a very severe surgi
cal operation, and he intends going
south for his health as soou as he is
strong enough to stand the travel.
Mrs. Chadwick of Cleveland was ar
rested in New York, last Thursday,
and as she could not secure bail in $15.-
000 was taken to jail. Andrew Car
negie denies that he signed her notes or
knows her, and it looks as though Cas
sie was at the end of her string. The
notes and other "securities containing
the forged signature of Carnegie are
said to aggregate fourteen millions, and
with these she ruined a bank at Oberlm,
0., and secured big money from other
banks and institutions.
Invitations have been issued for the
wedding of Wm. White, Jr. and Miss
Virginia F. Baghman of Pittsburg, on
the evening of Dec. 20, The good
wishes of bis own aud his father s
friends will attend Mr. White and his
bride, who are to leave for Japan the
sauie evening.
OIL KOTEB.
The market remains at $1.60.
Clinton twp.—Dan Overheim struck
a good gaaser on the Elizabeth Maiz
land, right through the 100-foot, last
John Walker and Andy Chandler are
hauling timbers for a rig on the John
McLaughlin.
Wad Ekas is drilling for gas on the
Wm. Fleischer.
ACCIDENTS.
Miss Etta Wadsworth of Slipperyrock
twp. had an ankle badly sprained, last
week, by slipping on a stone.
Dave Scott had a rib broken at the
Car Works, last Friday.
Simon Croft of N. Connoqueuessing
had a rib broken by a fall, a few days
ago.
C. Z. Richey of Butler had two fingers
cut off at the King Planing mill in
Grove Gity, last Saturday.
Those well dressed men have been to
see Ritter & Rockenstein.
See the special 14k solid gold watches
with Elgin or Waltham movements,
regular price SBO now selling at $23 at
Carl H. Leighner's Jewelry Store, 2095.
Main St., Butler, Pa.
Perfectly satisfactory, Ritter & Rock
enstein's clothes.
Agents of the Bessemer Railroad will
sell excursion tickets between all sta
tions Dec. 24, 20, 31, 1904, and Jan. 2nd,
good returning Jan. 4th, 1905, at ex
cursion rates, on account of Christmas
and New Year Holidays.
Your new Fall suit at Ritter & Rock
enstein's.
Toilet Seta. Manicure Sets, Portable
Gas Lamps, Chaffing Dishes, Gold
Vases, Imperial Bronze Statuary, makes
fine Christmas gifts. Call and see my
fine line. Carl H. Leaner,
Jeweler and Optician, Butler, Pa.
Always up-to-date Ritter & Rocken
stein's clothing-
Wail ted.
A girl for general housework. In
quire A. Beighley. 417, Went Jefferson
St., Butler.
Improved 1) & U Train Service.
Effective with inauguration of winter
schedule November 27th, trains 14 and
15 carry dining cars between Akron
and Pittsburg. Train 14 leaves Chicago
at 10:30 p.m, daily, three hours later
than on old schedule, arriving at Pitts
burg 8:15 p in., making connection with
Duqnesne Limited for Philadelphia and
New York. Time of train No. 15 has
not been changed.
Winter Holiday ExcurHiun*.
The Bessemer & Lake Erie R. R. Co.
will sell excursion tickets between all
stations December 24, 28, 81, 1904, and
January 2nd, good returning Jan. 4th,
1905, at one and one third fare for the
round trip. Inquire of agents for rates,
time or trains and other information.
E. D. COMBTOCK, G. P. A.,
Pittsburg, Pa.
PURE SPICING WATER ICE
and Pure Spring Water, delivered daily
to all parts of the town by
JOHN A. RICHEY.
People's Phone 190.
A CliriHtmaH Gilt bought at my
store always pleases the reciepient for
they know it is good. Ido not deal in
shoddy jewelry and silverware and ex
pect to be in Butler all my life.
CARL H. LEIOHNER,
Jeweler and Optician,
209 S. Main St., Butler.
You would look better in one of Rit
ter & Rockenstein'a new Fall suits.
Has your silver table-ware been giv
ing yon satisfaction 7 If not you did
not buy it from me. I do not handle
shoddy goods.
CARL H. LEIGHNER,
Jeweler and Optician,
Butler, Pa^
Going to buy a Fall Suit—try
& Rockenstein's.
