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Butler citizen. [volume] (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, September 07, 1905, Image 2

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WILLIAM 0. NKOLKT - Publisher
SMI per y«ur la Advaace, Otherwise (IJO
Judge of Supreme Court.
John Stewart.
Judges of Superior Conrt:—
Charles E. Bice,
James A. Beaver,
George B. Orlady.
Treasurer— J. Lee Plummer.
Sheriff—A. McCone Campbell.
Treasurer-Thomas Alexander.
Prothonotary -James M. McCoUough.
Register and Becordor-Porter Wilson.
Commissioners: —
N. S. Grossman,
William Siebert.
Auditors: —
David Cupps,
W. B. Scott.
Coroner—Dr. W. S Patterson.
The SIGNING of the Treaty.
The treaty of Peace between Japan
and Bussia, consisting of seventeen
articles was agreed upon, in all its de
tails by last Saturday evening. On Mon
day four copies of it were made in
English and French, and on Tuesday
afternoon these were signed by the
plenipotentiaries df each nation, in the
presence of each other, and a number
of others.
Then Mr. Witte without a word,
reached across the table and grasped
Baron Komura's hand. His confreres
followed and the Bussian and Japanese
delegates remained for a moment in
silence,their right hands tightly clasped
serosa the conference table. The war
was over—Bussia and Japan were once
more friends.
This simple ceremony rang true and
deeply impressed the attaches and secre
taries of the two missions, who, with
the invited witnesses, had formed a
large circle around the delegates sitting
at the table.
Baron de Rosen was the first to break
the silence. Rising from his seat, the
ambassador, looking Baron Komura and
Mr. Takahira straight in the eye, said a
few words which one ha I only to hear
to know that they came from bis heart.
He began by saying that he wished, on
of Mr. Witte, Russia's first pleni
potentiary, and in his own name to say
a few words.
—"We have just signed," continued
the ambassador, "an act which will
have forever a place in the annals of
history. It is not for us active particip
ants in the conclusion of this treaty to
pass judgment on its import and sig
"An negotiators on behalf of the em
g pire of Russia, as well as the empire of
Span, we may with tranquil conscience,
say that we have done all that was in
our power in order to bring about the
peace for which the whole civilized
world was longing. As plenipotentiaries
of Bussia, we fulfill a most agreeable
<**>■ in acknowledging that in negotiat
"TKtfWth our hitherto adversaries, and
from this hour our friends, we have
H been dealing with true and thorough
gentlemen, to whom we are happy to
express our high esteem and personal
"We earnestly hope that friendly re
- lations between the two empires will
henceforth be firmly established and we
trust that His Excellency Baron Kom
ura, as minister of foreign affairs and
one of the leading statesman of his
country, will apply to the strengthening
5 of theee relations, the wide experience
and wise statesmanship he so conspicu
ously displayed during these negotia
tions, which have now been' so auspic
■ iously concluded. "
Baron Komura replied that he shared
entirely the views of Baron De Boeen.
~ t -Hl—— mS fw
just signed, he said, was in the interest
of humanity and uiyilization and he
was happy to believe that it would bring
about a firm, lasting peace between two
neighboring empires.
He added that it would always be
pleasant for him to recall that through
out the long and serious negotiations
6 ' which they nave now left behind them
he and his colleagues have invariably
received from the Bnssian plenipoten
tiaries the highest conrtesy and con
sideration jmd finally he begged to as
sure the Bussian plenipotentiaries that
it would be his duty as well as his
t pleasure to do everything in his power
to make the treaty in fact what it pro
fesses to be in words—a treaty of peace
and amity.
At the conclusion of Baron Komura s
remarks Mr. Witte arose and said he de
sired to see Baron De Boeen and the
Japanese plenipotentiaries alone for a
few minutes. The four retired to the
Russian office and were closeted for ten
minutes. What transpired in that final
conference of the peacemakers the
world may never know. The plenipo
tentfaries, however, refused to discuss
It even to their secretaries.
1 11 While the conference was in progress
v the secretaries were affixing the official
seal to the treaty, there being four seals
to each of the four copies.
Upon their return to the conference
the plenipotentiaries then signed the
protocol of their last meeting, which
records the signing of the treaty, Sept.
5,1906, at 8:50 in the Portsmouth navy
After this there was general hand
shaking and a buffet luncheon was
served, the Bussians and Japanese in
formally drinking each others health.
Shortly" before 5 o'clock the Bnssian
mission left the yard for the Thanks
giving service at Christ church, and the
Japanese returned to the hotel.
As the crowds near the church caught
right. of Mr. Witte, they began a cheer
that did not die nntil he had passed into
the church. It was probably the great
est at the many ovations he nns received
since he came to this country.
The service of thanksgiving in Christ
Episcopal church this evening was near
ly two nours in length. For the first
time in this oountry, it is said, the
English and Bussian tongues were
heard together at a service in an Ameri
oan church.
The substance of the treaty is about
as has been published; it is to be ratified
by the sovereigns of the two countries
• within fifty days, and Manchuria is to
be completely evacuated by the two
armies within eighteen months. The
reported disaffection in the Japanese
pxmy regarding the treaty,and threaten,
ad revolt, seem to have been exagger
The Russian People.
Samuel L. Clemens, or "Mark Twain", I
gives utterance to a fear regarding the
treaty of peace, that has arisen in. the
breasts of thousands of men all over
the eivilized world, and that time alone
will prove or disprove:
\ _ "I hope lam mistaken, yet in all sin
; ** cerity I believe that this peace is enti
tled to rank as the most conspicuous dis
aster in political history. During the ,
War. Russia was on the high road to '
emancipation from an insane and intol
erable slavery. I was hoping there
would be no peace until Russian liberty ,
was safe. I think that this was a holv
war in the best and noblest sense of .
that abused term, and that no war was
ever charged with a higher mission. I
think there can be no doubt that that
mission is now defeated, and Russia's ,
chains riveted, this time to stay. I -
think the czar will now withdraw" the
small humanities that have been forced
from him, and resume his medieval 1
barbarisms with a relieved spirit and an 1
immeasurable joy. I think Russian <
liberty has had its last chance, and has '
lost it. 1 think nothing has been gain
ed by the peace that is remotely com
parable to what has been sacrificed by
it. One more battle would have abolish
• ed the waiting chains of billions upon
billicns of unborn Russians, and I wish
It could have been fought."
