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THE BUTLER CITIZEN.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18.1906. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NOTE—AII advertisers Intending to make changes In their ads. shoatd notify us of their Intention to do so not later than Mon day mornlac. Bankruptcy notice, estate of J- B. McCullough Farm for Sale. Modern Store's Furs. D. & G's clothing. Campbell's furniture. Butler Savings and Trust Co. t Whitehill's Plumbing. Redick & Grobman s Window Glass Cry it a 1 Pharmacy's Cold Cure. Country Gentleman Blacksmith Wanted. Administrators and Executors of estates rin sfH*ure their roceipt books at the « ITl'/EN office. * LOCAL AND GENERAL. TERMS: $1.50 Per Year If paid in advance.. 1.00 " Each subscriber, by consulting the little tab on his paper, can tell the date to which his subscription is paid. —Hallowe'n next. —lnstitute Hill has a burglar. —Tuesday two weeks is election. —Was that Squaw Winter we had. —The advent of winter was "so sud den.'' • —Get your Thanksgiving turkeys in shape. —Pennypacker excursions to Harris burg are the latest. —Tremendous sale of auction lots at Mars, last Saturday. —Grapes are selling at S3O a ton »long the lake shore. —A splendid farm in Mercer county is for sale. See adv. —A good steady blacksmith is want ed at Troutman. See notice. —Mercer has a 3-pound potato and Franklin a 26-inch egg plant. —New Castle is said to be seeking more gas from Butler county. —The Butler county end of the old plank road is being replanked —Skating floors and basket-ball rinks are beinii fitted up all over town. —The cold weather of 'ast week sat hard on the barber as well as the ije man. —The Arlington Stock Co. is playing to good houses at the Majestic, this week —Every town in the county is boast ing of the number of new houses built this year. —The sudden advent of cold weather made the x ray waist and the straw hat disappear. —Arrangements are being completed for an immense fantastic parade for hallowe'n. —Considering the weather the crowds on our streets last Saturday evening were remarkable. —Bring your big pumpkin to Butler and secure the $& prize for it from the Halloween Committee. —The drug store of Dr. Harry DeWolf of Chicora was somewhat damaged by fire, last Sunday evening. —The County Commissioners are at present building thirteen bridges in dif ferent parts of the county. —Six automobile loads of people stopped at the Nixon, last Bnnday, for dinner, and they got a good one. —lf anybody has some Beauty of Hebron potatoes to sell for seed, he can hear of a customer by enquiring at this office. —A U. S. Commissioner has "turned flown" all the P. O. sites offered in Pittsburg, excepting three,and they are Dear the Union Station, —We can clnb the CITIZEN with the Country Gent., the leading agricultural journal of the United States, at a rea sonable price. See adv. —Somebody, who has been snoozing for at least five years, gave Chicora, Millerstown, Barnhart's Mills a terrible going-over in a Butler paper, last week —A Donora real estate company con ducted a lot sale at Mars, Saturday,and made a number of sales. Fifty-five Jots were sold at auction at Valencia four weeks ago. —Three more of the children of Henry Risch, a faith-curist, of Petersville, are ■ick, and the District Attorney and County Medical Inspector investigated the case yesterday. —Things like that automobile race for the Vanderbilt cup makes one re member the words of the English pby- eician who said recently that we were becoming a world of lunatics. —The robins and blackbirds are flock ing preparatory to their flight to South ern climes. Both of these birds are game birds down south, and are slaugh tered by the million, a fact that argues for a national game law. —The buckwheat crop is fine, this year, and this dry weather will enable the farmers to get it up. In communi ties where there is hut one thresher the men who own it will be kept busy tho rest of this month and part of next. —The mother of that Chicago girl who publicly offered herself for sale comes forward with testimony that her daughter is a girl of "highideals." Sure ■he is. No one but an idealistic person could 1 wear out her soul sighing for silk underwear. —G. -T. —At the meeting of Council, Tuesday, it was decided to repair all the paved streets at the cost of the propertv own ers. also to repair all sidewalks; bids on the paving of E. Penn St, Pierce Ave. tod Cunningham St. were received for tabulation, and some settlements made. —When one reads of President Roose velt making a speech in the rain, the the first thought might be that he doesn't know enough to go in out of the wet, bat after reading the speech itself it. is easy to see that be is one of the wise men of the enlightened world.