TWO FARMS FOR SALE.
One in Adams township, within u
quarter of a mile of Downleville station,
containing forty (40; acres, with good
orchard, and 5-room house, and well
watered. Perfect title.
One in Connoquenessing township, on
the Harmony and Prospect road, be
tween 80 and 90 acres, 5-roorned house,
three good orchards, and well watered;
and heavily underlaid with coal. Per
fect title.
For particulars inqure at
CITIZEN OFFICE.
The Right ltou<l.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
offers superior service mid lowest rates
to any one contemplating a trip to St.
Paul, Minneapolis, Des Moines, Kansas
City or Omaha. For further informa
tion apply to W. D. Jones, 918 Park
Building, Pittsburg.
Insurance and Real Estate.
If yon wish to sell or buy property
you will find it to your advantage to see
Wm. H. Miller, Insurance and Real
Estate. Room 508, Butler County
Kjtitio'Jal Bauk building.
The now Browns at
RITTER & ROCKENSTKIK'
Try the store that pleases both the
purse and mind.
HITTER 6C ROCKENBTEIN.
IJEGAIJ NEWS.
NEW SUITS.
Vance Stronp and Maud StToup, his
wife, vs Fairview tp. Benj Rankm and
R J McCollougb, supervisors, trespass
1 for S2OOO. The statement sets forth
lhatonAug3l. 1904. Mrs Stronp. her
two little children, and Mrs W W Korn
were in a bugev driving on the Middle
town road, near the Wagner farm, in
Fairview tp That by reason of the L«i-i
condition of the road the horse became
uninanagable, ran off and jumped oyer i
a bridge over Bear creek, to which
there were no guard rails. Mrs. Stronp
had her 6honlder blade broken and was
otherwise injured.
M H Kelly vs Batlei; construction Co,
assumpsit. Kelly was employed by the
defendant company as foreman at f#U j
per month ard he sues for back
wages.
J A McFadden vs D C McLean, de
fendant, Millers town Deposit Bank,
garnishee, attachment execution on
moneys of defendant on deposit in the
bank.
Yf. B. Encs vs McGuire Metallic
Vacuum Casket Co., bill in equity, ask
ing for a receiver, and that the court
make an order reqniring an assessment
on the stockholders enfficient to pay toe
company's indebtedness. Eaos has a
claim of *967. The company was or
ganized with a capital of $300,000, only
10 per cent of which was paid in at or
ganization. It failed to make good and
a number of local people lose money by
it.
Wm J Noel vs Herman Lensner, exr
of Catherine Swaney. assumpsit for
$517. Noel lives m Allegheny and his
wife is a daughter of the decedent. The
amount sued for is claimed for board
ing and maintenance.
GRAND JURY.
The Grand Jury finished its work
Friday, finding as follows:
TRUE BILLS.
Annie Stonll, f.
"Patrick M Goeghh, f&b.
Jacob Ratly, furnishing liquor on
Sunday. . . ...
F Blnmenkrantz. keeping a gambling
device, conducting lottery.
Jacob M Freedmau, attempted abor
tion on Mary Tames.
Tony Phillips, selling liquor without
license.
Baetian Tangeto, defrauding a board
ing house keeper.
Andrew Fisher,, agg a&b; not a true
bill on count of felonious a&b.
Jacob Yorkovich, feloniops a&b; not
a true bill as to charge of murder.
NOT TRUE HILLS.
Edward Kingsmill, f&b, costs on
countv.
Miss Serena, coats on county.
Blaza Ghnatic, felonious assault,coets
on Frank Stepero.
A county bridge was recommended
over Bull creek in Clinton township.
PRESENTMENT.
The late Grand Jury recommended
"That the commissioners be instruct
ed to repair the roof and spouting of the
court house immediately.
"Tb:it the county either bnild a new
bridge or repair the old one at Kearns
crossing in Butler township.
"That the commissioners be informed
that the bridge in Forward township
known as the Amberson bridge is posi
tively very unsafe for public travel.
"That the Bessemer railroad be com
pelled to have a watchman during the
night time at the crossing known as
the Kearns crossing in Butler township.