Yesterday evening as M. A. Berkimer
and Casper Sherman were coming to
town on the lower Karns City road a
wheel in their buggy broke, throwing
both men to the ground. Mr. Berkimer
got off with a badly stoved wrist, bnt
Mr Sherman had his right arm broken.
By a premature explosion of dyna
mite at the quarry and crusher of the
Plate Glass Co.. near Saxon Station,
yesterday evening, six men, all foreign
ers excepting the foreman, were hurt.
Four of the injured men were brought
to Butler on the 8:00 p.m. West Peun
train and taken to the Hospital where
one of the men died, and two more are
in a serious condition. The foreman,
said to be a Mr. Harbison, and the other
two not being seriously hurt The
dead mail was an Austrian.
Anton Maier of near Gallery was so
badly injured by the fall of a butcher a
wagon into the creek, last Saturday
night, that he was brought to the Hos
pital here.
Ex-Judge Harry White of Indiana
county was thrown from his horse in
the parade in Denver, Monday, and fell
to the street but was not seriously hurt.
Earl Welsh fell from a freight car at
Allison Park, and was brought home.
E. E.Lantz had a thumb almost cnt off
at the Plate works, Saturday morning.
Wm. Truby had a thumb smashed
at the transfer, Saturday.
Isaac Rosebangli. the victim of the
boiler explosion, near Mars, died early
last Saturday morning
Lewis Caruty, a ' Bessie" section
hand had a foot cut off by a north
bound train near last Satur
day morning and was so badly injured
bv the blow given him by the locomo
tive that he was placed in the caboose
and brought to the Hospital.
Isaac Meals of the Butler County
National Bank met with a serious ac
cident while riding in a "Bessie" car,
near Houston Junction, last Friday.
His elbow, which was protruding from
the car window was struck by a piece
of lumber protruding from a freight
train, and badly broken. He was taken
to the Mercer Hospital. Mr. Meals
was one of the delegates of the Butler
Post to the Denver Convention, and
was on his way to Franklin to join the
delegates from that town.
A boy named Rohrcast, who was with
a son of Luther Roth of Franklin
twp, accidently shot himself in the leg
with a flobert rifle while shooting frogs
on the White farm, last Thursday.
The Pittsburg Expo., which opened
Wednesday of last week, was the scene
of a fatal accident, Monday. One of
the attractions of the Expo., this year,
is a sham fire; and the rescue of a girl
from an npper window by expert fire
men on ladders; but on Monday the
srirl leaned out of the window too far,
the rope slipped a few inches and she
fell head first to the stage floor, fractur
ing her skull and dying almost instant
ly. The man at the top of the ladder
was caught by another fireman, as he
was falling, or the tragedy would pro
bably have been a double one.
A Strange Story.
George H. Thomas, a successful real
estate man of Pittsburg, with an office
in the city and a home at Lincoln Place
is trying to find out who he is, and his
story has some local interest.
"Back in 1762 a Lutheran minister,
the late Rev. A. C. Waters, who estab
lished the soldiers' orphan school near
Uniontown, was sent lrom Pittsburg to
Memphis. Tenn., as a sanitary officer.
There were thousands of refugees at
Memphis at that time. The war had
demoralized home connections, and this
much is known —that the mother of the
four children, of which Thomas was
one, was dead. The father may have
been killed in the war, or he may have
lost track of his children and may even
now be hunting them as earnestly as
they doubtless are endeavoring to lo
cate him.
At any rate, one of the children —now
know as George H. Thomas —was but
little over three years old at the time
he was found at Memphis by Mr. Wat
ters. He and seven other children were
brought north and placed in the orphan
age at Zelienople, Pa. With him, he
thinks, a younger sister, whom he has
in his mind as Julia, was also brought
north. This JiuL Thomaa believes, was
placed in a school at Rochester, Pa.
Since then he has lost track of her. He
also has in his mind, from some scatter
ed information, a brother named John
Thomas, and a sister named Elizabeth.
The latter two were older than Julia
and himself.
The Franklin twp. schools began
Monday, Sept. 4, with the following
teachers- E. W. Stamm, Mile Run;
Ralph Mackey, Hill; Howard McCand
less. Hickory Rapids; Lettie Thompson,
Ridge; Grace Fair, Mt. Chestnut; G. P.
Weigle, Dick.
Mrs. Daniel Shanor, who spent the
summer visiting her brother, A 1 Heckert
of Denver, Colo., has returned home
much pleased with her visit.
Bert Roxberry and wife prepared a
surprise for Bert's mother, Mrs. J. C.
Roxberry, Thursday evening, Aug. 31,
the occasion being the 57th birthday of
Mrs. Roxberry. A fine supper and a
pleasant evening were in evidence.
Blanche Forrester is at Kane. Pa.,
but will soon return home to teach
school in Cranberry twp.
Plummer Badger came home from
Butler, Saturday, with a box of fine
cockerels, and Harry will have more
fine fowls to look after.
Dr. Asa Heyl and wife of Evans City
visited their parents, Martin Heyl and
wife and James Forrester and wife,
last week.
The corn is very good, apples very
scarce, potatoes rotting and not a large
yield, buckwheat promising, and peaches
plums and pears not very plentiful.
Philip Gruver and aunt Margaret
Heyl attended the birthday party at
Sam Flinner's, Lancaster twp., Thurs
day, Aug. 24, the occasion being Sam's
30th birthday.
John Scott, with gang of painters,
painted the school houses in Worth
twp., last week.
The Powell-Painter Reunion.
The Fifth Annual Reunion of the
Powell-Painter families was held at the
home of Mrs. Elizabeth Powell, Carbon
Black. R. F. D. 17-, on Thursday, Aug.
31, 1905.
Those coming on trains were met at
Marwood and Saxon Stations and after
arriving at the Powell home the time
was spent in general hand-shaking and
sociality until 12 o'clock, noon, when
all were invited to a bountifully spread
dinner table laden with the good things
of the season, at which 75 happy re
unionists were served.
After dinner there was musical en
tertainment and following, a short
business meeting was called by the
president, Wm. Snyder, and the minutes
of the previous reunion were read by
Miss Anis Painter after which the mew
officers and committee were appointed;
Pres. S. M. Painter, Sec. Grace Smith,
Committee of Conveyance. J. M.
