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Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, August 31, 1905, Image 3

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NOTE—AII advertisers Intending to make
. ehaacM In their ada. should nftlfy uf of
| {helxlntention to do so not UterAhan Mon
day morn Inc.
Sheriff's Sale for Sept 22.
Statement of Bntler Co. National Bank.
Pittsburg Exposition.
Modern Store's Blankets etc.
Hnselton's Fall Shoes.
Bickel's Fall Footwear.
Campbell's Furniture.
and Executors of estates
eu w>cupe their receipt books at the
CITI/EN offlce. and persons making pabllc
sales ihetr note books-
—Minstrels at the Majestic tonight
—The Bott\e Works statt up tomor
- Lively show at Alameda Park, this
—The street arc lights are great bug
—The straw hat season is drawing to
a close.
"The Good Old Summer Time" is
approaching its end.
—Uncut rag weeds on vacant lots are
productive of hay fever.
| f . —The Choral Union meets in the
Baptist church, this evening.
—The crowds are at Punxsutawney
and Conneaut Lake, this week.
-North Main and McKean streets
were again flooded, Tuesday evening.
—The yellow fever cases in New
Orleans and vicinity are neariag the
*OOO mark.
' —Prosperity has its drawbacks. Kan
• sas is worried because its farmers are
getting the gout.
—The potato bug has about finished
his contract with the tuber and has be
gun on the tomato.
-The new line-fence law makes the
township or borough Auditors a jnry to
decide disputes regarding line fences.
—The Resources and Liabilities of
the Butler County National Bank are
Bearing the three million mark. See
—The shot-gun is need for quarantin
ing purposes in aome parts of this coun
try We continue, however, to send
missionaries to the heathen.
—Don't take a chance at dynamiting t
fish. Chas. Conrad of Findlay twp.,
Mercer county, was found guilty of that t
offense recently, and fined SIOO and
—The horse, owned by Dr. -Franklin
of Pittsbnrg and driven by Charlie e
Jamison in the Free for All Road race, I
last Friday, that fell in the stretcb.dicd
on Sunday.
9 —The man on the monument is said f
to be growling because the benches 1
were taken out of the Park and he has (
to stay there all night by himself, but t
Sam says he is only kidding.
—Quite a number of Bntler people *
looked at the eclipse yesterday morning. f
tut the tmoked glass interfered with t
their taster, and the old "green cheese" (
theory remains undisturbed.
—A farmer who carries off all the (
melon prizes at the local agricultural j
•bows has discovered that by "water- i
in*" his melons with milk they will !
grow to twice their usual size. j
—Some Oakland twp. people, attend- *
lug s church picnic, had a narrow ee
cape, during Tuesday evening's storm.
They took refuge under a large, oak
tree, and it was struck by lightning.
-Yon can not help liking the man
who feeds and houses his worn out old
hone, rather than end his life. Senti- ]
ment marks fine natures. The man ]
who loves his useless old horse is a safe
man to trust.
—The barn of Wm. Moore, near the {
Butler and Mercer county line was j
■track by lightning and destroyed by
fire with all the crops, on Thursday t
evening last. Five horses were saved j
with difficulty.
—The title to the old Steelsmith 1
building on W. Jefferson street and the
adjoining corner lot, passed into the t
hands of J. M. Painter, last week, for (
$22,000. 8. E. Wilson selling to him .
for that amount.
—Twenty-four children are down
with scarlet fever at the Ingleside or
Glen Calm, fresh-air home across the
Allegheny river from Freeport. and the
home is quarantined, though there
have been no deaths.
—The vitality of the snail is remark
able. One that was glued to a card in a
museum for four years came to life on
being immersed in warm water. Some
specimens in the collection of a natural
ist revived after they apparently had
been dead for 15 years.
—Every man should see to it thst he
is registered on or before September 7th
in order that he may vote at the fall
election. September 7th is the last day
for registration. All taxes should be
paid on or before the 7th day of Octob
er. Every citizen should take interest
enough to see to it that he is registered
properly and that his taxes are paid.
—Much interest has been shown in
the new locomotive, which, as an
nounced by the Lake Bhore when order
ed some months ago, is one of the
largest and most powerful machines
ever bnilt. It has just been delivered
and assigned to service at Ashtabula to
push the heavy ore trains over Ply
mouth hill. Its salient features are the
five pairs of driving wheels, the like of
which it is said no other engine possess
es. A single p*ir of pony trucks is in
ffont of the drivers The engine is rig
ged after what is known as the "Grass
hopper" movement, the advantage
claimed for this plin l*eing that it sup
plies the same amount of force, propor
tionately, with less friction.
—Larry Sbotwell, the first-baseman
oi the Butler club bad two ribs broken
at Washington, Pa., # last Saturday, by
being run into by a member of the club
of that place. He will not be able to
play again this season and has returned
to his home at Rochester, Pa. His ab
asnce la a great loss to the team. The
Butler players say they were robbed of
of the game. They made a run in the
13th inning which put them one In the
lead, but when Washington came to
bat the umpire sent the two men to
first on balls which ought to have been
strikes, as Mltinger had great con
trol and had not given a base on balls
during all the rest of the game. He
threw the ball over the fence and end
ed the game, making the score 5-4 in
favor of Washington. Monday the
Butler crowd shut out Homestead at
that place 3to 0. Big Farmer Stewart
pitched the game.
If Ritter & Rockenstein sell you one
fuit they will sell you another, their
price U right
David Forsythe of Pt-nn twp visits!
friends in Batler, Tuesday.
George Rider of Centre twp. visited
friends in Bntler, last week.
Commissioner Patterson and family
are on a trip to Toronto, Can
Geo H. Rea and son of Marion twp.
visited friends in Butler, yesterday.
Louis Haffner is slowly recovering
from a severe attack of typhoid fever.