"And that the Baltimore and Ohio
railroad be, if possible, compiled to
place safety gates at their crossing in
Centre avenue, Butler.
"That we visited the poor farm and
found everything in good condition in
side of the buildings, but would direct
that farm implements and machinerv
be housed and kept housed when not in
use.
"We would recommend that the. ex
pense of the farm labor be curtailed
somewhat if possible and that the in
mates be supplied with more food.
"Wo would recommend that the next
grand jury be instructed to investigate
the management of the poor farm.
"That we have acted on 36 bills, find
ing 2M true bills and ignoring eight
bills "
NOTES
On petition of Samuel Beers, of For
ward tp, Dr H R Wilson, W J Martin,
Esq. and O C Watters were appointed
a commission in lunacy on his father,
Samuel Beers, Sr, afeed (10 years.
On petition of the County Commis
sioners, Registry Assessors were ap
pointed for Butler twp as follows: Ist
precinct, Jaa A McMarlin; 2d precinct,
Eli Oesterling; 3d precinct, Theodore
Kearns.
Bernard Kemper has resigned as con
stable of the Fourth ward.
The case of Commonwealth vs Ed
Graham, in which InezJJhryock was
prosecutrix, ha? been settled.
Surety of the peace cases were heard
Friday morning The first called was
that against Mrs Anna McPherson and
her daughter, Eflie Griffins, in which
Ben Stillwagon and wife were com
plainants. They swore Mrs McPherson
had threatened to break Mrs Stillwagon
in two and to pmash her, and called
her an old cow, etc. Mrs McPherson
admitted she put her thumb to her nose
and made a familiar motion with her
lingers when Mrs Stillwagon called her
"beer belly." The paities live on Zieg
ler avenue. After hearing the case in
all its details, the Court termed it dis
graceful and ordered each of tho de
fendants to pay one-third of the costs,
and the complainants to pay the other
third, and ordered them all to be placed
under bonds to keep the peace.
The surety of the peace oune of An
drew Moser vs Richard Cypher and Mi
chael Cypher, af Winfield tp, followed
Moser testified that Richard, the young
er Cypher, had gone after him with a
shot KUD and thieatened to shoot him,
and that the older man, Michael, had
preached for a plumb hour that he
could whip all the Mosers that ever
were born, and could lick all the ■
black Republicans in Butler
county. Richard Cypher in married to
Moser's daughter. Michael Cypher was
discharged and Richard was sentenced
to pay the costs and give bond to keep
the peace for one yepr.
"John Doe" is in jail on a charge of
disorderly conduct. John wag brought
to Butler to take the pla<•« of a striker
at the carworks IJe was given his
snpper and a drink or two, and then
declared he was a union man and a
gentleman and would not take a striker*
place.
In the liquor selling case of Common
wealth vs Tony Phillip*, an attachment
was issued for Peter Hainil, of Chicora.
one of the Commonwealth witnesses.
Ar«umenta for new trials in the cases
of Commonwealth vs Mrs Lizzie Nailor
and John Shanor, were beard Friday
and Saturday.
The surety of the peace case against
C E Ruffner, in which Mrs C McCool
was complainant, was settled.
The County Commissioners, of Clear
field county, require all witnesses in
criminal cases to register in their office
as soon as possible after reaching the
county seat.
Jake Yorkovitch, the Austrian ac
ousen of killing' young Keasey, had a
hearing last week and was held for
court.
Harry and Perry Grossman of Cherry
twp. were put on trial. Monday morn
ing,on a charge of larceny made against
thein by their cousin, Abuer Grossman,
to whom they had sold a team, wagon
I and harness with the understanding
that title remained in them till the
property was paid for. Afterwards
they took the harness without Abuer
knowing it and th»- indictments follow
ed. The defendants were acquitted.
On motion of Attorney Murrin for
the defense, the caso of Com. VH Joseph
| Hoveler was continued until March.
W. E. Eisler, the oil man, had Joseph
' and Raymond Lati«l>ein arrested, Satur
day, on a charge of larceny by bailee.
Last summer Eisler left a sleigh at
Lttogbein's bhop to IK? repainted, when
he called for it Saturday the proprie-
I tors knew nothing about it. Eider had
j them arrested and they spent Saturday
; ui«ht in jail. Sunday bail was furnish
ed and on Monday, someone who had
' borrowed the sleigh without leave,
brought it back and the case ended.
