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Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, February 09, 1905, Image 4

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Grand Deal Closed
When Stocl< was to go
Under th<? Hammer.
®®® ®®® ® !Ii ® ® il; ' ®!£
!• Thousands of Dollars 31 ™ ls is • vour mone - v " jp
:: worth of Clothing, Hats -p saving opportunity. ifc
:: and Gents' Furnishings 1$: & . 4?
;* will be Sacrificed during Never such low P rlces jjj
!: this Malf-Price Clothing 3: iti on GOOD GOODS.
:: Sale rather than carry g ixi nftN , T CAM rn)M p
11 them oven |j jjj FAI
Philip Schaul secured all the merchandise which was
offered to the public at auction by the Shloss Bros, just
previous to time auctioneer was ready to start the sale.
All goods have been moved into our store and arranged
on our tables and shelves for a grand HALt-PRICE
SALE in conjunction with the mammoth stock which we
offer to the public at figures which will astonish the most
skeptical shopper. LOOK FOR THE YELLOW FRONT.
To those who want to make a glorious start, our
great Half-Price Sale will afford such opportunities as
you've never before enjoyed. We have decided to make
this sale such a clearance as no former sale has been.
We shall sacrifice more goods and cut prices deeper than
ever before. Your own knowledge of goods in general,
and our goods in particular, will enable you to realize as
you read these prices, how determined we must be to
make this sale one tor you long to remember, fhe halt
cannot be told in this space, even though you cannot call
it brief.
Men's Overcoats.
One lot young men's overcoats in
fancy cheviots, light and me
dium colon, cut swagger, with
belt and extended shoulders;
up to date; worth $lB-fialf
price sale $8.48
One lot of men's bine and black
all wool kersey and melton me
dium length overcoats, wortb
sls—half price 5a1e...... .$6.75
One lot of men's blue and black
and Oxford beayer medium
length overooats, worth 110 —
ha 9 price sale $4.38
Men's Raincoats.
One lot of men's high grade crav
enette rain coats in the very
latest styles, rainproof cloths,
tan ana Oxford, worth sls—
price sale $6.89
One lot men's double-breasted
guaranteed rain and storm
proof, strictly all wool and cut
long; silk velvet collar, worth
|8 —half piice sale $4.68
One lot ot men's mackintoshes,
French coyert, box style, double
breasted, velvet collars, stitch
ed, strapped and cemented, in
tan ana Oxfords, worth s4
half price sale $1.98
Vests, Shirts & Night Robes.
One lot of men's odd vests, small
sizes—half price sale 58c
One lot of odd vests, small sizes
—half price sale 29c
One lot of men's and bovs' flan
nelette night robes, all sizes
half price sale 43c
One lot of men's dress shirts,
all colors and sizes, worth $1.25
—half price sale <JBc
One lot of men's dress shirts,
worth 75c—half price sale... .39c
One lot of men's heavy wbrking
shirts, assorted colors, worth
50c—half price sale 33c
Men's Flannel Shirts.
One lot of men's extra heavy
fannel shirts, worth $1.50 —
half price sale 89c
One lot of men's extra heavy
Jersey shirts, worth sl—half
price sale 68c
One lot of men's heavy cotton
Jersey shirts, worth 75c—half
price sale 43c
Umbrellas, Trunks, Bags and Tele=
scopes During this Half Price Sale
Greatly Reduced.
PHilip Schaul,
137 S. Main St., Butler, Pa. Successor to Schaul & Nast.
Men's Suits.
One lot men's all wool dress suits
in all colors, well made, worth
sl6—half price sale $7.75
One lot of men's business suits in
cheviots, cassimeres and worst
eds, wortb sl4—half price sale 6.68
One lot of men's fancy mixed
suits, worth sl2-half price
; One lot of men's union cassimere
suits, worth $10 —half pric®
sale $4.29
Men's and Boys' Pants.
One lot of men's and boys' pants,
all colore, worth $2.25 and
2.so—half price sale sl.lß
One lot of men's wool jean pants,
worth sl.2s—half price sale. .93c
One lot of men's and youths' jean
pants, worth 75c—half price
sale j
One lot of men's best linen cor
duroy pants, worth s3.so—half i
j price sale $2.28
One lot of men's linen corduroy
pants, guaranteed not to rip or
split, worth s3—half price sale 1.98
Men's and Boys' Underwear
; One lot of men's natural wool and
camel's hair all wool underwear
j worth sl.2s—half price sale. ..68c
j One lot of men's sanitary fleece
lined underwear, all colore, (
worth 75c—half price sale.. . 39c
One lot of men's Derby ribbed
underwear in brown and black,
worth 75c—half price sale 39c
i One lot of boys' fleece-lined un
derwear, worth 35c—half price
sale 21c
Men's Gloves.