Painter, Francis Hazlett and Charles
An invitation was then extended for
the next reunion to meet at the home of
Ellis Hesselgesser. on the last Thursdav
of August, (25) 1906.
A brief talk touching on the benefit
and history of the reunions was given
by Mr. Wm. Snyder.
At 5 o'clock supper was served and
afterwards the "good*byes" and ' good
wishes" began being said as some of the
number were starting for home, all
well satisfied with having spent a very
delightful and enjoyable day with rel
atives and acquaintances, and with high
expectations of another such day next
year. S EC .
ALL Europe is preparing to fight the
cholera, and all large public meetings
have been called off. Twenty-three
deaths were reported in Hamburg,
THE great storm on the lakes, last
week, sent several vessels to the bottom.
Twenty men are known to be lost, and
Beyeral vessels have not been heard
Oil ami («as Notes.
The market remains at #1.27.
Jefferson twp —The Gahagan & Co.
well on the Barr gradually improved to
75 bbla. a day.
The Phillips Co,s. well on the Cald
well, adjoining the Barr. reached the
4th-sand, last Friday, jind began flow
ing. It was shot, Saturday.
The East Penn Co's. well on the
Higenbotham near the west line of the
twp. struck gas in the 4th sand and is
being drilled deeper for oil.
Penn twp.—Giles A: Co. has a show
ing for oil in the 3rd-sand at their well
on the J. R. Douthett,
Clearfield twp —Flick & Co's. well on
the Neil Mcßride was shot, Monday,
and began flowing.
Butler—The Gibson well on the
Grohman lot, at north end of McKean
street, is dry in the 100-foot and will be
drilled deeper.
Connoquenessing—Rea, Rader &Co's.
well on the church lot is dry. Sailor &
Co's. well on the Purviance lot is in the
sand, also Steen & Co's. on the Creamery
lot. Some Beaver Co. people and Hez
Patterson are drilling on the Wm Rape.
Younkins & Co. have a rig on the Louis
Rader; Young Bros, are building a rig
on the J. N. McKinnev lot in the boro.
Baku—A great fire is raging in the
Baku oil region of Russia The refiner
ies there were fired by the rioters and
the oil companies have appealed to the
government for help. The Tartars are
said to be terrorizing that country.
Picnics and lleuiiions.
Sept 19, Tuesday, Reunion of the
101 st and 103 d regiments P. V. at
Early on Aug. 30, 1900, the Dauben
speck family began to assemble at the
grove, but were driven by the rain to
the Academy at North Hope. Here a
feast was had and addresses by Rev. R.
P. Daubenspeck, Rev. J. G. McElha
ney, J. W Hutchison and W. C. Find
ley. Esqs. A pleasant time was had,
old friends meeting who had not seen
each other for half a century. Elmer
W. Daubenspeck offered the grove to
those wishing to come in August, 1900.
This closed the largest reunion of the
The chief feature of the reunion of
the 11th Reserves at Freeport, Tuesday,
was an auto, ride over the county. The
old officers were re-elected. John S.
Campbell of W. Sunbury and Capt. J.
P. Boggs of Evans City are on the Ex
ecutive Committee. J. T. Kelly re
sponded to Editor McKee's address of
News About Washington.
Recent examination of the records of
Fairfax county, Virginia, show that
George Washington owned 50,000 acres
of land when 27 years old, and at the
fall slaughtering in 1780 the Washing
ton family killed 150 hogs for their use.
The examination also brought out the
fact that in 1787 the Father of his Coun
try sowed 580 acres in grass. 400 acres
in oats, 700 acres in wheat and 700
acres in other grains. He owned 140
horses, 112 cows, 500 sheep and had 250
negroes on the plantation.
the court marshal of the Captain of the
Benn ington.
PORTSMOUTH, N. H. was shocked
three times, last Wednesday, either by
that treaty or seismic conditions.
Two hundred thousand Americans
tonred Europe, this summer, and those
not already home are getting out of the
reach of the cholera as fast as possible.
Ex-Senator Focht. of Union county,
who knows a few things about practical
politics, and whose blood readily flows
to his brain and stimulates his idea s
when he rises to his feet,_ is in favor of
a new deal in Pennsylvania politics. In
common with other good and patriotic
citizens he believes that the Republican
party is not to blame and should not
suffer for the blind devotion of the
Philadelphia leaders to their own in
terests and their sublime contempt for
the opinions and wishes of the people in
general. There are plenty of first class
men in this State who are devoted to
the Republican party and its principles
and who believe that its career of glori
ous achievement is but rightly begun.
What the situation demands is a leader
who will be guided by sentiments of
patriotism and public duty, and who
will command the confidence and re
spect of the people.—Ex.
JhflES C. D.
Eye, Ear Nose and Throat.
121 E. Cunningham Street, Butler, Pa.
Notice in Divorce.
Eva P. Morrow, 1 In the Court of C'om
mon Pleas of Butler Co..
8 fl'enn'a, at A. P. N'o. J».
James E. Morrow, J March Term, 190 a.
To James E. Morrow, respondent.
Two subpoenas In above case having been
returned N. E. 1., therefore you, the said
Jas. E. Morrow, aforesaid, are hereby re
quested to appear In said Court of Common
Pleas to be held at Butler, Pa.. on.Mojday,
the 2oth day of September. A. I). 10ft>, at 10
o'clock A. M„ to answer the said complaint
and show cause If any you have why an
absolute divorce from the bonds of matri
mony should not be granted to said libellant
above. You are also hereby notified that
testimony In above case will be taken before
said Court at said time at the Court House,
Butler. Penn'a, at which time and place you
are notified to attend.
Letters testamentary on the estate of
Maria A. Gilliland, dec'd., late of Sum
mit twp., Butler Co., Pa., having been
granted to the undersigned, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to said
estate will please make immediate pay
ment and any having just claims against
said estate will present the same duly
autenticated for settlement to
,8-14-05 R. F. D. 3, Butler, Pa.
Letters testamentary on the estate of
D. P. Nicklas, dec'd, late of Adams twp.,
Butler Co., Pa., having been granted
to the undersigned, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to the said estate
will make immediate payment, and all
haying claims against said estate will
present them duly authenticated for
settlement to
Renfrew, R. F. D. 28; | j, .
Allegheny, Pa.