Pat Hays, formerly ot the 31«t Regu
lars. was put on trial on charges of a&b
with intent to rob. and robbery, for
holding np Jacob Bowman. The jury
found him guilty of assault with intent
to rcb. Hays was arrested with Bow
man's hat on his head, and his explana
tion of this was that Chief Schultz ran
up to him as he was stauding on the
street with his own hat on his head.
, snatched off his hat. put Bowman's hai
'on his head, arrested him. and then
, took Bowman's hat offhim and restor
-1 ed his own.
Petro Muto, charged with breaking
and entering the shoe-shop of his em
ployer, Joe Colloeimo, on Bast Jefferson
street, with intent to commit burglary,
was tiled Monday and Tuesday. Col
loeimo and his brother -wore they were
awakened by a noise in tbe shop be
neath them, and on getting up saw
Muto crawl through a wiudow and ran
awav. Mnto and the people with whom
he boarded on Etna street, swore he
was in bed all the night. The jory re
turned a verdict of not gniltj.
The case of Commonwealth vs Geo R
D-.wson desertion, has been continued.
Mary E Pribble plead guilty to a
misdemeanor. Sentence was t-uspend
ed.
The case against Dr A G Duucan, of
Zelienople, who was indicted for prac
ticing dentistry without a diploma and
without registering, was argued Mon
day.
The assault and battery case in which
William Leithold was defendant and
Gus Graff, complainant, was tried
Tuesday. The men, well-known resi
dents of West Clay st, had a fight over
some boys teasing Mr Leithold. Leit
hold accused Graff of urging on the boys
and in the fight which followed both
men were struck with a club. The jury
returned a verdict of guilty.
A very unusual mix-up occurred
yesterday morninir. After the Leithold
jury had retired it was found that one
juryman, Reuben Park, who had been
drawn for the Thompson case, which
followed the Leithold, was with the
Leithold jury, while Samuel Gilliland,
who was on the Leithold jury, had got
ten in tbe box with tbe Thompsom
jurors The men both said they told
the court officers of the mistake before
conrt convened. The matter was ad
justed by Park being withdrawn and
eleven men deciding the Leithold case.
Fred Leonett, of Branchton, is in jail
on a charge of selling liquor without li
cense.
Ira Thompson,a farmer who formerly
lived near West Liberty, was put on
trial yesterday on charges of adultery
and rape, alleged to have been commit
ted on Mary Rutter, a 14-year-old girl,
who was living at Thompson's house in
Lancaster twp, while Mrs Thompson
w?:s away in June and July, 1903.
At adjourning time last evening the
jury brought in a verdict finding
Thompson guilty of adultery.
The case of Commonwealth vs D W
Gill, who lives in the old Stone House,
on the Mercer road, ia on trial. The
charge is cruelty to animals During a
dispute about plowing a ditch on the
roadside last September, Gill is alleged
to have jabbed a pitchfork several times
into a horse belonging to Jas Donagby,
bis neighbor.
A special term of court for the trial
of civil casts has been fired to commence
Monday, Jan 23.
The case of Commonwealth vs George
A Dunlap has been settled.
A week or so ago residents of Chicora
are reported to have been complaining
to the Human Society agents that Tony
Phillips, an Italian fruit dealer, was
starving his hogs. Later a warrant
was sworn against Touy for violating
the liquor laws. Constable Mills went
to serve the warrant and Mrs Phillips
knocked him down and beat him with
a club. She was arrested and is under
bail for a&b. Monday, Mills brought
Phillip-? to Butler and lodged him in
jail, The constable had arrested him
Rfter chasing him three times around
the race track at Brook viHe, Pa.
The grand jury investigating the Sib
ley corruption charges made a special
report, Monday, recommending indict
ments agaiust three former County
Commissioners, of Venango county,
charging them with the violation of the
laws on contracts for bridges and build
ings. The indictments were at once
prepared by District Attorney Mcßride,
who presented them to the grand jury,
and true bills were returned in all three
cases.
The indicted ex-county commission
ers will claim the grand jury was one
day too late in acting on their oases.