One lot of men's working gloves
or mittens, lined or unlined,
wit h or without gauntlets
half price sale 48c
One lot of men's working gloves
or mittens, leather or woolen
—half price sale 23c
Children's Suits & Overcoats
One lot of children's suits, over
coats and reefers, all wool and
all colors, worth $6 50, 5.50 and
$5 each—half price sale $2.98
One lot children's suits,overcoats
and reefers, all colors and
sizes, worth $4.50, $4 and $3.50
—half price sale #2.10
One lot children's suits.overcoats
and reefers, worth $3.00, $2.50
and s2.2s—half price 5a1e..51.28
Boys' Knee Pants*
One lot of boys' knee pants, all
wool, in plain and fancy mix
tures, worth 75c—half price
sale 44c
One lot of boys' nriion cassimere
knee pants, worth 35c—half
price sale 16c
Men's Working Coats.
One lot of men's leather coats,
lined with heavy corduroy,
worth s6—half price sale-. .#3.88
One lot of men's extra heavy wa
terproof dnck, large corduroy
collar, worth s3.so—half price
One lot men's duck coats, with
waterproof interlining, worth
s2—half price sale 98c
Men's and Boys' Sweaters.
1 One lot of men's all wool sweat
ers, new honeycomb knit, in
all colors, worth s2 half price
sale 08c
i One lot of men's heavy cotton
ribbed sweaters, worth 50c—
half price sale 33c
} One lot of boys' pure worsted
sweaters, in all colors, worth
sl.so—half price sale <JBc
I One lot of boys' heavv cotton
honeycomb knit, all colors
worth sl—haif price sale 48c
I One odd lot of children's all-wool
i sweaters, in small sizes, worth _
50c—half price sale 25c
Men's Silk Mufflers & Hose
Men's pure silk mufflers sold
regularly for $2 and $1.50 — _
half price sale 75c
| Men's silk folded mufflers sold
regularly for $1 and 75c —half
price sale 39c
Men's pure silk handkerchief
mufflers, sold for $1.50, $1.25
sl—half price sale 58c
j Men's all wool extra heavy hose,
sold regularly for 35c —half
price sale 25c
' Men's all wool hose, sold regular
ly for 25c—half price sale 19c
Men's Hats.
One odd lot of men's soft and
stift hats, all sizes and new
shapes, worth $2 and $3 —half
price sale 93c
One odd lot men's soft and stiff
hats, all sizes and new shapes,
worth $1 and sl.so—half
sale : *Bc
Men's and Boys' Caps.
| All the latest styles, consisting of
the Windsor and golf and
Brighton shapes, fancy and
plain colors—half price sale
: 25c, 50c
All the latest shapes and colors,
worth 75c —half price sale... 43c
All latest shapes and colors,
worth 50c —half price sale.... 19c
One lot of odds and ends will be
put on counter; you can pick
them out of 25c and 50c quali
fies —half price sale 13c
t*he Oprnlm of the Supreme Court
of the I'nlted States.
As the bands of the clock point to 12
the crier of the supremo court of the
I'nlted States raps with his gavel, the
murmur of conversation ceases, and
attorneys, court officials and visitors
rise while the crier slowly announces,
"The honorable the chief justice and
the associate Justices of the supreme
court of the United States." Robed In
black silk gowns, they walk with slow
and dignified steps toward the bench,
and as the chief Justice appears at the
entrance at the rear they slowly pro
ceed to their seats. As they do the
crier cries: "Oyez, oyez, oyez! All per
sons having business before tbe hon
orable the chief Justice and the associ
ate Justices of the supreme court of
the United States are admonished to
draw near and give their attention, for
the court is now sitting. God save the
government of the United States and
this honorable court."
It is an imposing and Inspiring spec
tacle, the mere witnessing of which In
creases the red corpuscles of one s pa
triotism. Xo man entering that dome
like courtroom may wear his overcoat.
Xo member of its bar may appear be
fore it in a coat of any color other than
black. Such is the dignity and irn
presslveness of that tribunal that men
to whom embarrassment has long
been a stranger evidence the renewal
of their acquaintance with it by a
stammering speech, a quickened
breath, a nervous manner, when ad
dressing the court. —Green Bag.
Yon Can Acquire tlie Art by Study,
Care and Practice.
The art of talking well—that is, with
ease and intelligently—interesting those
who listen and, rarest gift of all, lead
ing them to talk their best in reply. Is
a natural gift. There is no doubt of
this. The gift goes with what we call
"personal njagnetism." Yet one who
has not this can learn to talk pleasant
ly, fluently and agreeably. 'First let
him talk much to himself, not audibly,
but forcing himself to formulate his
ideas. What a man thinks clearly he
should be able to put into words.
Next let him study what will please
those with whom he talks rather than
what interests himself. Please note
that I say "talks with" and not "to."
There is a great—an essential—differ
ence, all the difference between con
versing and lecturing.