Joe. Vanderlin is home from Toronto,
where he "took in the great Canadian
Dr. W. S. Hippie and daughter, Lil
lian. are visiting his daughter, Mrs. R.
F. Trnitt on Institute Hill.
Miss Gertrude Siebert of the High
School faculty is expected home today
from Germany, where she spent sum
Harry F. Negley and his sister, Mrs
Dnff, of Pittsburg took in the Fair and
visited their father, F. H. Negley, last
Harry Howe, formerly of Butler but
now book-keeper for the state institu
tion at Polk, is visiting friends in
Batler. •
Dr. W. J. Hindman, dentist, has sold
his business to Dr. Milo Cratty. a son of
John Cratty, and intends locating on
the western coast.
Miss Georgiana Crane, who has spent
the summer at Boston, Mass., and
Meadville and Chautauqua, has return
ed to her home on S. Main St.
W. A. Berger of Cleveland. Oklaho
ma T., is visiting his folks in Penn twp.
He went west last winter, and is pleas
ed with that country, excepting the cy
Teddy went under the water of Long
Island Sound, off Oyster Bay, in a sab
marine boat, last Friday, stayed for
three hours and came up all right and
Commiss : oner's Clerk Josiah Kiskad
don >""« returned from a three-weeks
visit with his daughter in lowa, during
which time he grew portly on lowa ap
ples and roasting ears
Jacob Swartz and family of Pittsbnrg
took in the big day of the Fair, and vis
ited relatives in Summit twp. Mr.
Swartz is policeman in the Irishtown or
Limerick district of the city.
Adam Klink of Coaltown, Charles
Phabe and Thomas Wiley of Clinton
twp . W. M Campbell of Muddycreek
twp., and Mrs. I. L. Pimand Miss Todd
of Buffalo twp. were among our callers,
C. E. Barron and family of McDonald
took in the big day of the Fair. He
visited his twin sister, Mrs. Crouch of
Claytonia. last week, and the neighbors
gathered in and gave them a joint birth
day reception.
J. S. Wilson and wife of Slipperyrock
lately returned from a visit with hie
brother Samuel at Detroit. Sam is in
the employ of an automobile manufac
turing firm there, and is doing well.
The are 1600 automobiles in use in
that city.
Miss Bertha C. Eisler and Edward C.
Mardorf.both of the Eisler-Mardorf Co.,
conducting the Modern store, were
married in Allegheny City, Tuesday
evening by Rev. Alfred Schramm. The
bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Eisler.
Ben Butler cleaned up New Orleans
when he was in charge of that city,
forty years ago, and cleaned it good. If
he were alive to today the present epi
demic of yellow fever would "vindi
cate" him, though he may not have had
a line on the mosquito theory.
John Black of Allegheny twp. took in i
the big day of the Fair; visited with his i
daughter, Mrs. Frank Harriß of Bluff 1
St., and saw for the first time his baby i
granddaughter —the handsomest baby- <
girl in Butler, because she greatly re- i
sembles her big grandpap.
A. W. Storey of Boston, Mats , Depu- (
ty Sheriff of this county while his ,
brother, James, was Sheriff is visiting ,
relatives here. He left Butler county ,
some twenty years ago, and first loeat- (
ed in Warren. Pa., but some years ago j
went to Boston and engaged in the ,
manufacture of candy, and is doing j
well. i
Letter to Councilman 8. J3. Cross I
Butler, Pa.
Dear Sir: Two years ago the estate of
the late Congressman Scott, of Erie, Pa,
painted 24 Rolling-Mill houses one coat
Devoe at a saving of 11 per cent for
paint (lead-and pil was after the job.)
That's how the tale reads. We infer
what really happened.
The buyer, as usual, went by the cost
of paint; got bids. Lead-and-oil bid low
and guessed tho quantity low: the sav
ing was only It per cent.
Nobody seems to have thought of this:
the painting costs two or three times as
mnch as the paint. How much did we
save on the painting? Don't know.
The tale ends with this: We often
refer inquirers to those houses; for wear
of Devoe.
That's a good-enough story; but no
body knows what it is. Our only diffi
culty is want of paint-intelligence.
Yonrs truly,
70 F W DEVOE & Co
P. S.—Patterson Bros, sell our paint.
When it comes overcoat time remem
ber Ritter & Rockenstein.
George Primrose's Minstrel
George Primrose and his Big Minstrel
Company will hold high carnival at the
Majestic Theatre, Thursday, August 31,
giving a genuine high-class, black-face
minstrel entertainment. The company
number 75 comedians, singers, dancers
and musicians,including such favorites,
for comedians as, Vic Richards, Arthur
Deming. Eddie Mazier, Emile Subers,
Alf Gibson and George Primrose. The
Bailey Bros., the World's Champion
soft and wooden shoe dancers ana 20
other song and dance artists.
Mr. Chas. 11. Ilosskam will pre
sent the Famous Chicago Stock
Company—Next Week.
1 4' V l ji"' ' * 1
| r —n
'JJ". ;; "H«LO CULLSTRT, M t
i The productions which are to be pre
, sen ted by this attraction the corning
season are not of the ordinary so called
"popular priced" offerings, but are a
class of plays which have been the
i vehicles or our leading stars in the high
i priced theatres throughout the country.
When the rights of these productions
1 are secured from the authors, the scenic
i equipment is also purchased complete,
» and our patrons are thus given the best
, dramatic offerings of the stage, which
commanded the two dollar prices in the
1 Metropolis, now in their own city at a
- considerably reduced figure, thus en
j abling them to attend every production
t and our audiences are marked nightly
by the elite class of aoiuseuient seekers,
numbering among them scores of people
l seldom seen in the theatre at any other
9 attractions. The reason being the
i Chicago Stock Co. caters only to the in
telligent and refined with literary pre
t sentations well worthy the considera
tion of the best people.
r The best at the lowest price, Ritter <&
J. P. Corbett vs Ed. Adams, D. W.
Gibson and Chas. Freedman. owners,
D. W. Gibson, contractor, eci fa on a
mechanics lien of $99.