They assert while the bridge contract in
question was not signed until Dec. 12,
1902, the resolution awarding the same
w:ts adopted the day before,the statutes
of limitation thus barring criminal ac
tion. It develops that up to 18 months
ago no commissioners in Venango Co
ever complied with the statute which
Black, Thomas and Plimpton are ac
cused of violating. Its existence seems
to have been unobserved by every coun
ty solicitor since 1«70. including Judge
Criswell, Hon J H Osmtr and other
prominent members of the bar. *
THE HAKKISVILLE NUISANCE.
Has William Brown complied with
the sentence of the court in ordering!
him to abat« a nuisance* That is tho 1
question which brought the town coun
cil, board of health, some of the doctors
and several other prominent citizens of
Harrisville into court Friday. Last
September Brown was returned by the
grand jury for maintaining a nuisance
in the shape of a slaughter house on his
property in Harrisville. Mrs. Caroline
Morrow, whose dwelling is near the
slaughter honso, was the complainant.
Brown plead guilty, paid the costs
and said he wouid abate the nuisance.
Mrs Morrow claims ho did not. and
that the stench from the slaughter
house forced her to move from Harris
ville to Avalon. Brown was haled into
court on a rule granted to show cause
why he had not complie-l with the sen
tence. The borough oflicialt, were di
vided on the subject, gome of the board
of health and councilmen swearing that
Brown had abated the nuisance satis
factorily, and others that he had not.
The people of the town have taken
sides on the case and the bad blood en
gendered almost eqnals the bad smell.
Judge Gal breath did not r under a de
cision at the hearing.
PttOI'EUTV TRANBKEKS.
Grace C Snow to J C Say let on Mon
roe st for S7OO.
Thomas A Morrison to Abe Flick lot
on rear W Wayne bt for $2200.
Herman C Greuuert to Maria Rimer
lot on Grand avenue for $275.
William Hoffman to Kate M Allen 1
acre at Whitestown for $375.
JosESaelerto John S Spicher one
ciixteenth in lease in Oakland tp for $175
M L Gibson.sheriff to H U S G Stepp
53 acres iu Middlesex for $1450.
Gottlieb Weitzel to Cbas A Weitzel
80 acres in Winfield for S3OOO.
Jas S Wilson to Slipperyrock Nor
mal School lot in Slipperyrock for SSOO.
F H Brown to F M McAnally lot iu
Chicora for $302.50.
Mary J Faber to Rachel J Peoples lot
in Mars for SI4OO.
Mrs Laura Mulholland to Chas Redick
lot in Saxonburg for SI4OO
Daniel Kennedy to Loretta Sarver lot
on Dunbar st for $950.
Thomas Robinson to Arthur K Wright
lot ou South Side for S3OO.
Clara Band W J Grubbs to Eflie E
Pierce H acres in Butler tp for SI2OO.
Florida and the Sunny South.
Beginning October 15, the P. R. It.
Co. will sell Winter excursion tickets
to the resorts of Florida, the Carolina*,
and other btates in the south and South
west, at greatly reduced rates. For
specific rates, limits, and other condi
tions of tickets, consult any ticket
agent.
The CliriHtmas Number of The
American Horae Hrccder.
The holiday number of tho American
Horn* Breeder was isssed on December
13. This excellent journal, easily the
leader in its class, has issued, the laxt
few years, most admirable Christmas
1 Numbers. Wa should judge from its
prospect us that the forthcoming number
will easily rank first among them all
Tho price of this number will be 25c.
' It will be on gale at all news stauds or
can be had by addressing the American
Horse Breeder Publishing Company,
101 High Street, Boaton, Maaa.
MAJESTIC THEATRE.
, Girls Will Be Girls—Dec 19.
Persons who are in the habit of ar
riving at theatrical performances from
half an hour to three-quarters after the
beginning of the entertainment, miss
one of the most charming features of
• Girls Will Be Girls" which comes to
the Majestic Theatre, on Monday, Dec.
19. The featnre in question is R. Mel
ville Bakor and Joseph Hart's dainty
love song. "And That Little Girl Is
You," which is sung with excellent ef
fect after a manner devised by William
A. Brady. The tenor and the soprano
sit on a bench during the dnet, and at
the last chorus, the other young women
tip toe upon them from all directions.