"You never heard me preach, I be
lieve?" said Coleridge to Charles Lamb.
"I never heard you d-do anything
else!" stammered the wit.
When you meet a man for the first
time say something you think would
draw him out. A fool can babble at
length. Wisdom and courtesy are re
quired to tempt others to speak with
ease to themselves.
There Is no royal road to becoming a
good talker. Practice of tbe few sim
ple rules I have indicated will help
yon on step by step.—Chicago News.
Ancient Worship of Animals.
The figures of the gods In ancient
Egypt were represented on the monu
ments for ages In animal form. The
organization of the local population ran
on totem lines. Each city had different
beast gods. In the royal genealogies
beasts are named as ancestors, show
ing that the early Egyptians actually
considered themselves descendants of
animals. The primitive element In the
early Greek religion has been preserv
ed In the "sacred chapters," fragments
of which have been given us by He
rodotus, Pausanias and others, proving
that the oldest Images of the Grecian
gods were represented in animal form
and that the different royal houses
claimed descent from animals, as do
the savages of America and Australia.
Mr. J. McLennan In his papers on
"Tbe Worship of Plants and Animals"
calls our attention to many evidences
that the early Romans as well as the
Greeks worshiped totems.
They I'sed Many Devices We Con
sider Modern Inventions.
The first knife was, of course, a flint
flake, and the earliest spoon a shell, to
which primitive man learned in tlie
course of ages to fasten a handle of
Such articles as these, together with
hammers, axes and needles, are easily
recognized as having come down to us
direct from savagery. It is, however,
more startling to find that such a com
paratively modern Invention as the lift
has been used for ages by tribes whom
we designate as savage. The applica
tion of the principle of the modern ver
tical lift may be seen today among the
bee huuters of the island of Timor.
To get at a honeycomb seventy feet
overhead with nothing between it and
the ground but a smooth and branch
less trunk seems at first sight impos
sible without ladders or ropes. It Is
a simple matter to the Polynesian. He
cuts a few yards from the tough stem
of a creeper and forms of it a bush
rope; with this he makes a loop around
the trunk and his body. Jerking the
loop a little above his head he leans
back and begins walking up, his bare
feet pressed against the trunk. Re
peating the operation, he gradually
gains the top. The whole ascent Is
made without exhausting use of muscle.
Cotton weaving has done more for
Great Britain within the last century
than any one other industry. The In
dians of Central and South America
have for centuries past used a loom
60 elaborate that ours Is, comparative
ly speaking, but a slight improvement
tipon it.
We should never have had the pan
ama hat but for the quick fingered In
dians of the isthmus of Panama. Even
today their secret process for season
ing the grass blades used in weaving
these hats remains unrivaled. Basket
makers of the same region make bas
kets which will hold water without
leaking—another invention which is
quite beyond us.
Felting was invented by Polynesian
savages and brought by the Hawaiian
natives to a perfection we have never
excelled. They not only made cover
ings for their bouses and blankets out
of felt, but by pounding the inner bark
of certain trees succeeded in producing
soft and comfortable seamless gar
ments of this material, such as sleeve
less coats and cloaks.
i Mortar was made by the people of
Tahiti when our ancestors were shiver
ing In holes in the rocks. They dived
into the sea, brought up great lumps of
coral, burned them in pits, using wood
as fuel, and mixed the lime they got In
this fashion with sharp sand and water.
With this mixture the ingenious sav-
I age plastered the walls and floor of Ills
house, and a better mortar could not be
Another purely savage invention,
which is perhaps the most familiar ob
ject of modern life, is the tobacco pipe
—not only the common clay which the
North American Indians molded cen
turies ago out of the red sandstone of
Colorado, but the wooden pi[ie, the pro
totype of the everyday brier. —London
Who Wnn Conceitedt
"If there's anything I hate It's a
conceited person, and that Blow;ey is
certainly the limit."
"What makes yon think him cuo
| celted?"
"lie told some one he knew as much
j as I know."—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Wisdom consists in the knowledge
of little things, and we get best in
sight into our own characters when
we give heed to the minor and often
unworthy motive* by which our con
; duct is influenced.
cooling Oil.
The man who would sit on a cake of
ice to cool off would be considered crazy. |
Yet it is a very common thing for a per
son heated by exercise to stand in a cool
draught, just^to
is the beginning
of many a cough
which ultimate
bronchial tract
any stage there
is no remedy so
valuable as Dr. / f y-)
Pierce's Golden 1 ! CD
Medical Discov- 1 | fTTKTjp /7RT
ery. It cures 1 J £ /*V
deep-seated, ob- Wr J I
stinate coughs, I
bleeding of the
lungs, and like
conditions which if neglected or unskill
fully treated terminate in consumption.
There is no alcohol in "Golden Med
ical Discovery," and it is entirely free
from opium, cocaine and other narcotics.
Accept no substitute for " Golden Med
ical Discovery." There is nothing "just
as good."