Geo. Gibson vs same sci fa on a me
chanics lien for S9B.
Patrick A Duffy and Annie Mnldoon,
trustees of the estate of Patrick Duffy,
dee d, and heirs of Patrick Duffy vs
Henrv H. Lerner, bill in equity. Pat
rick Duffy died in 1897, siezed in fee of
a farm in Buffalo twp . Lerner s farm
lies between it and the Butler-Freeport
pike: the complainants claim that when
Duffy bought his farm in 1*53 a lane
ran from it to the road, and had ran
from it for 45 years previous: one fence
of this lane was kept np by Duffy and
the other by Lerner: about 1890 Lerner
shut the lane up and tried to prevent
Duffy using it; shortly before Daffy's
death it is claimed he assaulted Daffy
while he was driving over the lane, and
this year threatened to arrest Ann Duf
fy. the widow, and Alice Daffy for
using it. The complainants ask that
Lerner be enjoined to open the lane and
pay the costs.
L. C. Wick vs Frasier, Sherman &
Co., mechanics lien of $9-), on property
on leases on MeConnell farm.
J. E. McCutcheon and T P Klingen
emith vs same, mechanics lien for $Bl.
Aaron Beighley vs same, mschanic?
lien for $79.75.
David S. Criswell vs W A. R R Co,
bond of defendant Co. in SIOOO, filed for
taking 22 acres of the Casper Hocken
berry farm in Franklin twp , which
Criswell holds by lease.
T. C. McKay vs Chas. Gorman, exe
cution attachment on money due jleft.
from B. S. Rankin for a debt of $57.
D. A. Cruikshank vs I. J. Morgan, ap
peal by deft, from judgment of $286.94,
tendered by J. M. Maxwell, J. P.
John A. Bortmas has been placed in
jail on a charge of seducing Lanra Es
tella Dunlap, a Chicora girl whom it is
alleged he promised to marry. The
girl was employed as a housekeeper last
January and February by Bortmas. He
was held in SSOO bail.
Frank Jouse, Jacob Sims and George
Konsick, Lyndora Hankies, have been
committed to iail on charges of agg.
A charge of selling cider on Sunday
has been entered against Mike Solmski
of Lyndora.
The prisoners in the New Castle jail
tried to tnnnel out last week
Thirty-eight cases are on the criminal
docket for Sept. Term, which com
mences Monday.
At a peace conference held in Lyndo
ra, Tuesday night, Steve Sivia, who had
been ia a battle following his butting
into a crowd where he was not wanted,
hoisted the white flag provided his as
sailants pay $25 to the Polish Catholic
church and the costs, whicli aggregate
The commissioner in the divorce suit
of M. N. Greer against Maggie E Greer
has filed his report in Common Pleas
Court No. 1. Greer testified that he
lives at No. 37 Lowry street, Allegheny,
and is a physician, 37 years of age, and
that he and his wife were married Dec.
31, 1887, at Grove City For about four
years, he testified, his wife has not lived
with him, and the last he knew of her,
he says, she was at Harrisville, Butler
He says in May, 1901, she went to the
country to spend the summer, and on
Aug, 28, 1901, he testified, he received a
letter from her stating that she did not
intend coming back to him and she did
not want any correspondence with him.
He says she also said in her letter that
she did not him to come to eee her be
cause she had made up her mind to have
nothing more to do with him.
The libellant says he wrote her more
than 30 letters to try and induce her to
come back to him. He says he sent her
a check for SSO for a birthday present,
on Oct. 8. 1901, but she returned it with
thanks, saying she had money of her
own and that she did not want any of
his. Dr. Greer testified that this was
not the first time his wife had left him.
but the ninth or tenth, as he said she
would pick np and leave when things
did not go to suit her. bat always came
back. The Greers have no children,the
witness testified, and Dr. Greer said he
always threated bis wife right and pro
vided a comfortable home for her.—
Pittsburg Press, 26th.
Heirs of Wm. Timblin to Jos. H.
Timblin. 27 acres in Clay for $1
Mary E Piersol to Clementine Martin
81 acres in Forward twp. for S3OOO.
Otto Loest to Frank Harrison 3 acres
in Cranberry for SI2OO.
H B Rinker to Amelia U Sloan lot in
W Sunbury for S6OO.
Jos A Vogan to W M Hockenberry 14
Hcres in Worth for $857.
C J Crawford to Daniel E Boozel 2
acres in Allegheny for $362.50.
Sarah J Crowe to John H Funk lot in
Mars for $205.
Elizabeth Bailey to Samuel Bailey 5
acres in Mercer for $250.
Carrie E Seager to Thomas C Seager
12 acres in Slipperyrock for SI2OO.
A M Christley et al, attys, to John C
Truver 56 acres in Middlesex for $3200.
Lvdia Pitman to Hughes Eldred lot
in Harmony for $llOO.
W R Eastman to Theo L Scheuck lot
in Butler for sl.
Peter Oesterling to Bertha M Oester
ling lot in Zelienople for $22.
H A Stauffer, receiver, to Geo F Keck
lot in Bntler twp for 19.50.
L H Haffner to F W Tinker lot on
Elm St for SI2OO.
J W Starr to Henry J Crumney prop
erty in Middlesex for $l5O.
John Y Bowser to Elmer J Shelter
lot in Renfrew for $575.
John C Aber to Mary J Kannedy lot
on E Clay st for SSO( 0.
A W Marsh to J C Sablin leases and
three wells on the Blair and Marsh
farms in Penn for SBOOO.
Hugh McNainee to John Cavalier lot
on Centre a*, e for $2500.