A word should be said concerning the !
chorus, which is industrious, intelligent I
and more than ordinarily handsome.
Tbe Alvin, Pittsburg:, Pa.
Sergeant James—Next Week.
"Sergeant James," one of the last
season's principal successes in New York j
City, will have its first presentation in ,
Pittsburg on Monday afternoon, Dec. j
19tb. at the hands of the Harry Davis j
Stock Company.
Pittsburg Orchestra.
The sixth set of concerts this 6easou I
by the Pittsburg Orchestra, Emil Paur !
conductor, will be given Friday evening, 1
Dec. 10, and Saturday afternoon. Dec. i
17, in Carnegie Music Hall, with the |
co-opera Lion of David Bispham, bags
soloist. i
Tlic Gajety—Pittsburg.
Monsieur Beaucaire —Next week.
There seems to be a very marked de
sire on the part of theatre patrons to do j
more than ordinary homage to the gen- j
ins of Creston Clarke, whose appearance j
in Monsieur Beaucaire is announced for |
next week at the Gayety. Not only do |
the lovers of uplifting dramatic pur
pose appreciate Mr. Clarke's ennobling
aims, bnt they recognize the splendid
talents which he undoubtedly inherited
from John Sleeper Clarke,
and from his uncle, Edwin Booth.
Holiday Excursions.
On December 24, 25, 26 and 31, 1904.
and January 1 and 2, 1905, the Balti
more & Ohio Railroad will sell low rate
excursion tickets from all stations on
itj line west of the Ohio River. Tickets
will be sold to all points on B. & O. R.
R. and connections west of Pittsburg,
Wheeling and Parkersburg. Good for
return until January 4, 1905.
For detailed information calL on or
address nearest B. & O. Ticket Agent,
or B. N. Austin, General Passenger
Agent, Chicago, 111.
1 THE MODERN STORE'S
| Shopping List of Christmas Gifts
I Something for Father, Mother, Sister,
Brorher, Sweetheart, Friend, Etc.
The Largest and Best Assortment Ever Shown.
We Can Make Shopping Easy and Save Tou Money.
Come in and Look Through Our Extensive Stock.
"Bonny Blossom," The Shetland Pony,
is now the talk of the town. Every child wants this
I pretty pet. Positively given away day after New
lj Year's. See circulars for particulars.
Mark on this list what you would like to see; then
come in we will be pleased to show you through every
department. We have the largest stock ever shown in
this store.
BFor Ladies and Girls
Handkerchiefs Fancy Stock Collars Fine Fur Scarfs
Kid Gloves Woolen Gloves Silk Umbrellas
Fancy Hose, 25c to $3 00 per pair for fine silk.
Fancy muslin Underwear put up in matched sets of 4 pieces in box
Fine Underwear Silk Dress Patterns Wool Dress Patterns
Silk Shirt Waist Pat'ns Wool Shirt Waist Pat'ns Ladies' Sweaters
Shirt Waists Walking Skirts Silk Underskirts
Leggins Fascmators Fancy Garters
Table Cloths Napkins Fine Linen Towels
Gold Hat Pins Sterling Silver Novelties Gold Brooches
Belt Pins Rings Belt Buckles
Waist Seta Belts Fancy Combs
Fancy Boxes Handkerchief Boxes Glove Boxes
j Work Boxes
Brush and Comb Sets (Silver, Stag and Ebony)
Manicure Sets (Silver, Stag and Ebony)
Pictures Vases Fancy Plates
Silver Bonnet Brushes Leather Hand Bags Fancy Neck Ribbons
Fancy Lace Collars Sterling Silver Scissors Mirrors
Fine New Hats at about half price
For Children and Infants
Kid Gloves and Mitts Woolen Gloves <fc Mitta Leggins
Dolls Handkerchiefs Sweaters
Fur Sets Infant's Sacques Infant's Bootees
Infant's Caps Infant's Cloake Infant's Kid Shoes
Infant's Cashmere Hose Infant's Crib Blankets [white, pink, blue)
Infant's Dresses Infant's Brush and Comb Sets
For Men and Boys
Shirts (white & colored) Kid Gloves Woolen Gloves
Fur Gloves Neckties (all kinds) Mufflers
Way's Muffletts Fancy Socks Silk Umbrellas
Ha'chiefs (silk & linen) Fine Underwear Fancy Night Shirts
Pajamas leather Suit Cases Silk Suspenders
Wool Sweaters. See the new Bustor Brown Sweaters for boys
Full Dress Shirt Protectors Collars Cuffs
Collar and Cuff Boxes Brush and Comb Sets Shaving Sets
Tie Boxes Handkerchief Boxes Smoking Sets
Hair Brushes (Silver, Ebony) Cloth Brushes (Silver. Stag or Ebony)
Silver Handled Whisk Brooms Silver Handled Hat Brushes
Cuff Buttons Scarf Pins Watch Fobs
Match Boxes Lunch Boxes
! Our Men's department is stocked with all the newest and best in
above lines. All marked at very lowest prices for reliable goods.