"I took a severe cold wljich settled in the
bronchial tubes," writes Rev. Frank Hay. of
Nortonville Jefferson Co . Kansas. "After try
ing medicines labeled' Sure Cure.' almost with
out number. I was led to try Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery. I took two bottles and was
cured, and have staved cured.
" When I think of the great pain I had to
endure, and the terrible cough I had, it seems
almost a miracle that I was so soon relieved
"That God may spare you many years and
abundantly bless* you is the prayer of your
grateful friend."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, containing 1008 large pages, is
sent free on receipt of stamps to pay ex
pense of mailing only. Send 21 one
cent stamps for the book in paper covers
or 31 stamps for it in cloth binding. Ad
dress Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
A. A. {FEVERS. Congestion!. Inflamma-
CUBES J tions. Lung Fever, Milk Fever.
B. n.)SPKAI\K Lameness, Injuries.
cures (Rheumatism.
C. C.IfOKE THROAT, Quinsy, Epizootic,
cures i Distemper.
j WORMS, Bots. Grubs.
E. E. {COI'GIIS. Colds. Influenza, Inflamed
Lungs. Pleuro-Pneumonis.
F. F. {COLIC. Bellyache. Wind-Blowiv
cubes S Diarrhea. Dysentery.
I. I. {SKI* DISEASES. Mange. Eruptions,
CUBES ! llcers. Grease. Farey.
J K. {BAD CONDITION. Staring Coat.
cubes 5 Indigestion. Stomach Staggers,
eoc. each; Stable Case, Ten Specifies, Book, Sc., $7.
At druggists, or sent prepaid on receipt of price.
Humphreys' Medicine Co., Cor. William & John
Streets, New York.
s" — in the United States,
Beautiful miniature, walnut "Cuckoo .
Clock." Unique hall ornament; ex
tuisitely carved: substantially put jggjbjfe
together. Every clock guaranteed KfM|VPB
perfect time keeper EU'gant prize MHjHw
Sor card parties: acceptable present. agjjtfg
Made of hard wood. inches high,
'■>% inches wide. Se d for large cata
log of household specialties—the low [fL
pMca will startle you. /jfl
W5 Ktvs'or.e BHfl. Pitt.sboro, Pa 'w
Dr. Goodfellow-
Doctors prescribe good whiskey, for
affections of the throat, bronchial tabes
and lungs. Cold weather is dangerous
—have a little of our pure liquor in the
house. You may rely on its high
character—we absolutely guarantee
these brands.
and offer them to you 6 year old at $1 per full
quart, 6 quarts $3 00
whiskey guaranteed 3 years old, 00 per gal
lon. We pay express charges on all mall
orders of s.*>oo or over. Goods shipped
Ho. U Smithfield St„ PITTSBURG, PA.
'Phones: Bell P. * A. 1458
PAROID. The Roofing with NO
TAR. Won't dry out. Won't
A NYONE can apply it. Tins,
Nails and Cement in core ol
each roll.
I> EPRESENTS the results o
" years of Experience and Ex
ONLY requires painting every
fcwyears. Not when first
T S Cheaper than Gravel, Slate
or Shingles.
T\EM AND for PAROID is world
Other FaovtS, Samples and Prices are
yours if you will ask us.
We have removed our Marble and
Granite shops from corner of Main and
Clay streets to No. 300 N, Main street,
(opposite W. D. Brandon's residence),
where we will be pleased to meet our
customers with figures that are right
Monuments & Headstones
of all kinds and are also prepared
to give best figures on
Iron Fence. Flower Vases
etc., as we have secured the sole agency
from the Stewart Iron Works of Cin
cinnati, Ohio, for this town and vicinity.
P. HSechler
Special Offer
To those purchasing photos
of groups or views, Bxlo, at
50c each, to the amount of $lO
I will present free a fine 20x40,
exact reproduction that will
stand washing and not fade
away. No bum work, but a
fine permanent Bromide en
largement, fully guaranteed.
This offer is good till October
Ist, 1904.
The Outdoor Artist,
The Butler Dye Works
b it jt i» 11 it
Tiuie table in effect Nov. 27, 1904
Paj'seußer trains leave and arrive at
Bntler as follows:
7:30 a. m., mixed for Punxsntawney,
Du Bois and intermediate stations.
10:31 a. m. daily, vestibaled day ex
press for Buffalo, connects at Ashford,
week days, for Rochester.
5:87 p. in. local for Punx'y, Da Bois
and intermediate stations.
11:31 p. m. night express for Buffalo
and Rochester.
610 a. m. daily, night express from
Buffalo and Rochester.
9:50 a.m. week daya, accomodation
from Dnßois.
5:i54 p.m. daily, vestibnled day express
from Buffalo. Has connection at Ash
ford week days from Rochester.
8:07 p.m. week days, mixed train
from Du Bois and Punxsutawney.