A. M. CHRISTLEY, Att'y. 8-10-05
Letters testamentary on the estate of
Margaret Ulasgow, dec'd., late of Mid
dlesex twp., Butler county, Pa., hav
ing been granted to the undersigned, all
persons knowing themselves indebted
to said estate will please make immedi
ate payment and any having claims
against said estate will present them
duly authenticated for settlement to
Valencia, Pa. \
Letters of administration on the estate
of Richard Fisher, dec'd., late of Con
Eoqnenessing boro, Butler Co., Pa , hav
ing been granted to the undersigned, all
persons knowing themselves indebted
to said estate will please make im
mediate payment, and any having
claims against said estate will present
them duly authenticated for settlement
806 Centre Ave., Butler, Pa., . , ,
Connoquenessing, Pa. i
GREERS, Att'ys.
Funeral Director.
LEFEVRE—At bia borne in Sliarpe
burcr, September J, 1905, Isaac Smith
Lefevre, aged 53 years
Mr. Lefevre was :i native of this
coanty. He bad been in poor health
for some months. He is survived by
his wife.uee Margaret Snyder of Clinton
township, and one son. Harry.
HUTCHISON —At her home in Parker
township. Septt-mberS, 1005,
daughter of George Hutchison, aged
2 years.
RoSEBAUGH—At his home in Adams
township. September 2, 1905, Isaac
Rosebangb. aged 38 years.
Mr. Rosebaugh's death was caused by
the accident, noted last week. His wife,
nee Datt. and two children survive him
He was a brother of Mrs. Eleanor Mc-
Nees and Mrs. Ida Dale of Butler, and
A. C. Rosebangh of Mars.
McQUISTION—At the home of his
daughter in Montepelier, Indiana,
September t, 1905, Richard McQuis
tion, a native of Butler, aged 82 years.
FILGUS—At his home in Oakland
township, September 1, 1905, Paul,
son of Augustus Filgue.aged 26 years.
His death was caused by typhoid.
DEAN—At her home in Pittsburg,
August 31, 1905, Mrs. Myrtle Dean,
nee Kepple, aged years.
CHRISTIE—At her home in Donegal
township, September 2, 1805, Mrs
Sarah A. Christie, aged 48 years.
She was buried at Concord church.
She was the wife of A. Hughes
Christie, formerly of Concord township,
and a daughter of John Yensel, dec'd.
DOUTIIETT —At his home in Penn
township, September 2, 1905, Joseph
A. Douthett, aged 62 years.
Mr. Douthett was found dead in his
barn. His wife, nee Dixon, and several
children servive him.
During the war he served in the 6th
Heavy Artillery.
McKINNEY—At her home in Concord
township, August 31,1905, Mrs. W. M.
McKinnev, nee Black, aged 75 years.
She is survived by her husband and
five children.
KREBS—At his home in Clearfield
township, September 4, 1905. Adam
Krebs, tn his 70th year.
McFADDEN—At her home in Pitts
burg, September 1, 1905, Miss Eunice
McFadden, formerly of Jefferson twp.
KONZER—At his home in Butler,
September 4. 1905, Thomas Konzer,
aged 59 years.
Mr. Konzer was found dead in his
HAAS—At his home in Great Belt,
September 4, 1905, Joseph Hass.
COBBETT—At his home in Allegheny
township, August 28, 1905, Elisha
Cobbett, aged 60 years.
ARMSTRONG—At her home in But
ler, Sept. 6, 1905, Mrs. Joseph Arm
stong, aged 76 years.
She is survived by her husband, two
sons, Sheridan of Winfield twp. and Jos.
and three daughters.
BARNES—At his home in Butler twp.,
September 6, 1905, infant son of S. E.
" Barnes.
- SNOW- At her home in Bruin, Aug.
3 23, 1905, Miss Pearl, daughter of Geo.
) Snow, aged years.
) Her death was caused by typhoid.
TrOstee's Sale of Real
By virtue of an order of J. W. Hutch
ison, Esq., Referee in Bankruptcy, the
I undersigned Trustee of the bankrupt
estate of John Adam Ripper, will ex
' pose to sale at public sale, at the Court
House at Butler, Pa., at 1:00 p. m.. on
, Monday, September 25, i 905,
» The following real estate: All that
certain tract of land situate in the boro
' of Evansburg, Pa., bounded on the
• north by Jefferson street, 140 ft., more
or less: on the east by Jackson street.
60 ft., more or less: on the south by lot
1 of Mfs. Margaret Kreiss, 140 ft., more
3 or less, and on the west by lot of Her
man Drebert, 60 ft., more or less, hav
ing thereon erected a two story frame
' dwelling house and outbuildings,
i The said property will be sold free
; and divested of liens:
TERMS OF SALE—Ten per cent, of
bid cash, when property is knocked
k down and the balance cash on confirma
i tion of the sale by the Court.
Trustee in Bankruptcy.
r JniiM H Wir-snm.
1 Att'y for Trustee.
By virtue of a writ of Fl. Fa. Issued out of
the Court of Common I'leas of Butler county.
• Fa., and to me directed, there will be ex
. posed to public sale, on the premises In Cal
lery liorough, formerly Adams twp„ Butler
r Co .l'a., on
> Friday, September 22nd 1905,
at one o'clock, P. M., the followint* described
property, to-wit:
: E. D. No. S3, Sept. Term, 1906. A. M. Chrlstley,
. All the right, title, interest and claim of J.
G. Strable, of, In ahd to all that certain piece
of land, situated in Callery borough, former
ly Adams township. Butler county, Pa.,
bounded as follows, towit: Commencing at
a stone at the northwest corner of land of
Staple heirs: thence south along said lands
three hundred and three feet to a post;
• thence by line of I'ittsburg & Western Kail
road twenty-two feet to a post on western
line of said railroad; thence along the line of
said railroad two hundred and eighty-eight
feet to a post: thence westward fifty-five
feet to the place of beginning; containing
• one rod. one perch and fifty-five square feet
. of ground.
ALSO—AII that certain lot of ground situ
ate In Adams township, Butler Co., l'a.,
bounded as follows, to-wit: On the north
i by lands of Joseph 11. Thomas, on the east
I by Pittsburg & Western Railroad, on the
south by lands of Adam Webber, and on the
i west bv in alley fronting one hundred and
, five feet on the I'ittsburg & Western Rail
) road, and extending back westward same
width, one hundred thirty-one feet and ten
i inches' to an alley; both above described
• lands having been conveyed to J. G. Strable
, by deed dated April 2K, 1903.