Mary Clark to Sue Clark lot on New
Castle st for SI2OO
d J W Toomey to R H Gilliford i int
in leases and four wells in Penn for
Wm Ehrman to Caroline Ellerman 15
acres in Buffalo for sl.
Mary J Doogan to A J Riggle lot at
Great Belt for SIOO.
Amelia U Sloan to Butler Sgs& Trust
Co lot in W Sunbury for S3OO.
F W McKee to Winfield Land Co.
lease of quarrying rights on property in
Winfield for a period of 25 years for sl.
Marriage Licences.
Joseph W. Lutz Middle Lancaster
Mrs. C. A. Eicholtz...
Titus Peffer Harmony
May King. "
James R Shearer Butler
Dora L. Patten "
Fred J. Workley Harmony
Carrie E. Myers "
W. H. Mateer Butler
N. Jean Crawford Parnassus
Lee Albert North Hope
Edith Rohrer
Thornley R. Cookson... .Cranberry twp
Maggie M. Davis
R. A. Bartley Saxonburg
Bessie J. Kingan "
Edward C. Mardorf Butler
Bertha C. Eisler "
John Mihalko Butler
Katie Wenzel. "
William M. Bauer Jefferson twp
Caroline Leitz Butler
At Pittsburg, James B. Kerr of But
ler and Ida Spatig of Allegheny.
Home Fair Dati s.
Brookville, Sept. 5-8.
Btoneboro, Sept. 5-8.
Clarion, Sept. 11-15.
Mercer, Sept. 12-14.
All snmmer clothing at } price at
Ritter & Rockenstein'a.
' If you are interested In money saving
see Ritter & Rockenstein about that fall
' suit.
Spend Sunday at Coiineatil Luke
Week end excursion fare for round
trip going Saturday $2.00. Leave But
ler 9:35 a. in., 8:20 p. m.; returning
' leave the Lake 7:00 p. m. Sunday or
regular trains Monday.
A Great Dav.
At least thirty-thousand people of
Butler county got up early, last Thurs
day morning, dressed up, and hitched
' up or went to the railroad stations, and
came to Butler. The B. &O. and Bes
! sie trains had to return to Callery and
Chicora and Keister. that morning, to
pick up those left behind, and the
crowds that came up town from the sta
tions were the largest we have ever
Everything eatable in all the hotels
' and restaurants of the town disappear
! Ed, and the restaurants on the grounds
did a large business.
The crowd on the grounds was a re
cord breaker. It was estimated at from
thirtv to fortv thousand Thirty thou
sand'tickets of admission to the grounds
and grand stand were sold that day and
the total number of admissiots for the
four days was about sixty-thousand.
The managers of the Fair do not care ta
give the exact figures
The crowd, Thursday, was so great
that cne could see nobody or nothing,
and the affair resembled that of the
King of Spain who "with forty-thons
and men marched up a hill and then
marched down again.'
The street cars and hacks hauled the
crowd without accident, excepting the
trifling affair on the steep place near
the Centre avenue bridge: and there
were no accidents to human beings on
the grounds, excepting the bumping of
the Italians who ran across the track in
front of the horses.
Labor Day.
Next Monday is Labor Day, when a
great crowd is expected in Butler for
the Fourth Annual Celebration of the
holiday by the Unions of Butler. Jos.
Woods is Grand Marshal of the day and
the parade will start at 10:30 and tra
verse the following route, west on Cun
ningham to Main, to Wayne, to Mc-
Kean, to Zeigler, to Lookout, to Jeffer
son. to McKean. north on McKean to
Pearl, to Main, to Jefferson, to Wash
ington, to Cunningham, to Main, to
Jefferson. In addition to the three
, brass bands and all organized labor of
the town, the glass blowers of Parker
will take part in the parade
At Alameda Park, in the afternoon,
addresses will be made by Hon D. A.
Havs of Philadelphia and Lev. McQnis
tion of Butler. An orchestra of ten
pieces will furnish the music for danc
ing afternoon and evening. There will
also be sports and contests of various
kinds, with prizes, at the Park in the
afternoon. All are invited.
A vocal and musical concert will be
given in Middlesex Presbpterian church
tomorrow evening, September Ist, by
the church choir, assisted by the Ren
frew Band. Proceeds for the benefit of
the Christian Endeavor Society. Ad
mission 25 cents. James M. Rowan,
'Alameda Park.
The show put up at the Park this
week is a well balanced one. The
Musical Team is' immense and the
Aerial Weavers in their double trapees
act is well worth seeing. The entire
show is giving satisfaction and playing
to good business Don't fail to see it.
For next week Manager Walters
promises something unusually good in
the vaudeville line.
Butler dealers are paying.—
Green corn, per doz 10
Fresh eggs 20
Butter . 15-20
Potatoes - 50
Chickens, dressed 17
Peas, bu $1 25
Navy beans, bu 75
Onions, bu 75
Lettuce, lb 8
Honey per lb 17
Dried Apples • 6
The lowest priced clothing store in
Butler, Ritter & Rockenstein's.
Pennsylvania Railroad Main-
tains Schedule.
(New York Tribune, August 13, 1905.)
Daring the month of July the Penn
syluania Special arrived in Chicago ex
actly on the minute of its schedule
every day. The eastbound Pennsyl
vania Special arrived in New York on
schedu!e time twenty-three days. The
average detention on seven days was
less than ten mintes, due entirely to
conditions for which the train crew
could not be held responsible. Tbe
greatest breach in the schedule was on
July 14, when the Special was held up
behind a freight wreeck, which block
ed all four tracks on the Middle Di
vision, entailing a loss of two hours and
twenty-two minutes in the regular ar
riving time at New York.
It is difficult to find a match for this
record. It demonstrates that the
schedule has sufficient elasticity to take
up any ordinary detentions which may
occur between termini, and that even a
faster regular schedule may be made
should it be deemed wise. Tne fine
condition of the roadbed, the efficient
motive power, and skillful operation all
contribute to the ease with which the
Special accomplishes it 3 work.