Trains leave the B. & O. Station,
Pittsburg for Buffalo and Rochester
at 9:00 a.m. and 10:00 p.m.. and for local
points as far as Dußois at 4:05 p.m. On
Sunday the 9:00 a.m. train runs to Buf
falo alone.
B & O It It
Time table in effect, Nov. 27, 1904.
Trains for South and West,leave Butler
—town tiuie: WEEK DAYS.
6:20 a.m. Allegheny Accommodation,
f :00 am, Allegheny & Cleveland Ex.
9:10 a m, Allegheny Express.
11:40 a m, "
_ 1:25 p m, Pit tsburg Ex <fc Ell wood Ac.
3:35 p.m, Allegheny Ex.
5:00 p.m, Chicago, Ell wood, N. Castle.
5:20 p.m, Allegheny Ex.
5:50 p.m. Allegheny Ac. —New Castle.
8:00 am, Allegheny & Cleveland Ex.
1:25 a.m, Pittsburg Ex.
3:35 p m, Allegheny Ac.
5:50 p.m. Allegheny Ac. —New Castle.
9:42 a in. Kane & Bradford Mail.
4:55 Clariou Accomo.
Trains leave the Allegheny station for
Butler 7:00, 8:15, and 10:40 A. M.,
and 1:15, 3:00. 5:30 6:15 and 11:30 P. M.
On Suuday at 7:30 A. M. and 6:15 and
11 ::J0 P. M.
For through tickets, Pullman reservations and in
formation apply to W. R. TURNER, Agt,
Butler. Fa.
E. D. SMITH, A. «. P. A.,
I*itt*l»urg, Pa
A M A.M. A M P. M P. M
BUTLER Leave 6 15 8 40 10 35 2 30 4 25
Saxonburg Arrive 6 45 005 11 00 255 4 4''
Butler Junction.. " 714 93011 25 320 511
Butler Junction. ..Leave 7 37 9 32 11 30 3 20 5 17
Natrona Arrive 740 9 40 11 39 329 525
Tarentnm 7 52 945 11 46 3 35 5 31
Claremont 12 16 3 58
Sharpsburg 8 21 10 13] 12 24 4 06 6 01
Allegheny 8 35 10 27 12 40 4 20. 6 15
A.M. A.M. P. M. P. M. P M
SUNDAY TRAINS.—Leave Butlei for Allegheny
City and principal intermediate stations at 7:20 a. tu
rn d 6:05 p. m.
A.M. A M A.M. P. M.|P. M
Allegheny City !v 615 826 1<» 25 2 610
Shan*burg 6 30! 8 H9 10 39 2 351 6 21
riaremont 638 84710 40 2 47. ...
Springdale ' 7 00; 9 07 11 00| 3 061 ti 42
Tarentum 7 13, 9 20 11 11 S 23, t> 6i
Natrona 7 20 9 L' 711 18 3 331 6 5*3
Butler June ar 7 937 11 27 : 345 7OS
Butler June lv 742 94012 30 402 706
.Saxonburg 8 09:10 06 12 64 4 32 7 31
BUTLER 8 35,10 33 1 20| 6 05 7 3S
A.M.IA.M, P. M. P. aL| P. M
SUNDAY TRAINS. —Leave Allegheny City for Bui
ler and principal intermediate stations at 7:00 a. in. and
9 30 p. in
Week Days. Sunday i
A.M. A.M. P. M. A.M. P M
BUTLER. .. lv 615 . . . 230 720 ....
Butler J'ct ar 714 320 810 ....
Butler J'ct lv 740 ,4 00 814 ....
F-eport i»r 743 |4 02 817 ....
Kskiminetas J't.. 748 408 823 ....
Leech burg " 800 420 837 • ....
West A polio 14 822 439 8 54! ....
Saltaburg 11 848 508 920 ....
Blairsville „ 920 542 9 52) ....
Blairsville Int.. .. " 927 ••••.! 550 10 00
Altoona " 11 35 ! 850 140 . ..
Harrisburg " 310 100 635
/hiladelphia " 623 423 10 20
'P. M. A.M. A.M. P.M. P. M
Through trains for the east leave Pittsburg (Union
Station), as follows:
Keystone Express daily 3:00 A.«
M mhattin Limited, daily, for No;lh Phila
delphia and New York 3:35 44
Pennsylvania Limited daily 7:15 "
New fork " 44 7:15"
Atlantic Express, " 7:30 "
Main Line Kzpross, " 8:00 "
Day Exprestt, 44 .12:01 Noon
Mail Express " 12:45 P.M
Chicago Mail daily, for Baltimore and
Washington 4:50 "
Eastern Expreta, daily, for Phil a and N Y 4:55 "
New York Expre*«, 4 * 44 44 7:10 "
Philadelphia Express, daily 9:00 4
New York Special, daily fbr New York, only. 10:00 "
Philadelphia Special daily. Sleeping
cars to Philadelphia, Baltimore and Wash
ington. No coaches 10:00 4
Phi lad'a Mail, Sundays only 8:35 a. u
Note—Carries coach passengers between P ittsbnrg
and llarrisburg.