Our Doll Display in basement is attracting much attention by reason
of the beautiful life-like faces and features. Unlike most dolls. Prices
range from 10c to $5.00 Both dressed and undressed.
EISLER-MARDORF COHPANY,
SOOTH MAIM STREET | QQ f
("I Send in Your Mall Orders.
i OPPOSITE HOTKL ARLINGTON. BUTLKR. PA.
■ J
X>OO<X>O<X>O<>OO<>OOOOOOOOOOO<K
S E£yth Bros., ;[
A NEAR COURT HOUSE- 1 )
|C Kii<> minus I ..lite ol Fflncy Holiday CJootls—Toilet Cuhcm, \ |
X Smoking S«?ta, Albums, Framed Pictures, etc. ( \
I X YOU AKK WKI-.COM K TO LOOK AltOl'NIJ.
X We well lute copyright fletlou at #I.OB. < )
EYTH BROS., :;
! X NEAR COURT HOUSE. < >
\ Christmas ?
/ In your /
l leisure moments b
S when the angels of , /
/ Peace and Happiness \
\ are floating through \
/ the air, then (
\ take a look at all those /
* pretty things in S
/ BOYD'S I
? Drug Store. ?
C ALL KINDS \
/ AND ?
J ALL GOOD. 7
/ Reymer's Fine Candies /
j (the best made)
> In Pretty Packages. ?
| Main and Diamond.
CHURCH NOTES.
An entertainment will be held Friday
evening, Dec 23, at White Oak Springs
J U. P. church.
Rev. John McNaughton D. D., who
occupies the chair of New Testament
Exegesis in the Allegheny Theological
i Seminary,preached in the U. P. churcb,
Sunday, Rev. Robinson and wife being
. away on a visit to Mrs. Robinson's pa
rents at Waynesburg, Pa.
The annual congregational meeting
i of the Grace Lutheran church, will be
! held in the church, next Wednesday
j evening, when officers are to be elected
: and other important business transact
ed. A'.l members are U> be pres
ent, and as the meeting is to be follow
ed by a social, with lunch by the ladies,
all friends of the congregation are in
vited- COUNCIL.
The ladies of the South Side Reform
ed church have made great preparations
for their bazar which is to be held to
morrow evening at the church. An en
joyable musical program will be render
ed, and various useful and beautiful ar
ticles offered for sale, as well as a pret
ty collection of pictures.
The program for Saturday
popular entertainment at the Y. M. C.
A will be rendered by S. W. Mountz. a
noted baritone of Chicago, Mrs. J. H.
Heiner of Butler, and Miss Maud Mitch
ell of Butler, accompanist.