— - Blade. —Somebody who thinks this is the "age of chewing," becanse we chew gum and chew tobacco, says we should chew our food more; and that Prof. Fisher of Yale i» the latest authority to certify that actual tests of this practice showed that nine persons keeping up the method of eating for four months and a half doubled their physical en dnrance through leading sedentary Jlvea and whi|e eating whatever they chose cut down the food bill more than one-half. It is also reported as an in variable result of this system that its practioners, though at full liberty to \ eat meat, always come to prefer a larger proportion of cereals and fruit. —Why is Newton "The Piano Man'i Swadr. PERSOXAL J. F Wiles of Grove City visited friends in Butler, last week. Jos. B. Hinchberger of Butler twp. visited friends in Butler, Mot day. S. M Starr and son of Concord twp. visited friends in Butler, last week J. A. Shakelev of Connoquenessing did some shopping in Butler. Saturday. Dr. Showalter has no idea of selling his new fconse ou N Main street, as re ported. T. Z. Caldwell and family moved , to Butler, last week, and are living on N. Bluff St. Mrs. Wm. McDowell has returned to Butler from a visit with friends in ' Clearfield. A. W. Marsh and R. E. Dunbar of Penn twp. were in town on business. Saturday. Walter Galbreath and wife attended the funeral of Robert Parks, i t Callery, Saturday. T. G. Dipner of Fenelton, contractor and builder, was in town on business, this week. Esq Leslie and Robert Harbison of Middlesex twp. w?re in town on busi ness, Tuesday. Sheriff Campbell got a dozen ducks at Conneaut Lake, last week, .ind gave them all awaj\ Judge Bredin has been confined to his apartments at the Willard, by poor health for some days. James J. Hill has sold $-100,000,000 worth of ore, lately, and he doesn't care how soon winter sets it. Mrs John Gilmore and Miss Minnie Haseltine of Middlesex twp. did some shopping in Butler, Tuesday. Donald E. Williams, a yonng man from Orange, N. J , is the new physical director of the Butler Y. M. C. A. Jules Badger now has the Bessie office at Lyndora. He lay for four months in the Mercer Hospital, and walks with a crutch yet. C. C. Kuhn of Concord twp.. W. S. George of Slippery Rock aud J. H. Wilson of Butler have been drawn as jurors for the U. S. Court. Andrew Carnegie, according to re ports, is getting behind in the work of spending his money, and is not calling for volunteers to help him. Miss Ferguson, daughter of John Fer guson of Middlesex twp and Charles Harbison, a youtg painter of Bakers town, son of Samuel Harbison, were married in Ohio, last week. Grandmother Miller has sold her house and lot on W. Pearl strict, now occupied by Abel Fisher, to James Marshall, who intends building a larger house on the lot. The price was S3OOO. Rev. J. C. Nicholas and Ellsworth Miller are representing the Grrce Luth eran church in the Pittsburg Synod of the Lutheran ehurch. which is in ses sion in Trinity church, Allegheny, this week. Anarchist Berkman threaten* to come back to Pittsburg for a vindication. The fellow has heard SJ much about white-washing in these parts of late that no doubt he fancies that now is his time to get in on the game.—G.-T. Cyrus Campbell got back from a visit W. Virginia, last week. While tnere he visited the deepest well in the world, 3750 feet, drilled some years ago, and yet doing 8 to 10 barrels per day from what they call the Fifth sand. C. U. Groscrost. of Mercer county, thinks he has the best gun in this neck of woods. It is a Morlin rifle He went out to shoot a chicken foi his wife tlie other day, well, the result was he hit the one he shot at fair in the head. The ball exploded and killed three others, all at the one shot Samuel Yehl died at his home in Slatiagton, near Easton. on the oth According to the attending physicians he suffered at least 1800 strokes of par alysis in two years He was stricken two years ago while working on a rail road, and it is asserted that he was ntver conscious for more than twenty minutes at a time since the first stroke. Thomas Cleary. who came to notice in the insurance inquiry as the janitor who received $20,000 a year for the care of the Equitable Life building, died, last week, of Bright's disease. During the insurance investigation last year it was brought out that Cleary, as janitor, was paid $26,000 a year, and