Seized and taken in execution as the prop
i erty of J. G. Strable at the suit of E. L.
For Diarrhoea, Dysentery,
Summer Complaint, Cholera
Morbus, Cholera Infantum,
Colic or Griping Pain in the
abdomen, Sickness of the
Stomach and Intestinal Hem
orrhage. Every bottle guar
anteed. Price 25c.
"Sure Kill" Fly Paper.
Will quickly rid the house
of Hies. Ten sheets for sc.
Be sure to ask for "Sure
Kill" as there are worthless
For sale at
Crystal Pharmacy
R. M. LOGAN, Ph. G.,
106 N. Main St., Butler, Pa.
Notice of Application for War
rant for Unpatented Land.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has tiled in the office, of the
Secretary of Internal Affairs at Harns
burg, Pa., his application for a warrant
to survey the unpatented part of Lot
No. 30 in the 2nd district of donation
lands in Cherry township, Butler coun
ty, Pennsylvania, bounded on the west,
north and east by part of same tract
warranted to Jonathan Christy, who
received a patent for the same dated
April 20th. 1855, and on the south by
Lot No. 31 of the same donation district,
warranted to Robert Black, who re
ceived a patent for the same dated
March 2-ltb, 1828; containing seventy
eight (78) acres and ninety-four (94)
perches, strict measure.
R. F. D. No. 50, West Sunbury, Pa.
A. T. BLACK, Att'y.
By virtue of sundry writs of Vrn. E*.. J'l.
Fa.. Lev. Fa., fir., out of the Court of
Common l'lcasof Butler Co., Pa-, and to me
directed, there will !>e exposed to public sale
at the Court House In the borough of Butler.
Pa. on
Friday, tlie Stli day «>! September
At 1 o'clock p. ill ..at the Court House In But
ler, Pa.
E. D. No. 77. Sept. Term. l'.W>. Everett 1..
Ualston, Attorney.
All the right, title, interest andTOlaim of
\V Austin McAnallen and Viola .1 McAnal
ion. of. in and to all that certain piece or
parcel of land, situated in Clay township.
Butler county. Pa., bounded as follows, to
wlt: On the north by lands of WiUiaui Conn
and James McAnaiian. east by lands of
Uavid McKisslck, south by lands of James
McAnallen and Martin McAnallen. and on
the west by lands of John McDlvitt; contain
ing fifty 00) acres, more or less, being the
same piece of land conveyed by Joseph Mc-
Anallen. et u\. to Viola J McAnallen. by
deed bearing the 14th day of March, lssl.
farm in fair state of cultivation.frame house
and other buildings located thereon.
Seized and taken in execution as the prop
erty of W Austin McAnallen and Viola J
McAnallen at tlie suit of F C Ralston, execu
tor of Mrs Elizabeth Gllkey. dec'd.
E. D. No. 72, Sept. Term, 190£>, Greers. Att'ys.
All the right, title, interest and claim of
Franklin Baker, of. in and to all that certain |
niece or tract of land, siluated in borough of I
West Liberty, Butler county. Pa., bounded
as follows, to-wit: On the north by public
road from New Castle to West Liberty, east
by lands of A G Badger, south by lands of
Warren McDlvitt. west by J 11 McDivitt;
containing eleven acres, more or less, and
having thereon erected a frame dwelling
house and outbuildings.
Seized and taken in execution as the prop
erty of Frank Baker at the suit of J C' Elder.
E. D. No. 75 and 76, September Term, 1905.
John I!. Hennlnger. Attorney.
All the right, title. Interest and claim of
John L Neyman, W II N'eyman, of. In and to
all that certain piece or Dan-el of land, situ
"ated In Oakland township. Butler county.
Pa, bounded as follows, to-wit: On the north
by lands of Mrs Mary Shoupe. wife of John
Slioupe, dec'd. east by lands of Josiah Ney
man, south by lands of McKeever heirs, and
on the west by lands of Capt John G Bippus
and George McJunkln; containing tifty-four
[s4] acres and 131 perches.
Seized and taken In execution as the prop
erty of John L Neyman. W H Neyman at the
suit of George McJunkin, for use of John K
F. I>. No. 74. Jept. Term. 1905. Jackson &
Troutman. Attorney.
All the right, title, luterest and claim of
Mary E Piersol, of, lu and to all that certain
piece or parcel of land, situated in Forward
township. Butler county. Pa. bounded as
follows, to-wit: Beginning at the northwest
corner of land hereinafter described at a
stone pile near rock; thence alone lands of
John Humphery. S 4:!'j deg E forty-six and
one-half |4<!'4] perches to a point In Con
uot|ucnessing creek; thence along said creek
the following course and distance S 21H deg
\V forty-two [42] perches; thence S 37W deg
W sixty-live perches; thence S fourteen [l4l
perches: thence S 5S deg W forty-two [421
pe ches. thence S 40 deg W thirty-live and
one-half 135(4] perches to a linden tree;
thence along the lands of J C Critchlow. N
43(4 deg \V sixty-eight 168] perches to a post,
comer of lands of Burr heirs; thence along
line of the lands of Peter Burr, N 47H deg E
ninety-two perches to a post; thence along
lands of same N 43(4 deg W six and one-half
perches to a white oak being the corner of
heirs of George Hartman: thence along
lands of said heirs of George Hatman, N 47V4
deg E ninety-nine perches to the place of
beginning; containing eighty-one acres and
s2 perches and being part of the same lands
conveyed by Henry B Clews, executor of
Benjamin Clews, dec'd.to Sampson 11 Piersol
by deed dated the 13th day of June, A. 1)
l!« 0, which deed is recorded in the Recorder's
office in and for Butler Co, Pa. in Deed Book
56, page 365.
Seized and taken In execution sis the prop
erty of Mary E Piersol at the suit of Mrs
Elizabeth Gilkey. dec'd.. in the hands of
Frank V Ralston, now for use of Frank
TERMS OF SALE—The following must be
strictly compiled with when property Is
stricken down.