For Atlantic City (via Delaware River Bridge all
rail route) 8:00 a.m., 7.10 and and 9:00 p. m. daily,
"Pennsylvania Limited, M and New York Limited 7.15
а. m, week days.
Buffalo and AUegeheny Valley Division*
Trains leave Kiskiminetas Junction as follows:
For Buffalo, 9.51 a.m. and 11.50 p. m. daily, with
through parlor and sleeping cars.
For Oil City, 7.48 9.51 a. m., 2. J2, 6.07 and 11.50 p.
m. week-days. Sundays, 9.51 a. m., 6.07 and 11.50 p.m.
For Red Bank, 7.48, 9.51, a. m., 2 32, 6.07
and 11.50 p. m. week-days. Sundays, 9.51,10.40 a. m.,
б.07 and 11.50 p. m.
For Kittanning 7.48, 9.28, 9.51, 11-37>. m.,2.32,5.33,
6.07, 7.30,10.15, and 11.50 p. m. week-days. Sundays,
9.51, 10.40 a. m., 6.07, 10.44, and 11.50 p. m.
"f Stops only ou signal or notice to agent or con
ductor to receive or discharge |>arisengers.
Foi detailed information, apply to ticket agent oi
address Thos. E. Watt, Pass. Agt. Western District,
;*6O Fifth Av«nue. Pittsburg, Pa.
Geu'l Manager. I'ass'r Traffic Manager.
GEO, W. BOYD, General Passenger Agect.
Wiuiicld It It Co Time Table
In effect Nov. 30th, 1903.
Leaves West Win field 7 30' 2 45
44 Boggsville 145 300
44 Iron Bridge 755 310
44 Winfleld Junction 810 325
44 Lane 8 20, 335
" Butler Junction 825| 340
Arrive Butler 10 55 5 38
Arrive Allegheny 10 02 5 05
Arrive Blairsville 12 45 5 20
Leave Blairsville 7 50 2 25
44 Allegheny 9 00! 300
44 Butler J 736 235
44 Butler Junction 10 15 440
" Lane .10 18 443
44 Winfleld Junction 10 30 455
44 Iron Bridge 'lO 4<) 506
44 Boggsville 10 50 515
Arrive West Winfleld 10 05 5 30
Traius stop at Lane and Iron Bridge only on Flag to
take on or leave off passengers.
Trains Connect at Butler Junction with:
Train* Eastward for Freeport, Yandergrift and
Blairsville Intersection.
Traius Westward for Natrona, Tarentum and Alls
Trains Northward tor Saxonburg, Mar wood and But
ft«neral Manager.
TIME TABLE In effect Dec. 18th, 1904.
(Read up) Daily Except Sunday (Read down)
~TiTTn 12 I sTATinva I <J 1 11 I 13
p.m. p.M.a.m.l OIAJ.IU.>S. K. m.'p.m. p. M.
7 30, 1 44 10 DO Erie 7 001 1 OOj 4 30
703 10 21 Fairviow !7 26 14 56
6 5J| IJ*' 10 12) Girard 7 37' 1 37| 6 08
7 1031 1 4i'|lo 25jAr..Conueaut..Lv 700120 i 4 60
4 50 12 01 7 00 ,Lv..Conncaut -Ar 10 25 705
6 :i« 'J ■ <'rwioville 755 >5 28
6 :S0 12 fill 9 62 Albion 8 OOj 2 Oo 5 30
616 fl2 35 19 3D Shttdclamt 813 (2 10f5 42
6 13 12 3;fi U 37 ...~Springboro 8 161 2 13 5 44
6 07 12 2HI U 30 Conneautvllle... 8 23| 2 18 5 SO
• 80(12 M I atAUMTiBki« 7 4771 60. 4 62
4 5211 32' 7 47 Lv Mead villi'.. Ar 9 50 3 18 6 50
6 2212 22 9 22 A.< on't Luke. Lv 8 1"> 2 If 5 20
5 2012 00 8 16 Lv.Cou't Lake.Ar 9 22! 2 50 6 22
5 45 Ar..Lines ville ..I,v ' 1 B 65
i 8 66|Lv.XlnegTille .Ar . | 7 16 I
615112 12"FT2 ..Meadville Jet.. 842 237 612
6 J8 11 6") 8 57 HartdtOWn 8 67 2 4'J 6 26
62H1150 850 Adams vi11e.... 9 03! 2546 31
S 13 8 40* Osgood 9 13 6 41
5 07 11 85 8 33....Greenville 9 20 3 10 6 48
5 0011 2* 828 ...Shenango 92- 3 16 652
4 4311 12 8 11' Fredonia 0 45, 3 31 7 12
4 2810 58! 766 Mercer 10 01 3467 26
4 2310 53 751 ..Houston Jet..... 10 06 730
4'3 10 851 730 Grove City 10 2* 4087 60
34*10 2! a.m.l Marrisville 10 40 420 p.m.