| Fall of J904-. 1
' ■; These cool nights mean that the warm weather is I
H over, and it behooves you all to look out for heavier®
j goods. In our spacious stores you find, not only the 9
largest but the lowest priced stock of Woolens in the I
■ country. PI
Li Consisting of the Follwing: j
' Blankets 1 Half Cotton Heavy SpreadS
kj r n „t ",r I All Wool WoolensS
| Comforts Dress floods I
1 Underwear {S.w™. Flannettes j
f | In our Carpet Department which enjoys an enviable ■
H position not only in the county but out of it, will be found. E
9 Hemp Carpet and Straw Mattings, the cheapest Floor®
fig Coverings All Cotton Ingrain. Half Wool Ingrain. 9
9 Hartford two and three ply all wool, ihe /ery best make in 9
the world. Body and Tapestry Erussela, Ve'vei: Carpets®
■ and the Acme of Carpet preiection Hartford Axminsters.9
■ Then we have Small Rugs, Large Rugs, and Druggets, p|
H Brussels and All Wool, in endless variety. Linoleumns, Bj
I Oil Cloths! IS ) Hundreds I
9 of Patterns from which to choose. &j
9 NOTE—Our prices are the old prices in every Department 9
I Duffy's Store. I
I Mrs. J. E. ZIMMERMAN!:
X CLEARING STOCK FOB HOLIDAY GOODS. . >
I Coats Skirts Furs < >
sls value fine Kersey Coats in latest Tourist and Semi-Fitted Back, in < >
choice shades of Castor. Brown and Black, for $lO. t .
SUITS-$lO for sls Women's Tailored Suits. $12.98 for S3O Women's
Tailored Suits. sls 50 for $25 Women's Tailor Suits. I m
SKIRTS—S4.9B for Tailor-made Walking Skirts, worth $7.50. One lot. k
of Dress Skirts $1.98, worth $5. $2.98, worth $10.50, and $5 00 for Skirts
formerly $lO, $12.50 and 915. ( ►
FURS—Lowest Fur offered so early in the season. Furs < L
worth $1.50 for 98c. Furs worth $4.50 for $2 98. Furs worth $7.50 for'
4.98. Furs worth $18.50 for $lO 00. < >
Most unusual Millinery pricing—Must reduce Millinery stock and we, t \
will do it by the powerful medium of low prices. $2 Hats for 50c. $2
Hats for sl. $4 Hats for $2. $7.50 Hats for $8.75. All these hats are >
made in this fall's latest styles. Buy Ostrich Plumes now at J to i off >
regular price.
O Clearance sale of Shirt Waists am! Dressing: Sacques on 2nd floor. I
/J Clearance sale of Blankets and Comforts in basements. < I
jf Prices on Lace Curtains, Portiere and Draperies that will appeal to you.'
<y MENTOR UNDERWEAR—Every genuine Mentor garment is branded < >
A with the word "Mentor" on tab. Refuse all garments as first quality < i
Jr from Mentor Mills ttnless plainly marked on tab in red letters "Mentor."
0 We have them for Ladies. Misses and Children in Union Suits and 4 I
ft Separate Garments graded from 15c to SI.OO. j |
1 Mrs. J. E. Zimmerman. |
People's Phone 12#. Butler, Pa. A
S;»OO<>C>OOOOOOO<fe>OOOOOOOP0OOO!
Iboes This 1
H
9 w/ E think that we wante<l to do
9 something extra nice for some one
9 we know we'd ask this gentleman to call
9 at HUSELTON'S for a pair of his fine
9 FUR-TRIMMED ROMEOS to deliver to her!
9 75c to $1 '"pTHEY are as fine as silk, and have a very
54 I clever combination of ease and perfect
yj is all fit—just the thing to charm a very particular
woman; and good—well, they are beauties.
■ tliey cost
[Huselton's,
CAMPBELL'S GOOD FURNITURE SUBfIS
iSteel Ranges and!
I Round Heating g
jjg _ j For Slack or Lump Coal fig
fvv I at Reduced Prices. j^jj
|P| Each stove or range is guaranteed perfect. They
arc sample stoves that we have shown the past season. kSC
H - 'E
sp $39.00 STEEL RANGE jg
WBaf Large oven; warming closet on top; six lids; nickel trim- /f* OT MM
frSgf mod First-class in every respect. E<iual to any of the / J
» higher priced ones. Reduced to m r^ m
•t ; W
$39 Steel Range sl6 Heating Stove Jg
*33 With warming oven. Reser- Extra large ronnd heater;
ysi voiron back; full size oven. cast metal base. Steel top;
lsr| six lids. No better range very largo basket for lump
Sfi made. coal.
aPs Prices $27 Price sl2 jUk
g $16.75 HEATING STOVE £
Slack burner, metal base, steel top, nickel trimmed. A perfect heater.
Price $12.50 9S
lAlfred A. Campbell 1
I
Advertise in the CITIZEN.

xml | txt