1. When the plaintiff or other lien creditor
becomes the purchaser, the costs on the writ
must be paid, and a list of the liens. Includ
ing mortgage searches on the property sold
togither with such lien creditor s receipt*
for the amount of the proceeds of the sale or
such portion thereof as he may claim, must
be furnished the Sheriff.
2. All bids must be paid In full.
» 3. All sales not settled Immediately will be
1 continued until one o'clock, P. M., of the
c next day at which time all property not
settled for will again be put up and sold at
t the expense and risk of the person to whom
first sold.
•See Purdon's Digest, 9th edition, page 446.
an t Smith's Forms, page 384.
t IherlfT's Office. Butler. Pa.. August 9. 1905.
Do You Buy Medicines?
Certainly You Do.
Then you want the best for the
} least money. That is our motto,
f Come and see us when in need of
I anything in the Drug Line and
" we are sure you will call again.
We carry a full line of Drugs,
Chemicals, Toilet Articles, etc.
Purvis' Pharmacy
Both Phones.
213 S Main St Butler P*.
Bc E\)th,
247 S. Main St., Old Postoftice
Building, Butler, Pa.
Both Plioues.
Branch Office Chicora,
In Charge of John C. Wiles.
Eyes Examined Free of Charge
Jeweler and Graduate Ootician
Next Door toConrt House. Butler, Pa
Private Maternity Hospital.
In a beautiful location. Best or physicians
and nurses in attendance. Home-like coni
foits. Strictly private and secluded. Adop
tion provided. Kates reasonable. Can stay
as long as you wish. Call or address
396 California Avenue,
331 Fourth Avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
Established 1883, licensed and bonded.
Telephones (private exchange) Bell, ICS3-
ltiS4 Court. I*. & A. 37(5 Main; night call. Bell.
Hazel-8-L. Legitimate detective work in all
Its branches, solicited and promptly attend
ed to by skilled and lawful operallves.
TIME TABLE In effect May 28th, 1905.
(Read up) Daily Except Sunday I Read down)
10 ! "I 12 1 RTiTinva 9 |ll | 13
p.m. p. in. a. m. fei Allocs. a in.'p. m.lp. m.
7 23 1 5310 36 Erie. 7 02112 6.!t 4 57
6 10 12 Fairview 7 26 5 23
6. 4G 1 18)10 W . Glrard 7 371 1 2«| 533
7 00, 1 sdlo ls;Ar..Conneaut..Lv| 7 0012 04 810
5 10112 04| 7 00;Lv..Conneaut-Ar!l0 15 7 00
6 943 Cranesville I 7 65| TTBI
6 25) 1 00, 9 40 Albion I 7 88l 1 451 5 55
(6 13T12 48jf9 26 Shad t land 18 1211 stif6 07
6 lttl2 46J 9 2sL...Sprin gboro 8 14) 1 B!> 610
_6 04.12 40 9 18 .C'onnea utville... 8 2o! 2 08! 6 1!
6 20 12 551 9 32 Ar. Mead ville. Lv| 8 00| 1 45 4"42
442 11 30* 8 OOLv. Mead ville..*r 9 3.'' 310 727
6 52*12 29) 9 05A..<on't Lake. Lv 8 28j 2 121 5 09
5 09IX sti 82S Lv.('ou't L&ke.Ar 9 05| 2 44, 700
5 40....*.. 9 20]Ar..lines ville.Xv 8 17 6 19
S 12; 8 17]Lv.Lines ville..Ar 9 20 4 55 8 05
5 411)12 IK, 8 55Exposition I'ark 8 48" 2 331 645
f5 17 fll 55 828 Harts to wn, .f9 0i: f2 491 705
f5 12fll 50' 822 ...Adams vi11e.... f9 11 f2 54 711
502 fll 41 8 12j Osgood 9 20f3 021 721
45511 35 BOS Green ville 9 29) 31U 7 3(1
4 5011 281 7 551 Shenango ..... 9 3"< 3 1(4 740
4 27 U 12 7 3» Fred oilia 95« 3 31 756
4 13,10 SHI 7 23) Mercer 10 01 3 4IJ 8 13
AO 52, 7 18 ...Houston Jet.... 10 08 8 17
351 10 36, 700 (irove City *lO 30 4 10| 838
f3 38fl0 23 a.m. Harris ville.—..L f4 '22 p.m.
3 3310 18| l-.-Branchton 48 4 28*
;U 31* Ar._. Milliard...Lv~ 7 05~2"T0'~....
2 10! 705 Lv._.Hlllianl Ar 11 30; 617 ... .
3 3010 15 ' Kelster.-. 10 62, 431
3 1710 02 1 Euclid..— 11 05' 445
........ 11 05 AT. .. Kaylor _XV 3 20
.. *— 7 4d Lv—Kaylor ...Ar , 6 25 p.m.
- 50| 9 35( |...... Butler 11l 30| 5 lo| 4 00
1 15 8 15 Lv.Allegheny. Ar 1 00 6 36
p. m.a. m p.m. p.m.)
Train No.l leaving Greenville at 6:47 a. m.:
Shenango 6:s4:Fredonia 713; Mercer 7:27; Grove
City 7:50; Keister 8:17; Butler 9:00, arrives in
Allegheny at 10:25 a. m.; connects at Queen
Junction with trains to and from Kaylor, and
at Branchton from Milliard and Annandale.
Train No. 2 leaving Alleghenv at 3:00 p m.-
Butler 4:45; Keister 5:32: Grove City 6:55; Mercer
6:20; Fredonla 6:38; Shenango 6:52, arrives in
Greenville at 6:57; connects at Queen Junction
with trains to aud from Kaylor, and at £ranch
<ou for Hilliard.
Ueusrai iiftu«(er. fisu'l tuk, Agwxi,
B It A P It R
Time table in effect Nov. 27, 1904
Passenger trains leave and arrive at
Butler at> follows:
7.30 a. m., mixed for PunximUiwney,
lJa Bois and intermediate stations.
10:31 a. in. daily, vestibnled day ex
press for Buffalo, connects at Ashford,
week days, for Rochester.
5:37 p. m. local for Punx'y, Du Bois
and intermediate stations.
11:31 p. in. night express for Buffalo
and Rochester.
6:10 a. iu. dailv. night express from
Buffalo and Rochester.
9:50 a.m. week days, accomodation
from Dußois.
5:34 p.m. daily, vestibuled day express
from Buffalo. Has connection at Ash
ford week days from Rochester.