lie lived rent free in apartments on Brotd street owned by the Equitable. Cleary before he moved to the Broad street apart ments lived on the roof of the Equitable building 18 years and brought up his family there. Mrs. Elizabeth Freedman of Madison twp , near East Brady, celebrated her 113 th birthday on the 4th inst. Her husband died 30 year* ago, and she had eleven children, seven of whom are yet living. She enjoys good health and does not use spectacles, but is a little deaf. She works a good sized garden and is an inveterate smoker, having pulled a pipe for 90 years, but to her credit she never tackled a cigaret. She has lived in three centuries and daring the administration of every President of the United States. Miss Magie, daughter of a former state official of Illinois, but lately a stenographer in Chicago, startled her friends, last week, by advertising her self for sale. The adv. begins: "For sale to the highest bidder, young wo ipan, American slave, intelligent, edu cated, refined, true, honest, just, poeti cal, philosophical, broadminded and big sonled—and womanly above all things; brunette; large gray green eyes; full, passionate lips, splendid teeth; not beautiful bqt very attractive features; fall of character and strength, yet trnly feminine; height 5 feet 3 inches; well proportioned, graceful, supple. T. C. Patterson has just received a fine lot of scuppernong grapes from the Southern Vineyard Co. of North Carolina This grape is a native of eastern North Carolina, and wn.s found there growing wild when the country was first settled. It is a delicious, table grape and is the finest wine grape in world, and where vineyards have been cultivated on a modern plan the results have been amazing. The scuppernong is the most yigorous grower of the grape family and lives foi over 200 years, is subject to no disease or insect, and owing to these facts never fails to produce a large crop each year. The size of the grape is a source of wonder to all who see them, for they look more like plums than grapes. They are at Patterson Bro's store, where he invites his friends to call and sample them. —Miss Edna Agnew, who is teaching school in Howe township, Forest Co., had three unwelcome callers at hfr school one day last week durinn school hours. A mother bear brought two cubs to school, coming quite close to the schoolhouse door and then wander ing off into the woods. Miss Edna naively remarked to her mother that sh« "didn't think they were vaccinated either." —A Grove City man out hunting in the woods between Conneaut Lake and Geneva, on Monday, ran across a big Cinnamon bear, a pet animal which had escaped from two Italians at Hadley on Friday night, and downed it nt short range with two big charges of buckshot. The hunter (t) shipped the carcass home by the first train, before th 6 owners of ' the pet, who were searching for their property, discovered it. The bear had been seen the day before on the east side of the lake.— Conneautville Courier. The hunter was Postmaster Kennedy. It has been discovered that the bear be longed to two Italians named John Sa parno and Nick Fuenerio, who now are bhedding te&r.i oVer the loss of their money maker. Besides being harmless it was a trick bear which the two Ital ians had raised from a cub. Tbey were traveling around the country \rith the bear and while at Hadley, (luring the night the bear slipped its ancnor and started ont on a foraging expedition.— Sharpsville Advertiser. LiEOAIi NEWS. NEW SCITS. Edwin Greenongh vs Industrial Coal Co., gammons in assumpsit. John C. Rhodes, adm'r of Calvin Roy Rhodes, dec'd., vs State Life In« Co.. of Indianapolis, summons in assumpsit. Chas. S. Koch vs S. G. Pnrvis & Co . assumpsit for $544.9"2 claimed to be dne on a balance on a bill of oak lumber amounting to $1051.89. Credits amount ing to 1500.97 are admitted. Mary Shianopsky vs John Sitnar, trespass for $10(5) damages for slander. Iu default of bail in S3OO the defendant was committed to jail The parties live in Lyndora. Iu connection with ! the same case Sitoar had Raf. Arf'nve , and Rosen Cance arrested on ehatges of I adultery, etc. The cases were settied yesterday. Mark G. Hibbs of Pittsburg yester day filed a bill in equity against Henry" Wolf of Jackson twp . in which be states Wolf owns '2l acres of land on which he gave Hibbs a 60-day option to purchase for SIOOO. last April. Wolf refuses to make out deed and a decree is asked compelling liim to. .NOTES. Charles Byers of Fairview township was arrested last week by Officer Hi i 1 of Chicora after Byers had broken & show case in Holland s restanrant and struck Mrs. Holland several times in the face. He plead guilty liefore Squire Hnselt6n to assault and battery and was find $25 and cost?. James Byers, his father, interfered with the officer iu making the arrest, and was held in S3OO bail for trial at the December court. Mike Krajcer and Paul Christopher, Lvnrtora foreigners, got 30 days each to jail from Squire Criswell for sliootiug a Butler township farmer's chickens Chas. A. Butler is under arrest at Brownsville. Fayette Co., charged with having three wives, one of whom w;is a Miss Dnerr of Buffalo twp., this county. A charge of has been mi*de against Elias Whitley by Jfike Allman, of the West End. Clyde Smith has been returned to Court for trial on a misdemeanor by Sauire W. H. H. Campbell. A Wilkes-Barre lawyer being a.-ked if a lawyer could be honest replied that a man could be honest in spite of his profession. But is not this just as hird on the profession'/ Secretary Bonaparte's annaunement that the papers in the boiler tube case have been turned over to the Depart ment of Justice and that the matter will be referred to District Attorney Dunkle for investigation by the Federal grand jury for Western Pennsylvania confirms the earlier statements that the Government would press the inquiry into the charges. An interesting mixup has developed over a recent swapping of horses be tween Harry Monjar, and Maurice Fry man, who live near Barkeyville. Venan go Co. The former claims it was agreed between them that if either one rned the bargain within a week, the other would give back the traded animal and take the one he first owned Monjar became dissatisfied, and took his horse back to Fryman, who was working in the woods. The latter refused to re fused to receive it, and Monjar left it tied to a tree, where it became eutang led in the rope and strangled Monjar then got out a writ of replevin for the horse he had traded to Fryman Mean time, along comes Humane Officer Brown and brings Monjar before Alder man Henderson on a charge of crnelty to animals, in that he left the horse thus tied, causing its death in great pain. A hearing of the case was set for today. PROPERTY TRANSFERS. Caroline Zsigler to Mary E Ziegler lot in Mars for 81. Geo W Mays to Samuel A Beam 31 acres in Jackson for $3200. P A Sybert to Int. S. & T. Co. lot in Butler for SI4OO. Int. S. & T. Co. to P A Sybert same for SI4OO. Fred Q Holinau to Phili;- D E.jwn lot ou Bluff St for $2630. Int. Sgs. & Trust Co. to Thomas Hays 8 lots on W. Wayne St for $3750. E H Crawford to Simon Sheffller 278 acres in Allegheny for SSOOO. Geo H Siebert to Chas I Goerman lot on Quarry St. for $4500. T S Fletcher, Atty, to J C Say lot in Butler for $1350; also to W E Say lot in Bntler $1350. Jas E Marshall to Ja? M Marshall lot on Second ave. for $2500. Jas McLaughlin to Joe Triccasi and Frank German lot on Lookout ave. for $1225. W J Andres to Margaret Snow lot in Park View for SSOO. Robt and Margt Snow to Leon Moniot lot in Park View for SIOOO. G N McMillan to Margaret Ripper lot in Evans City for $10?0. Myra E. Magee to M J Moore lot in Slippery Rock for sl. C L Weigle to J S Stephenson 15 acres in Franklin for $325. Guaranty S D & T Co. to J O Roe, Morrison bakery lot on Main St. for $22,500. Geo. Stang to Nathaniel Green. 47 acres in Adams for SSOOO. T B Homes to W R Hollefruenl, 50 acres in Butler twp. for S2OOO. John Barr to S O Sterret, lot in Downieville for S2OO. S O Sterett to Geo. Stang, 2 lots in Valencia for sl9s. Lucy Horrobin to Geo. Stang, lot in Valencia for $1730. Amos Stewart, Exr., to Edward Hunter, 3 acres in Connoquenessing twp. for $375. Frank Mahood to Thos. Lochrie, right of-way in Washington for S3O. C Duffy to IG Pollard, lot on West D street for SIOOO. Geo. W Johnston to Etta S Reed, 60 acres in Cranberry for sl. Marriage licenses. Lewis J. Kay lor Fair vie v.- twp Edith M. Deets " Marshall O. Pisor North Hope Elsie M. Cochran , Hooker Harvey Coatin Snow Petrolia Bessie Woods Kelly Bruin J. W. Cratty Prospect Clarabel Badger *' Andrew McNeish Hilliard Lizsie Went?el " Raphael Newman Cleveland, O Birdie E. Lustig " At Franklin—L. G. Snyder of Hil liards and Marie Baker of Barkeyville. Big Things. A pumpkin vine on the County Home farm had one pumpkin on it that weighs 134 pounds, and four others that, altogether, weigh 324 pounds. An ear of corn from the N. S. Gross man farm near Prospect is a foot long and has 900 grains upon it. T"i«o big squasu in front of the Reiber grocery was raised by Reed Nesbit, and weighs 68 pounds. Wm. Herishaw had a squash vine,this year, that had 78 on it, the four largest of which weighed 80 pounds. BIITLKK MARKETS. Our dealers are paying for— Apples 30-40 Freeh eggs 25 Butter 33-25 Potatoes 30 Chickens, dressed 1618 Navy beans, bu $1 65 String beans, bu 50 Tomatoes 60 Onions, bu 75 Honey per lb 16 Dried Apples 8 Turnips, per bu 40 Parsnips, per bu 75 Beets per bu 50 Mangoes, per doz , .JO Cabbage, pt.