Labor Day Excursion Kates.
On September 4, the B. &O.R. R.
Co. will sell low rate excursion tickets
l»etween all points west of the Ohio
River within a radius of 50 miles from
selling station. Tickets will be good
for return until September 5, 1005.
More new goods every day, buy tbe
newest at Ritter & Rockenstein's.
Stoneboro Fair Excursion.
Excursion tickets will be sold from
B. & L. E stations to Stoneboro, Sept.
5, 6, 7 and Bth, return limit Sept. 9th,
account of the Fair at Low rates for the
ornnd trip.
Insurance and Real Estate.
If you wish to sell or buy property
you will find it to your advantage to see
Wm. H. Miller, Insurance and Real
Eetate. Room 508, Butler County
National Bank building.
is now being delived to all parts of the
town by
It is the purest ice in town
Leave your orders at the Bakery
142 S. Main St., Butler.
For Bali*.
Cheap. A second-hand buckboard.
Inquire at this office.
When you visit the Fair pec Ritter &
Rockenstein's about that new suit.
Snmmer clothing at 4 price at Ritter
& Rockenstein's now.
Kxciii'Nlons to Stoneboro.
Low rate round trip excursion tickets
will be sold to Stoneboro acconnt of the
Fair from stations on the Bessemer
Road, Sept. 5, (I, 7 and Bth, return limit
Sept. 9th.
Low 1 titles to Pittsburg Exposi
tion via It. »V O. It. It.
Round trip fare from Butler f 1 50 in
cluding admission to Exposition. Tickets
on sale every Wednesday, September
oth to October 18th, inclusive, good re
turning threw days, including day of
sale, Good music and best list of
special attractions ever offered. For
further information see posters or call
on W. It. Turner. Ticket Agent, Butler.
SjMjelal Train to Stoneboro
On account of the Fair the Bessemer
Road will run special train through to
Stoneboro leaving Butler at 8:10 a. ui.,
Sept. 0 and 7th, returning at <1:00 p. m.
Fare for round trip fl.Bo.
Excursion Kates to Philadelphia
On September 15, 10. 17, 18 and 19 the
B. &O. R. It. Co. will sell excursion
tickets from Butler, Kane and inter
mediate stations at rate of one fare plus
, $1 for the round trio to Philadelphia.
Pa., account Odd I'ellows, Patriarchs
Militant and Sovereign Grand Lodge,
good for return until September 25th,
: 1905, but may be extended to October
' sth by deposit of ticket with Joint
Agenr and payment of 11.00,
School Notes.
The Butler schools opened, Monday,
j with an attendance of 2,33-2 pnpils, di
I vided as follows: Jefferson street build
. ing 675, Institute Hill bnilding 340,
| Broad street building 460. SprinKdile
bnilding 570, McKean street bnilding
11*2, High school bnilding 175. The at
tendance will probably increase to 2500
within a few weeks.
The near High School law says that
children, residing in school districts in
which no public high school is main
tained. may attend a high school in
some other district, located near their
homes: provided the consent of the di
rectors of the district in which said
hiijh school is located be first obtained;
the cost of tuition and school books,
which shall not exceed that of the tui
tion and school books of children in the
same grades or courses in the district
maintaining snch high school, shall be
paid to the district receiving such child
ren. out of the moneys raised by taxa
tion for public school purposes in the
district in which said children reside:
Provided. That before admission to a
high school, such pupils shall be exam
ined and found qualified for high school
work, by the principal of such high
school. •
Secured Positions.
The following graduates of the Butler
Business College have recently secured
positions as follows: Presslev Mowery,
Pittsburg News Co , Pittsburg; Juliet
Wheeler, Stenographer, W. H. Dangh
erty & Son Refining Co , Petrolia; Jean
Weigel. now stenographer for Levi M.
Wise, Esq.. Butler; Arthur Oesterling,
with the Westinghonse Electrical Mfg.
C ~ Pittsburg; Bertha Coulter, new
position with a Pittsburg firm, as sten
ographer: Oliver Cashdollar (not lecent),
splendid position as cashier and Assist
ant Manager, New York Lease & Trust
Co., Pittsburg.
When in need of a bookkeeper or
stenographei or other office help, give
us a call Only competent ones recom
mended, and "these ian generally be
furnished on short notice.
In so far as possible, students who in
tend to enter this year should enter dur
ing September, although they will be
received anv time.
Pittsburg Exposition Excursion
Via the B. & L. E. R R even" Thurs
day. Sept , 7th to Oct. 19th, 1905, in
clusive. One fare for round trip plus
twenty-five cents admission. Inquire
of agents for full information.
Excursion Hates to Chattanooga
On September 15, 10 and 17, the B &
O. R R Co. will sell excursion tickets
from all local stations at rate of one
cent per mile in each direction for the
round trip to Cincinnati added to rate
of $7.55 to Chattanooga, to Chattanooga,
Tenn., account Regimental Reunion
Anniversary of the Battle ot Chicka
mauea, good for return until September
30, 1905, but may be extended to Oct.
31 by deposit of ticket with Joint Agent
and payment of 50 cents.
Mercer fc'air.
Account of the Mercer Fair excursion
tickets will be sold from stations on the
Bessemer Road for regular trains Sept.
12, 13 and 14th. at one fare for the
round trip, return limit Sept. 15th.
Low Kates to Pittsburg Exposi
tion via It. & O. It. R
Round trip fare from Butler, $1.50
including admission to Exposition.
Tickets on sale every Wednesday, Sept.
6th to October 18th, inclusive, good re
turning three days, including day of
sale. Good musip and best list of spec
ial attractions ever offered. For further
information see posters or call on W. R.
Turner, Ticket Agent, Butler.