8:07 p.m. week days, mixed train
from Da Bois and Punxsntawney.
Trains leave the B. & O. Station,
Pittsburg, for Buffalo and Rochester
j 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.
Time table in effect, May, 1905.
Trains for South and West,leave Butler
—town time: WEEK DAYS.
6:20 a.m. Allegheny Accommodation.
8:00 a.in, Allegheny & Cleveland Ex.
9:10 a.m. Allegheny Express.
11:40 am, " "
1:25 p.ru. Ell wood Ac
3:35 p.m. Allegheny Ex.
5:00 p.m. Chicago, Ellwood, N. Castle.
5:20 p. m, Allegheny Ex.
5:50 p.m. Allegheny Ac. —New Castle.
8:00 a.m, Allegheny & Cleveland Ex.
11:10 a.m, Pittsburg Ex.
3:35 p.m. Allegheny Ac
5:50 p.m, Allegheny Ac.- -New Castle.
9:42 a m, Kane & Bradford Mail.
4:55 Clarion Accomo.
9:42 a.m, Foxburg Accom.
8:00 p.m, Foxbarg Accom.
Trains leave the Allegheny station for
Butler 7:00, 8:15, and 11:11 A. M.,
and 1:15, 3:00, 5:30 6:20 and 11:00 P. M.
On Sunday at 7:30 A. M. and 6:15 and
11:30 P. M.
For through tickets, Pul.man reservation* and in
formation apply to W. R. TURNER, Agt,
Butler, Pa.
Jo 3. P. TAGtxKBT, A. O. P. A.,
Pittsburg, Pa
Wiulield R R Co Time Table
In effect.May 29th, 1903.
Leaves West Winfield. 7 30 2 45
14 Boggsville 745 300
" Iron Bridge '7 56 310
Winfield Junction 8 10 3 36
" Lane 820 335
" Butler Junction 8 25 3 40
Arrive Putler 10 33 5 05
Arrive Allegheny .. .. 500
« Arrive Pittsburg 10 26
l pm
Arrive Blairsville 11 06 6 42,
k Leave Pittsburg 305
• Leave B'airsville 750 215
Mfc" Allegheny 2SO
M Butler • 8-40 2,30
" Butler Junction 10 00 440
> II u Lane 10 03 443
» " Winfield Junction 10 15 455
t " Iron Bridge 10 25 505
I " Boggsville 10 35 515
I Arrive West Winfield 10 50 530
~Trainsstc.p at Lane and Iron Bridge only on Flag to
• take on or leave off pasßengers.
Trains Connect at Butler Junction with:
Trains Eastward for Freepcrt, Vandergrift and
• Blairsville Intersection.
Trains Westward for Natrona, Tarentnm Allegheny
and Pittsburg,
i Trains Northward tor daxcnburg, Marwood and But
General Manager.
SCHKDCLK IN KfTECt Sept 8 1906.
A.M A.M. A M P.M. P. M
BLTLEB Leave 6 15 8 40 10 35 2 30 4 20
Saxonburg .Arrive 6 45 9 06 11 00 2 54 4 49
Butler Junction.. " 714 93011 25 318 513
Butler Junction. ..Leave 7 37 9 32 11 30 3 22 5 15
Natrona Arrive 7 46 9 40 11 39 3 30 , 5 24
Tarentnm 7 52 9 45 11 46 3 36 5 30
Springdale 8 02 9 55 11 58 3 46 6 40
Claremont I .... 12 16 4 01 15 65
Sharpsburg 87A .... 12 24, ; 603
Allegheny 8 38 .... 12 40| ....| 6 18
East Lil»orty 10 20 4 15; ....
Pittsburg 10 30 .. .' 4 3561 ....
SUNDAY TRAINS.—Leave Butler for Allegheny
Oity and principal intermediate stations at 7:80 a. m.
•*nd 6.-05 p. m.
A.M.!A.M. A.M.tP.M. P. M
Pittsburg j .... .... 305 610
East Lib lty . | .... .... 314 320
Allegheny City lv 615 82510 25 i
Sharpsburg 6 30 8 39 10 39,
UUrexnont 6 38 8 48 10 46
Springdale 700 907 11 00 .... 645
Tarentnm 7 13 9 19 11 11 3 47 6 65
Natrona 7 20' 9 26 11 18 3 52 6 59
Butler June ar 730 93011 27 400 707
Butlei June. lv 742 94012 30 402 710
Saxonburg 8 09 10 06 12 54 4 33 7 34
BUTLER. 8 35,10 33, 1 20 6 05 8 00
BUNDAY TRAINS.—Leave Allegheny City for But
ler and principal intermediate stations at,7:00 a. m anl
9:30 p. in.
Week Days. Sundays
A.M. A. M.;P. M. iA.M. P M
BUTLER. I? 615 ... 230 7 201 ....
Butler J'ct ar 7 14 3 18 j 8 10. ....
Butler J'ct lv 740 14 00 8 14! ....
Feeport fcr 743 .... 4 02' 8 17 ....
Kskimiuetas J't " 748 408 828 ....
Leech burg " 1 801 420 837 ....
West Apollo.. 14 i 8 24 439 - 854 ....
Saltsburg " 851 508 920 ....
Blairsville „ 923 542 952 ....
Blairsville Int.. .. " ; 930 •• *. 550 10 00
Altoona " 11 36 18 60 140 . ..
Harrisburg " 310 I 100 : 635
Philadelphia " ■ 6 23 4 23 10 20
IP. M. A.M. A.M.! |P. M.! P. M
Through trains for the east leave Pittsbnrg (Union
Station), as follows:
The Pennsylvania Speciil, daily, f,r North
Philalelphia and New York 12:54 a.m
Manhattan Limited, daily, for No; f h Phila
delphia and New York 1:10 "
Keystone Express daily 3:00 "
Pennsylvania Limited daily 6:46"
New York " " 7:10 "
Atlantic Express, " 7:30 ** ,
Main Line Kxpross. " 8:00 "
Bufi.il> Day Express " 9roo "
Day Express, " 12:01 Noon
Mail Express, daily, for Baltimore aud Wash
ingtou 12:45 P.M
Chicago Mail iaily, for Baltimore and
Washington 4:50 M
Eastern Exprets, daily, for Phil'a and N Y 4:66 11
New York Expreee, " " " 7:10 "
Philadelphia & Washington Express, dai1y....9:00 '
New York Special, daily for New York, Balti
more and W:ishiugt<»n 10:00 "
Philadelphia Special daily, for Philadelphia
only. Sleeping cars only. 10:00 "
Bnffa o Night Express,daily 11:00 "
For Atlaotic City (via Delaware River Bridge al'
rail route) 3.00, 8:00 a.m., T.lO and end 9:00 p. m
daily, "Pennsylvania Limited," 5:45 am. and New
York Limited 7.10 a.in, week days, 10.00 p.m. daily
with through sleeping car.