3 4010 18 1 Hrunehti 'M 10 48' 4 27t
11 »> \r~Hllllard~Lv 7 i«> 2 no
2 00 7 00 Lv . Milliard—AMl 6 30 .. .
3 10 13 . .... ......Kei-ter. 10 62. 4 31........
3 19 10 02, 1 Knelld. . 11 06 4 46 2 07
U 00 Ar, _.Kaylor._.Lv' 3 20
7<H Lv.—Kay lor Ar 1 1 6 2gp.m.
— " But ler ~.... T. ll :m 5K> J :-5
1 15 8 15 iLv.Allegheny.Ar 1 OO 6 35
p.m.a. in | p.m. p.m.l
Tralu Ko.l leaving Greenville at 6:46 n. m.;
Shenango 6:s3;Fredoni» 7:11; Meitxr 7:28; Grove
City 7:55; Kelster 8:18; Butler 9:00. arrives in
Allegheny at 10:25 u. m.; conneets at Queen
Junction uith trains to and from Kaylor, and
Ct Branchton from Milliard.
Trnin No 2 leaving Alleghenv at3:oop.m.;
Butler 1:1'; Kei-ter 5:30: (trove City 5:53; Mercir
6:18; Fredonia C::t4; yhenango 6 ..2, arrives in
Greenville at 6:67: conneeti. at Qu«*n .lunction
with trains to and from Kavlor, and ai Branch
ton for Milliard.
General llau««er. Uen'l I uu.
and brings more convincing evi
dences of a healthy business
Now is the time to irake
money, and my offices are the
place to make it. in specnlation.
Send for booklets showing what
I do for my customers.
R. M. Weaver
Stocks and Bonds
323 Fourth Avenue,
I Local office, 213 S. Main St.
1 Butler,
If you want to buy a tract of timber, piece
of coal, or a farm I have them to sell, if you
have a farm to sell with coal or timber on it.
I have the cash to buy It. \VM. M. CRAIG,
7KK Krankstown Ave., IMttsburg. l*a.
For men, ladies and boys to learu barber
trade, new system, only u weeks required, li.
IJ. fare paid.
1405 Penn Ave., Pittsburg. Pa.
Near Union Station.
L. S. Shields,
New York and Local Stocks and Bonds.
Member Pittsburg Stock Exchange.
323 Fourth Ave.. Pittsburg, Pa.
Vandergrift Building.
CAD CA I D Two second hand electric
fUll UnljCl elevators, also two hand
power elevators.
Fountain St. near Seventh ave. Pittsburg, Pa
MIDLAND HOTEL Collins and Broad St..
Beautifully furnished, hot and cold water in
every roos:, electric light, steam beat, con
venient to all car lines aud East Liberty
station. A, B. Cramer, Ranson Mgr.
Pittsburg, Pa.
Want to iSell
Your Farm?
Let us try it for you. Send for our de
scription blank. Great demand for small
places, convenient to railroads. Moderate
priced farms always In demand. Make the
price right; we will do the rest. Write us
about it.
Frankstown Ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
There is where it will sell and If you want
to get in touch with tlie biggest deal on
record don't fail to send forour special letter
on wheat. The Mutual Investment Co.. 331
Fourth Ave., Pittsburg. Pa.
FOR SALE SI.OOO Farm of 50 acres. 2W story
stone house, iarge barn, hennery and out
building. dark loamy soil, nice neighbors,
stone iiuarry, lots of fruit, one mile to church
aud school, near Atlantic City, title perfect,
good opportunity for good man. 11ARRY
!"TAXGER. 7a S. 13th St., Pittsburg, Pa.
"a#li?siOTß ENGLISH
mmmykL pills
Nafe. A\ vays reliable I rdlei, Drugelst foi
t'HH'Hfrl*»rfr:it » EMfeIIKIV in Red an<?
€>old metallic boxe*. sealed with blue ribbon.
Take no other. Kefwae
tuiioriH and am ftl al lon*. Buy of your Druggist,
or send 4c. in stamps fo r Particulan. Teat I*
moniaU and "Relief for Ladift." letter,
a return lO.oOtt Testimonials. bold bj
SlO9 lad »on Square, PIIIIX, WA
Marti** 'JkU MMa
A safe, certain relk ,r Suppressed
Menstruation. Neve, kt.own to fail. Bafe!
Sure! Speedy! Satisfaction Guaranteed
or money Refunded. Sen*, prepaid for
H.OO per box. Will send them on trlaj. to
be paid for when relieved. Samples Free.