-r lb 1 Chestnuts, per I'D 10 Buckwheat flour 2i Oats 39 Corn 56 Wheat red 70, white 08 lor Sale. Several desirable dwelling propeities, ; $1320 to $4500 in pricn | E. H. NEGLEY, S. W. Diamond, butler. ACCIDENTS. Jos. Smith of Great Belt was cut over the eye, last week, by a loose wheel. j Chauncy White, h Bessie freight-train H ijman. was shot through the window of a caboose, the other day. by a sudden stop was badly cut and was taken to the Hospital. The clothing of *Trs. John Aggas of Centre twp. took tire, last Saturday, while she was stirring apple-bntter.and she was seriously burned. Six cows were killed by the morning train on the B. R. & P. near Fenelton. Monday. Ed. Sweeny, an oil well engineer, was badly scalded at a well in W. Virginia, lately. Fred Barker of Arch St., Allegheny, a traveling man, v-'ilked from Butler out the Three D' gree road, Friday night, to see the Car Works in opera *iou at night, fell over an embankment, brok<- a leg and lay there all night. He was found and taken to the Hospital, next morning. Geo. Walters had some toes mangled by t saw. and John Lorenz had a foot crushed at the Car Works, Tuesday Frank Ferguson of Mars was struck by a train and instantly killed at Calle ry, Tuesday night. Wtn. Bartley had a foot crushed by the fsll of a steel plate, at the Car W' rks, Tuesday. Z. Philippi. a Roumanian living at Zelienople. was knocked off the B. & O. trestle near Ellw <l, last Saturday nliht. ftll eighty feel and was killed A remarkalle accident lately hap pened on the Valley K, R. A train was rnnuing forty miles an hour when the engineer noticed a farmer driving across the track. He applied the emergency brake bat the train could not tte stopped before the engine struck the W-igcn about midway between the fro'l ami hind whe- '-. cutting it in two neatl>. Frank Crawford who was re turning to his dome in Emlenton, and who is an old time engineer, put up the window as soon as possible after the emergency brake was applied, and to his i.si.onisnment saw the farmer and iena with the front of the wagon going dov. n the road at break-neck speed, the farmer not even having been knocked from the seat. Mr Crawford says it tnore like a chariot race than anything else. The tra.n was stopped and back ed up to the scene o f ' the accident, the trainmen expecting lo find some person killed, and were overjoyed when in ior ned that no one was even injured. Or.t- of the hind wheels of the wagon was on the pilot of the engine. At Fort William, Unt., recently, one of the moat peculiar accidents which might befall a modern grain-handling plant occurred when the gigantic eleva tor of the Ogilvie Milling Co. slid troni its foundation in the Kaministikwia river in much the same manner as a vessel leoyes her wave on being launch ed. The structure, which cost $250,- UOO, was one of the tubular steel type, 60 teet wide, about 100 ft long and 180 ft higU, built on a concrete foundation, which was supported by 65-foot piling driven through clay to solid rock. The elevator had a storage capacity of 500,- 000 bushels, and contained abeftit 400,- 000 bushels. It was built two years ego. and was one of the most modern grain-handling plants on the continent, it bt'ing electrically operated through out, induction motors supplying the motive power. It is generally believed that the defective concrete work was the cause of the acciuent. The cement foundation was 10 feet high and only 10 inches in thickness, which, it is now claimed, wa3 not sufficient to withstand the enormous weight. The foundation gave way at one comor, and the whole wall immediately went to pieces, letting the steel building elide 30 feet into +he river Public Kea<l i tie Rooms. A list of the periodicals to be found in the free Public Reading Rooms, this winter. Monthly and weekly —American Homes and Garden ->. Bulletin of the American Jroh and Steel Ass n. Carpen try and Building, Century Magazine, Circie Magazine, Collier's Weekly, Commoner and Glass Worker, Delinea tor, Etaouiual World ami F,n«rineer. Everybody's, Harpers, Home Compan ion, Home Magazine, Independent, Ladies Home Journal, Literary Digest and Public Opinion, Living Age, McClure's Magazine, National Glass Budget, North American Review Out look, Pittsburg I tide-.. Popular Science Magazine. Saturday Evening Post, Sci entific American, snpplement, Scrap Book, Scribners, World's Work. Of special interest to young folks:— A ni- ri'-ar Boy. Birds and Nature, Dumb Animals, St Nicholas. Scientific Amer ican supplement, Youth's CcjnpanioD. Married Sixty Years. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Shannon of Mt. Chestnut will celebrate the sixtieth anniversary of their wedding day. on next Monday, October 22, 1900, and their friends and neighbors propose making a basket-picnic of the occasion BiacLaUtltii Wanted. G »d It.cation, good shop, good house, aad good oii-country trade, and every thir g ready for wor*. The man that has just left wis there eleven years and left a good trade belund him. The i<ian wanted mctt be stea '.y asd an all-around workman. A married man is preferred. JAMFS MCCLEARY, R. F. D. 77, Chicora, (Troutman.) (JLUBRATES. We (.an club the CITIZEN with the Pittdburg Gazatte-Times at $3.00 per year for the two; CITIZEN and Pitts burg Post for $3.25 and Toledo Blade $1.50. ' | CITIZEN and Country Gent $2.20 per ye at. Cnsh in advance. —Money to loan on first mortgage, E. H. NEGLEY, Diamond. FOK SALIi. Four-roomed house and lot 40x12 0 feet at corner of South St. and Spring Hill Aye. Inquire on premises, 218 South St —Why is Newton ' The Piano Man y See adv. *' r *&%s%&■} ' f;,r *IW > m y You can find in our stock jewelry ■juitabls for all occasions. At present we are showing an elegant line of bracelets in all the latest styles at popular prices. Diamonds and watches are our leaders. We made largo pur chases before thg recent advance and selling at less than present market. We also bell- Piano?. Edison and Victor Phonographs. Eastman and Poco Cameras. Photo Supplies. Washburn Mandolins and Guitars. Optical goods. Field and Spy Glasses. R. L. KIRKPATRICK, Jeweler and Graduate Optician Nest to Court House. ' T P WALKER. 1 LI NOTARY PCBI,IC, > BOTXER. Office with the Undertaker E 1 a. NIIYII I;Y • ATTORNEY AT LAW, | Office In the Negley Building, Weal 1 Diamond. MAJESTIC THEATRE. Kcllttr—Octolmr 11-iul. The world s premier magician Kellar. returns to this city on Monday, Oct 2-.Jnd. at the Majestic Theater. All his wouderfnl new illusions, and an entire ly new program of small magic will be given here. Kellar after years of pains taking energy, will give his latest masterpiece. "The Sailor, The Witch and the Enchanted Monkey," a mystical deception that bewilders the spectator, by the seeming incongruity of the marvelous disappearance of the various characters, some of them being project ed through space in a twinkling. This weird surprise is only one of the many difH-ult feats that Kellar will perform during his engagement here, and it is promised that even all of his previous efforts have been eclipsed Si Strhhins - October 24th. That quaint Yankee comedian, Dan Darleigh, supported hy a strong com panv of unusual merit will present the greatest of all rural plays "Si Stebbins" at the Majestic on Wednesday, Oct. 24. The piece tells the story of rural life and a countryman in Boston and the situations were decidely ludicrous. This is a very strong organization and re quests for retutn dates is the word in every city. Don t fail to see the funny farmer. Minstrels —October £sth. The scenerv and stage settings used in John W. Vogel's Big City Minstrels, which comes to the Majestic, Thursday, Oct. 25th, is said to be the most elabor ate and expensive ever used for a sinr lar purpose: the setting is called the Oriental Palace, a befitting title*, tie cause of the appropriate costume?. and the nnmerous and powerful calcium and electrical effects used thereon. This is the only setting of the kind in use by a minstrel organization as the cost of same prohibits the average manager from investing the amount of capital required Jury list for October Term. List of names drawn from the proper jury wheel this Bth day of September, 1000, to serve as traverse jurors at a special term of court commencing on the fourth Monday of October. 