Pittsburg Exposition
The only successful annual exposition
in the United States opens Aueust 30th
and closes October 21st, 1905. Low rate
excursions via the Bessemer & Lake
Erie R. R. every Thursday from Sept.
7th to October 19th, inclusive. For
rates and time of trains inquire of Bes
semer Agents, or address E. D. Com
stock, G. P. A , Pittsburg.
Excursions to Mercer
Account of the Fair tickets will be
sold from stations on the Bessemer Road
to Mercer for regular trains Sept. 12, 13
and 14th, at one fare for the round trip,
return limit Sept. 15th. Inquire of
agents for complete information.
Pennsylvania R. R. Excursions
Atlantic City.
Sept 7 are the dates of the Penn'a Rail
road annual low rate excursions for
1905 to Atlantic City, Cape May, Ocean
City, Sea Isle City, Avalon, Anglesea,
Wildwood, Holly Beach, N. J,, Reho
both, Del., or Ocean City, Md.
Tickets good to return within sixteen
days, including date of excursion.
A special train of Pullman parlor cars
and day coaches will leave Pittsburg on
above-mentioned dates at 8:55 a. m.,
reaching Philadelphia 6:25 p. m.. in
time for supper, and arriving Atlantic
City, via tne Delaware River Bridge
Route, the only all rail line, at 8:35 p
m Stops will be made at convenient
points for meals en route. Passengers
may also spend the night in Phila
delphia, and proceed to the shore by
any regular train from Market Street
Wharf or Broad Street Station on the
following day.
Passengers for New Jersey points
other than Atlantic City will spend the
night in Philadelphia, and use regular
trains the next day from Market Street
Wharf. Passengers for Rehoboth, Del.,
or Ocean City, Md., will use regular
trains the following day from liroad
Street Station.
A stop-over within limit will be al
lowed at Philadelphia returning, if pas
sengers will deposit their tickets with
the Ticket Agent at Broad Street Sta
tion. immediately on arrival. Tickets
must be deposited with Agent on ar
rival at seashore destination and proper
ly validated for return trip. „
Tickets will be sold from stations at
the rates named below:
HATE Tlcki.tnisou.l
Ti< k"l* K<M"I in Pull.< ar« Train
only in tn i'ouDKctlon LMTM
Coactu*. with regular
Pull. Ticket*. A, M.
Butler *IO.OO *12.00 8.15
Free port 10.00 12.00 7.48
Leechburg 10.00 12.00 801
Philadelphia. .Arrive (>.25
Atlantic City " 8.85
Returning coupons will be accepted
on any regular traiu except the Penn
svlvania Limited, the Chicago Limited,
the St. Louis Limited, and the Penn
sylvania Special.
For detailed information in regard to
rates and time of trains Bpply to ticket
agents or Mr. Thomas E Watt, District
Passenger Agt, 860 Fifth ave.Pittsburg.
Labor Day at Coiuieaut.
The annual Labor Day celebration
. will be held at Exposition Park, Con
neaut Lake, Monday, Sept. 4th. Low
round trip excursion rates between all
stations on the Bessemer, Sept. 4th, re
turn limit Sept. sth. Inquire of Agents
for complete information.
Delivered daily to all parts of town,
in large or small amounts.
Phones, Bell J 158, People's 220.
Geo. W. Mardorf is now located in
the basement of Younkin's Building,
S. Main St., where he has fitted up a pool
room and repair shop. Light repairing
is a specialty. He has a number of shot
guns; Steven's Pistol, 25 Cat.; Steven's
Rifle, 22 L. R. 10J lbs, which he desires
to close ont at bargain prices. See him
in his new location.
Money to Loan
on first mortgage.
S. W. Diamond.
Ventilating Fans, either Electric <>r belted
or Water Motors or Gas Knglnvs fur Hotels
and Iteataurunts. HKIGGH MAL'HINEKY
CO.. ".Six Second Avenue, Pittsburg. I'u.
4S-PAGE BOOK FBEE. Illitliest reference
Dept. ¥), Washington, D. C.
\ Trusses ]
| Of To-day \
/ A truss is an important ap- S
f pliance and it is obvions that
f constant effort will be made /
y for its improvement. Every S
» year does bring some improve- /
C ments, and wearers of trusses j
€ should have the benedt of \
V them. lu our stock we en \
/ deavor to provide all that is C
J practical as well as new. Our f
V long experience in fitting S
S trusses enables us to judge the /
\ value of new ideas and our J
C stock is therefore an ideal one. S
V Any claims we make for a \
/ truss we will guarantee. C
\ Hard Rubber Trusses, »
/ Shoulder Braces, )
/ Elastic Trusses, \
/ Elastic Hosiery, f
f Abdominal Supporters, J
f Crutches and Fittings. t
J Our assortment is complete i p
* and our prices are right. \
\ C. N. BOYD.
Jury Lists for September Term-
List of names drawn from the proper
jury wheel this 29th day of July, 1905,
to serve as Grand Jurors at a Quarter
Session Term of Cou-t commencing on
the first Monday of Stptemfier, 1905,
the same being the v 4th day of said
Armstrong M L, Butler 1 wd. salesman,
Barney H A. Petrolia boro.boilermaker,
Borland Sam'l, Butler 2 wd. shoemaker.
Corbett J P. Allegheny twp, farmer,
Dindinger John, Zelienople, merchant,
Dugan James, Marion twp, farmer,
Flick W J, Clinton twp, farmer.
Frederick Jacob, Summit twp, farmer,
Glenn Edwin, Clay twp, fanner,
Graham W J, Cherry twp, merchant,
Gray Jos S, Butler 3 w, station master,
Grimes W J, Connoquenessing boro,
Hutchison Lee, Muddy creek tp, farmer,
Icholtz Edward, Jackson twp, farmer,
Knox Calvin, Harmony boro, laborer,
Lauderer WC, Evans City boro, car
riage maker,
McCaferty Robt, Buffalo twp, farmer,
McCandless Jennings, Connoquenessing
boro, producer,
McTaggert Wm, Mercer twp. farmer,
Moore M S, Slippery Rock boro,farmer.