UHITED MCDICAL CO.. »Q1 74. U»I»»TH. >».
Sold in Butler at the Centre Ave
IF you have any real estate or business tc
sell, we can sell it..
IF you want to buy anything, we have it
for sale.
248 4th Ave. Pittsburg, Pa.
Pearson B. Nace's
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
Rear of
Wick House. Butler Penn'a
The best of horses and first class rigs al
ways on hand and for hire.
Rest accommodations In town for perma
nent boarding and transient trade. Sped
al care guaranteed.
Stable Room For 65 Horses
A good c ass of horses, both drivers and
draft horses always on nand and for sale
U'-der a full guarantee; and horses bough
pon proper notification by
Teteunone No. 21
Wholesale Dealer in
Fine Whiskies
For Medicinal Purposes,
Bell Phone 278
People's Phone 578.
316 East Jefferson Street
Eyes Examined Free of Charge
Jeweler and Graduate Ontician
Next Door to Court House. Butler, Pa
Easy and Quick!
To make the very best soap, simply
dissolve a can of Banner I.ye in cold
water, melt s»i lbs. of grease, pour the
Lye water in the grease. Stir and put
aside to set.
Full Directions on Every Package
Banner Lye is pulverized. The can
may be opened and closed at will, per
mitting the use of a small quantity at a
time. It is just the article needed in
every household. It will clean paint,
floors, marble and tile work, soften water,
disinfect sinks, closets and waste pipes.
Write for booklet "Uses of Banner
Lye " —free.
The Pann Chemical Works, Philadelphia
Butler County National Bank. §
Butler County to do business with.
/ Capital & 300,000.00 I
Strength Sur P lus 300,000.001
(As&ots 2,706,342.30 !
* I
-T We invite YOUR business —assuring you PROMPT, I
"The big Bank on the corner by the Court House" J
Certainly, and we invite YOUR account.
The Savings Department established two years "
ago by this well known Banking House still 4
continues to pay to the Depositor 3 per cent. :i
interest, compounded SEMI-ANNUALLY.
A deposit of ONE DOLLAR will start an account.
This sum regularly added to will protect you 1
against the "Rainy Day."
Butler Savings & Trust Co. I
108 South Main Street dj
Man> persons have already availed themselves |
of this Department. Why not YOU? |
Farmers' National Bank,
CAPITAL ----- $100,000.00
SURPLUS AND PROFITS (earned) - $47,000.00
DIVIDENDS PAID ----- $6,000.00
None Stronger in the Coo r\ty.
| For Sale. f
The real estate of Mrs. Mary |||
3! B. Muntz, deceased, consisting of jg
sg the following tracts, all located in jg
*j{ the Borough of Butler, Pa. Us
Ist. A strip fronting 115 feet on South
Main street and extending along the B. & JS2
0. R. R. about 500 feet. This tract is well *|||
adapted for manufacturing or warehouse
2nd. The homestead of about two acres, U
having a large comfortable dwelling house jlig
SSJ and outbuildings, fronting 150 feet on Main
street and lying between the plank road
3j and the B. &0. R. R., having a frontage )l~s
SSI on the latter of over 500 feet. This tract
is unexcelled for manufacturing purposes, ggg
3| and has a never failing spring of water jjj|
j£ 3rd. A tract of about eight acres south |8
:Hl of the plank road and west of Main street.
This tract can be subdivided into about ggj
forty buildings lots, commanding a splendid jag
sll view and within a few minutes walk of the g*
business portion of the town.
IS 4th. A large lot fronting 120 feet on Jg
Main street and having thereon a two story
31 frame slate roof dwelling house in excel- gg
lent condition and with all modern con-
£|j veniences. jgK
*gf For prices, terms, etc,, inquire of jj|
| John N. /Wuntz, g
*8 No. 637 S. Main Street, Butler, Pa, jjj
I $75 to $l5O I
I For Fifteen Minutes Time!
■ Pretty high wages, Eh? That's what people are ll
■ making who take advantage of K
I Price Sacrifice Piano Sdlel
K On account of cleaning out my store in order B
B to get it finished for Christmas trade. It will sell B|
E Pianos at factory prices, and many less. I will jgj
B quote you a few of the bargains I have for you: ■
k Upright Piano, fully warranted, retail price, $275.00. B
■ Sale Price $lB5 00- B
B Upright Piano, fully warranted, retail price, $375.00. 35
| Sale Price $225.00- Kj
§k Upright Piano, fully warranted, retail price, $575,90. B
This piano has been used, but is a bargain, $250- fl|
Squre pianos from $25.00 to $125. Organs from K
H SIO.OO up. 10 per cent, for cash. B
If There are 24 of these Pianos to select from —new B
» and used —so you certainly ought to make a selec- H
3 tion. Bring this advertisement with you. 8
I 317 South Main. C>P en Evenings, R

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