190(5, the same being the 23d day of said month: Aber William. Middlesex twp, farmer. Bellis J C, Lancaster twp, farmer. Cashdollar Win. Jr., Adams tp, farmer. Cooper Stephen, Marion twp, farmer DeiterWin, Millerstown boro, tailor. Dresser Michael, Butler M wd,carpenter, Emery Plummer, Washington twp, ru r builder, Fisher Wm A, Butler 4th wd, grocer. Frederick Geo F. Summit twp. farmer. Gilmore Perry, Mercer twp, farmer. Graham Frank Middlesex tp, carpenter Hack David, Butler sth wd, '-arpenter. Harbison R, Pent: tvrp. iarujer. Harjmaa Frederick, Jackson tp,laborer. Humphrey Milton, Slipperyrock twp, farmer. Kaylor John. Millerstown boro. painter. Kaltenbaugh Wm. Penn twp. farmer. Kearns J J, Butler twp, farmer. Kelley John O, Valencia boro. driller. La very Peun twp, farmer. McAboy Archie. Butler 2d wd, painter. McCoy Robert. Slipperyrock tp, farmer. McCandless O G, Centre twp. farmer McCollougL .... i'ra.uki.u twp, farmer. McCnrdy Walter, Clearfield tp, farmer. McGinlev Jno F P, Oakland tp, farmer McNees j M, Brady twp, fanner vir-.Miiien John, Clearfield twp, farmer. Meeder George, Cranberry twp, farmer. Milford Rollin, Allegheny twp, farmer. Parks Howard, Allegheny twp, farmer. Rankin James, Penn twii. fai'u.er. Richey Ecjwa.d, Butler 3d wd,engineer. Rider Frank, Cranberry twp, farmer. Robb A C, Concord twp, farmer. Ross S B, Butler boro sth wd, agent. Shira D K, Washington twp, farmer. Smith N C, Butler 4th wd, pumper. Smith H J, Butler 4th ward, restaurant keeper Smith J C, Winfield twp, farmer. Snyder Andrew, Donega twp, driller. Stephens Arthur, Clay twp, laborer. Stitt George, Cherry twp, farmer. Stonur W J, Clay twp, farmer. Thompson W R, Muddy creek tp, farmer. Troutman Adam, Butler 3d wd, retired. Williamson J M, Harrisville, retired. Wolford Lewis, Cherrv twp., farmer. Glass\ \ ANY > size: < $ CI T.T \ TO |ORD^R.| | Redick & Grohman / PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS £ > 109 North Main St;, j c Butler; Pa. \ IT S FOR you to decide how you'll appear to others. We're bound to tell you though, that BEING WELL DRESSED certainly helps you in your basinet* We always impress this on our customers and help them select goods that are becoming. Our new stock of fall and winter suitings are the finest anil cheapest we've ever had. Stock's ready for in spection and you've our invitation 1 to inspect same. Come in and give us your measure before the rush. WM. COOPER, LEADING TAILOR, Cor. Diamond, Butler. Pa. - M. A. BERKIMER. Funeral Director, 245 S. MAIN ST., BUTLER, PA \Rubber Gloves £ | For \ ? Dainty Hands. j Some ladies think that as / soon as they get married, and i f start in housekeeping, they \ V have to give up trying to be \ C sweet and pretty and just as N / charming as possible. \ ? Don't do it! You're uiak \ \ ing a serious mistake. Yon \ can have just as dainty and S V pretty hsnds and nails as of S v yore, if you will wear Rubber S I Gloves when doing the work \ J which soils the hands. S / All sizes, per pair, ~sc. \ < C. N. BOYD. \ ? DU6GIST, 5 j BUTLER, PA. | Guaranteed Cold Cure. Call or write for a free sample ot our 'Guaranteed Cold Cure." This cold cure is different from any you have ever taken and we positively guarantee it to cure a cold. If it fails we return your money. "Guaranteed Cold Cure" Price 25c For sale only at THE Crystal Pharmacy R. M. LOGAN, Ph. G., BOTH PHONES. 106 N. Main St., Butler, Pa. Farm for Sale. About 85 acres of land, with frame house and frame bank barn, with slate roof, and other outbuildings; farm is >\ ell adapted to grain and grass grow ing and is in a good state of cultivation. Part of land is splendid for raising berries and small fruits: never failing supply of water which «an be had on any part of farm On Sandy Lake and Grove City road: line of farm withir. five minutes walk of borough line: with telephone line passing farm. A good investment at the price, $75.00 per acre. Address D. C. EMERY, Lock Box 396, Grove City, Pa. America's Greatest Weekly THE TOLEDO BLADE TOLEDO. OHIO. The Best Known Newspaper in the United States CIRCULATION 185,000 Popular in Every State. In many respects the Toledo Blade is the most remarkable weekly newspaper published in the United States. It is the only newspaper especially edited for National circulation. It has had the largest circulation for more years than any newspaper printed in America. Furthermore, it is the cheapest naws paper in the world, as will be explained to any person who will write us for terms. The News of the World so ar ranged that busy people can more easily comprehend, than by reading cumber some columns of dailies. All current topics made plain in each issue by special editoral matter written from in ception down to date. The only paper published especially for people who do or do not daily newFpapers. and yet thirst for plain facts. That this kind of a newspaper is popular, is proven bv the fact that the Weekly Blade now has over 185,000 yearly sub scribers, and is circulated in all parts of the U S. In addition to the news, the Blade