Ramsey W M, Centre twp, farmer,
Robb Elliot, Franklin twp, farmer.
Smith Lenard, Venango twp, farmer,
Zeigler Henry M, Zelienople, retired,
List of names drawn from the proper
jury wheel this 29th day of July, 1905,
to serve as Petit Jurors at a Quarter
Session Term of Court commencing on
the second Monday of September, 1905,
the same being the 11th day of said
Aldrich Wm, Valencia boro, laborer,
Baker James. Brady twp, farmer,
Baker Geo K, Butler 5 wd, retired,
Barnhart John, Butler twp, farmer,
Beck George, fairview twp. farmer,
Beers A M, Evans City boro, agent
Black Richard, Slipperyrock tp,farmer,
Brandon Jas E, Butler 4 wd, agent,
Breadin JEW Sunbury, clergyman,
Bryan R S, Concord twp, farmer,
Cooper Harry, Evans City, contractor,
Crawford J J, Donegal twp. farmer,
Denniston W R, Slipperyrock tp, farmer,
Dnnbar Daniel S, Forward twp.farmer,
Frazier Archie, Butler 3 wd, retired,
Goehring Gilbert, Jackson twp, farmer.
Graham I N, Evans City boro, J. P.,
Grossman A V, Brady twp, farmer,
Harvey John, Clinton twp, farmer,
Hockenberry Haup, Brady twp, farmer,
Hunter Harry. Eau Claire boro, farmer.
Ivel Robert, Marion twp, farmer,
Martin W P. Venango twp. farmer,
McNees J W, Washington twp, clergy.,
Miller John C, Butler :S wd, laborer,
Mitchell Wm, Eau Claire boro, farmer,
Morrison SG, Slipperyrock, butcher,
Nickson Wm J, Penn twp, farmer,
Oesterling John, Summit twp, farmer,
Perry Frank, Butler 3 wd, laborer,
Robinson W W, Brady twp. merchant.
Sarver George E. Butler twp, farmer,
Smith W A, Donegal twp, farmer,
Slentz George B, Butler 3 wd, laborer,
Starr L F, Middlesex twp, farmer,
Stewart Amos, Millerstown. carpenter,
Stevenson Thos. Franklin twp, farmer.
Stroehacker CD J. Zelionople. banker,
Thompson R C, Clay twp, farmer,
Thompson E O, Middlesex twp, farmer,
Walker Jas, JelTerson twp, farmer,
Weitael Geo, VV Sunbury boro, laborer,
Welsh J C, Jefferson twp, farmer,
Whiteside W J, Jr,Middlesex tp.farm'r,
Wick J M, Butler 8 wd, laborer,
Wilson J S, Prospect boro, clergyman,
Wisner Philip, Butler 2 wd, laborer,
Wray Robert, Washington twp, farmer
Reduced Kates lo Denver.
On acconnt of the National Encamp
ment, Grand Army of the Republic, at
Denver, Col., September 4 to 7. the P.
R. R. Co. will sell round-trip tickets to
Denver, Colorado Springs, or Pueblo,
August 29, 30. 81, Sept. 1, 2, and 8, in
clusive. at reduced rates. Tickets will
be good returning to reach original
starting point not later than Sept. 15
when properly validated by Joint Agent
at either of the above-mentioned places
Deposit of ticket with Joint Agent and
payment of fifty cents wili secure ex
tension of return limit to October 10.
The B. & L. E. R. R. will run a
special traiu to Stoneboro account of
the Fair leaving Butler at 8:10 a ; m.,
Sept. 0. and 7th, returning leave Stone
boro at 0:00 p. ui ; fare for round trip
11.60. Train will run through in both
Making Money
Whether your income is large
or small your actual resources
are likely to remain at a stand
still unless you are putting
something aside.
Each year von should be a
little better oil-a little more
Start a savings bank account
The beginning may be small,
but the growth will be continu
ous and you will find it easier
to save every year. Before long
you will be on the high road to
a comfortable competence.
We pay 8 per cent, interest.
Butler Savings &
Trust Co.,
The Register hereby Rives notice that the
following xvr.onU of executors. adminis
trators and guardians have l>een Bled In
liis office ,i ci m.i » to law. and will lie pre
sented to Court for confirmation and allow
ance on Saturday, the 9th day of September,
mtt. at 9 A. M.. of said day:
1. Final account of II W Lensner. ex<>cutor
of I'hillp krelchbaum. deceased, late of Jef
ferson township.
2. Final account of J E Redic. admlnistra
tor of W H Redlc, deceased, late of Venango
3. Final account of Orzllli I Shaver, exec
utrix of Charles W Shaver, deceased, late of
Butler borough.
4. Final account of Joseph Scliuler. execu
tor of Peter Schuler. deceased, late of Clear
field township.
5. Final account of G C Wilson, adminis
trator of the estate of A C Wilson, deceased
late of F.au Claire borough.
ii. Final ac-ount of II T ltattlgan. executor
of Mary P Harrison, deceased. Tate of Fair
view township.
7. Final account of Robert F Cooper. ad
niinistrator of Samuel II Cooper, deceased
late of I'eun township.
v Final account of Sarah A Clfark, adtnln
istratrix of John C Clark, deceased, late of
Mlllerstown liorough.
!>. Final account of Robert i-arrard. admin
istrator of 11 N Hoon, deceased, late of flut
ter township.
10. Final account of R S Cornelias, execu
tor of J M Kiester. deceased, late of Forward
11. Final account of F E McQnistion. ad
ministrator of Herbert C Crick, deceased,
late of Hutler borough.