F«»r Cai>e May, 1000 pm, daily, "The Pennsylvania
Liitited" an<i "N» \v York Limited ' 6.45 a.m. we?k
• lays.
Fur Asbury Park, Ocean Gr«<ve and Long Branch,
• The Pennsylvania Limited" C.45 a.m and "Hew York
Limited T.lO aj, we ait .lay-; 10.00 p.m. dailj.
Buffalo and Allegheny Valley Diviilen.
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., 2.34, 6.07 and 11.60 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 34, 6.07
10:15 and 11.50 p. m. week-days. Sundays, 9.51,10.40
а. m.,6.07 aud 11.50 p. m.
For Kittanning 7.48, 9.28, 9.51,11.37 a. m.,2.34,5.33,
б.07,7.30, 10.15, and 11.50 p. m. weekdays. Sundays.
9.51, 10.40 a. m., 6.07, 1«.44, and 11.50 p. m.
"f' Stops only on signal or notice to agent or con
ductor to receive or discharge |>assengers.
Foi detailed information, apply to ticket agent or
address Thos. B. Watt, Pass. Agt. Western District,
:»00 fiftb Pittsburg, Pa.
Geu'l Manager. Pass'r Traffic Manager,
j GEO. \N lU»Y I>. G «neral Passenger Agei. t.
307 Butler County National Bank Bid g
■■ i , •"»-»■ ■■■ ■<■ 111 the P Mt J®** there
Ihave been the uaual nun
Asr'Zr*' - * - fj\ ber of new atretehers out
V, -T* v " ju'\ end passed away, leaving |
a. H" V \ • greater demand for the
iJI II ■ if STORY. Our last Ad-
V justab/fe Pin le a suoeees.
Bee them; at your deal*
Butler County National Bank
Statement of Condition at Close of Business Friday, August 25, 1905.
Loans $2,010,368.19 Capital $ 300,000.00
United States Bonds 100,000.00 Surplus and Profits 305,062.94
B 205,529.15 Circulation 100,000.00
CMh I&T: Bank. 518,213-70 Deposit, 2,075,048.10
#2,840,111.10 #2,840,111.10
INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS subject to withdrawal al any time WITHOUT NOTICE.
Savings Accounts a Specialty.
Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent —The Very Best!
LESLIE P. HAZLETT, President. A. L. REIBER, Vice Pres. T. P. MIKFLIN, Vice Pres. J. V. RITTS, Vice Pres.
JOHN G. MCMARLIN, Cashier. ALBERT C. KRUG, Asst. Cashier. W. S. BLAKSLEE, Asst. Cashier.
The Last Call for Summer Clothing.
I=3 off on all Summer Suits===Two or Three Pieces™
This Sale Includes Extra Pants.
Straw Hats 1-2 Price. Children's Suits I=2 Off.
without exception, is the most stylish, the best tailored
and best fitting clothing that is made ready-to-wear, and
our guarantee is to Clean, Press and Repair all Clothing
Sold by us Free of Charge.
Ideal Clothing
Hat Parlors.
228 South Main Street.
| SALE ]
| Men's Hats j
\and Furnishings 1
\ Straw hats and Panamas S
« £ price. #
| Soft and stiff hats, $
> $3.00 and $4.00 grade, \
[ $1.90. J
| All summer Caps at cost, f
> Broken lots of Underwear S
> at * price and less. #
» Several lots 50c Neckwear 2
' at 35c—Dollar grade 75c. #
i Nothing old or out of date £
l in this sale. Better come #
! —We'll make it worth your t
while. #
Ask for goods advertised. S
Jno. S.Wick, |
! 345 S. Main St., t
(J. Stein Building.) 5
; Two Doors North of Wlllard Hotel, f
Letters testamentary on the estate of
Mrs. Mary Wagner, dec'd, late of But
er, Bntler Co., Pa . having been grant
id the undersigned, all persons know
ng themselves indebted to said estate
will please make immediate payment,
ind any having claims against said
jstnte will present them dnly authenti- •
jated for settlement to »
317 W. Walnut St.. Butler, Pa.
A.. E. REIBER, Att'y. 7*lo-05
11 Fall and Winter]
! 1905=1906. <
1 1 \ We are ready for you with our Fall and Winter linef
11 Vof Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits, and such patterns)
1 Cand style—you never saw their equal. We are always\
> j the early bird with up-to-date ideas. You buy early and(
J jwe are prepared to show you just when you are ready to(
> / buy. <
> ? Men's Suits, the richest patterns you ever saw for sls, /
| \ SIB.OO, $20.00, $22.50 and $25.00, all hand-made, hand-?
) \ felled collars and hand-quilted breasts in coats; patterns)
> Vto please the most fastidious —same to say of our Boys' \
j Cand Children's Clothing. We sell the best qualities and/
1 /styles, We sell at the lowest price. ?
> / See window display, and buy early. S
| j Douthett & Graham.
I ' r -
1 —— . _ ... ...
When a Woman Needs Notions
j She usually wants them at once. Our notion counter
j is filled with the little things that go with dress mak
ing and repairing. Buttons, tapes, seam bindings,
pins, dress shields, hooks and eyes, needles —all the
countless articles are here for immediate delivery.
Some of these you ought to have at home in advance.
If your stock lias run low come in—see how quickly
I and willingly we'll meet your demands.
We've kept our eyes open for chances to obtain
j the sort of underwear that's going to fit well, feel well
and wear well—and yet be sold at prices you 11 -ap
prove. Now, if you'll come in you will see just how
well we've succeeded in finding the very right things 1
! in these important items of woman's and children's
It pays to visit us when you need notions, under
wear, hosiery, gloves, belts, ribbons, corsets, etc.
L. Stein & Son,
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