I.'. Final and distribution account of A M
Patterson, executor of Lewis Patterson, de
ceased. late of Slippery Rock. Pa.
la. Final and distribution account of Wil
liam Anderson, administrator of Mary A An
derson. deceased, late of Butler borough.
14. Final account of Nicholas F Lehnerd
and Barbara Albert, executors of Nicholas
Albert, deceased, late of Butler borough.
15. Final account of Charles Divener.
guardian of T J O'Donnell. minor child of
Dennis O'Donne:!, deceased.
itf. i lnal account of Frank Totten, admin
istrator of E A Totten, deceased, late of
Petrolia borough
17. Final account of Wm F Peffer. executor
of C F Eicholtz. deceased, late of Lancaster
Is. Final account of Augusta Wahl. admin
istratrix c. t. a. of Martin Wahl, deceased,
late of Evans City borough.
19. Final account of J F Harper, adminis
trator c. t. a. of Jennie M Parker, deceased,
late of Washington township.
30. Final account of J W Riddle, executor
of Robert Kiddle, deceased, lato of CllnU>3
21. Final account of Elizabeth Feigel. exec
utrix of Ruby Feigel, deceased, late of But
ler borough.
22. First partial and distribution account
of John A Forsythe. executor of Michael
Knauf. deceased.late of Middlesex township.
23. Final account of George W Wilson, ad
ministrator of Alvin Lusk Wilson, deceased,
late of Jackson township.
24. Final account of Daniel Markel and
John Weber administrators of Susan Markel,
deceased, late of Evans City liorough.
Final account of S A Belles and Isaac
Belles, Jr. executors of Isaac Belles. de-
Ceased. late of Harmony.
31. Final account of David N Fleming, ad
ministrator of Hannah J. Fleming, deceased,
late of Buffalo township.
J. P. DAVIS. Register.
1 Have You j
\ Back Ache??
S Weak Kidneys?^
K Possibly nature is sounding a \
r warning, will you heed it? V
Miller's Kidney Pills are the /
/ best on the market and are sold \
S for 50c a box. t
/ We will refund the money if C
S you fail to receive any benefit /
r from them. V
j We are sole acrents for Butler C
C county for these pills. 7
5 Redick & Grohman \
C 109 North Main St., v
C Butler, Pa. /
B. & B.
dress goods
Now showing many new ad
vance styles for dressy fall
Domestic and imported
See the new Foule checked
Plaids, $1,75 a yard —Grey,
Dark Olive and Blue, a fabric
that will meet the approval of
every woman of taste.
New Overplaid Mixtures,
$1.50 a yard—Grey, Tan and
Special lot 54-inch, trouser
stripe Suitings—worth a Dol
lar —at 75c a yard—Dark Olive,
Blue and Brown.
Boggs & Bulil
We are making a
Slashing Big
Mid Summer Cut on
See us if you need any
Wall Paper.
Big Line of
Books and Stationery.
Funeral Director.
18V South Main St
| Huselton's S £ s l
f| TO $4.00 AND EACH SHOWS A fl
SI 102 N. Main Street. I
1 Decorated Dinner Sets i
zM The most complete line we have ever shown. I©*
jaJ Twenty-four new patterns in decorated dinner sets
alt you to select from. Open stock patterns or full sets, lei
s||[ Decorated porcelain dinner sets of 100 pieces, fromlij*
||s $ll.OO to $20.00. French China dinner sets, fromCS
slf $33.00 to $66.00. H(
3 China Dinner Sets $33.00. IS
i Haviland China—our own direct importation—vag
jUl'three patterns to select from —one a pretty purple IBS
border decoration—the other two are pink decorations, IS?
one a dainty rose pattern, the other a pink border pat-«g
sell tern. All have gold traced handles. isS
jj Dinner Sets $ll.OO. j§
Pretty pink decoration, with gold trimmings, fulljgC
100 piece sets. Will sell you part of the set, if youBS
don't want all.
8 Dinner Sets $14.00. !§
Gold traced handles, pretty floral decoration, fine Sg
J©| American open stock, if you want it.
of our best values. Jg
m jg
I Alfred A. Cambpeiig
P at the same time prettier than 1
1 white, for summer? B
fl The answer, can be found, in fl
I White Goods Department, I
I which by the unsolicited I
I words of admiration we hear, B
I is the prettiest and largest in B
I Butler. fl
k Drop in and see for yourself. fl
I Duffy's Store. I
Summer betrothals
are sure indications of marriages to fol
low ; therefore, in anticipation of your
Wishes, we have selected a most elegant
line of articles especially suitable for
wedding presents. Your choice can
rauge of the best in jewelry, silverware,
cut jjlass, genuine hand decorated china
bronze vases, diamonds, brooches and
rings iu endless variety.
We also sell —
I'Mison and Victor Phonographs.
Kastman and Poco Cameras,
l'hoto Supplies.
Washburn Mandolins and Guitars.
< >ptical goods.
Field and Spy Glasses.
Jeweler end Graduate Optician
Next to Court House.
It ..hand Worked Lumber ol all Kluda
IhMTH. fnnh and Mouldings
OU Well Rigs a Specialty.
Ufflce and Yard
E. (Juontimliani and Monro* HU
' ' r^p
Perfection In Tailoring
is the exception. Stylishly dressed men
find the exception to rule at
I Our high repute has been honestly
r earned. Wb excel in building elegant
u garments that fit perfectly. As to
'• fabrics, we boy the liest. Not always
II the dearest, but what look and wear
I well and can be sold at reasonable
prices. Can twe measure yon for a
new suit? We'd liko to.
Cor. Diamond, Butler, Pa.
Holt's Greenhouses,
Salesroom 247 S. Main Street.
n '
Floral designs for funerals, parties,
etc., a specialty.
, Oar carnations are now in their prime.

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