publishes short and serial stories.and many departments of matter saited to every member of the family. Only one dollar a year. Write for free specimen copy. Address THE BLADE, Toledo Ohio Cut your »coal JP 8 l | jw" Protect the family health! cS Make your home cozy! N X Free the living rooms Gf V: from ashes and soot! 9 S Avoid doctor's bills! W Let ua tell you about our modern flg K HOT WATER AND STEAM « NJ SYSTEMS. J? W IDEAL Boilers and K V AMERICAN Radiators. LWHITEHIfcIv, ? THE PLUMBER. SS&SKBSSSaSSSS? L. C. WICK, URALHE IV LUfIBER, I THE INIXOIN HOTELI RESTAURANT !ln Basement of Old Building is 5 NOW OPEN. The Best 25=cent Meal in Butler. > 11.30 to 2.30. S Opening"^ Friday and Saturday, | October sth and 6th. \ All ha\e a special invitation toeome and see our handsome line of * Pattern Hats. Bonnets and all lines in Fall am] Winter ::<xhls. J Mrs. L Young, j \ 127 S. Main St., j PROFESSIONAL CARDS. PHYSICIANS, DR. L. R HAZLETT. 106 W. Diamond St.. Butler. North side of Court House. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat work, a specialty. JA/VIES C. BOyfcE,^\.D. PRACTICE LIMITED TO Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. OFFICE Hocras—9 to 10 a. in., 1 to 3 p. m., 7toßp. m. Sunday by appoint ment. 121 E. Cunningham Street, Butler, Pa BOTH PHONES. OSTEOPATHY. DR. G. F. PURVIS, OSTEOPATH. Chronic diseases a specialty. Consultation and examination free. Office hours 9 to 12: 1.30 to 5. Rooms 208-9, Odd Fellows Temple. Peode's Phon9 509 DR. JULIA E. FOSTER, R. J. C. FOSTER. OSTEOPATHS. Consultation and examination free. Office to 12 A. M., 2 to 5 P. M., daily except Sunday. Evening by appointment. Office—Stein Block, Rooms 9-10, Butler, Pa. People's Phone 478. DENTISTS. DR. S. A. JOHNSTON, PROSTHETIC DENTIST. Teeth extracted absolutely painless. Take Vitalized Air or Nitrous Oxide. All work satisfactory. 116 S. Main St.. BUTLER, PA DR. FORD H. HAYES, DENTIST. Graduate of Dental Department, University of Pennsylvania. Office —Room 206 Odd Fellows Bldg DR J. WILBERT McKEE, SURGEON DENTIST. Office over Leighner's Jewelry store. Butler, Pa. Peoples Telephone 505. A specialty made of gold fillings, gold crown and bridjre work. DR. H. A. MCCANDLESS, DENTIST. Office in Butler County National Bank Building, 2nd floor. DR. M. D. KGTTRABA. Successor to Dr. Johnston. DENTIST Office at No 114 E. Jefferson St., over G. W. Miller's jjrocerv n F. L. McQUISTION, v. Civ 11. ENGINEER AND SURVEYOR Office with Coulter & Baker, Odd Fellows Building. ATTORNEYS. COULTER & BAKER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office in new Odd Fellows building HH. GOUCHER, • ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office on Main St., over Reed's. JD. McJUNKIN, • ATTORNEV-AT-LAW. Office in Relber building, cornei Main and E. Cunningham Sts, Entrance on Main street. "I B. BREDIN, 'J • ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office on Main St. near Court Hons* WILLIAM MCDOWELL, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, South Diamond. Butler, Pa. RP. SCOTT • ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Office in Butler County Natioral Bank building. A T. SCOTT, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office at No. 8. West Diamond St. But ler. Pa. \Y O. FTNDLEY, H 4 ATTOKNEY-AT-LAW, AND PENSION ATTORNEY. Office on South side of Diamond, Butler, Pa. JOHN W.COULTER, •J ATTORNEY- AT-LAW. Office on Diamond, Bntler, Pa. Special attention given to collections and business matters. ;!:■ il:-l:--::-rt: a-•!■ -K-g-r--lie::- g- g-a? giO ffl | WINTER MILLINERY. \\ j|* Our distinctive display of Millinery for Fall, embody- «\ !$: ing all the newest designs and ideas in Pattern Hats, * j T with a full line of all the best selling Millinery Goods of * " 31 the season is complete and is exhibited at our** !}: store. 3? | ROCKENSTEIN'S I ij? Phone 656. 148 S. Main St *& sHStHiit ili ili it il; it 3;ilj asgj ili i!i gj 3jffigjajgiCiliaig isTziMIHIERMAN S 3T Extraordinary Offering of Women's Suits, Coats, Waists and Skirts. #IO.OO for Plaid Suits worth #15.00. #12.50 for Cheviot Suits. all colors, worth #30.00. #15.00 for (fray Wonted and Plaid Snita worth #25.00. #20.00 for trray Worsted, plain broadcloth and plaids, worth #30.00. #35.00 for broadcloth, serges, plaids and mixtures worth #35.00. bodies', (Misses' and Children's Coats* Tourist coats for ladies and misses in plaids, mixtures, broadcloths. Keraey, black and Castor, prices #2 98, #4.9*, #5.98, ?7.9* #lO 00, up to #40.00. Separate Sl<irts and Waists. Skirts in Panama. Serges. Broadcloths. Plaids and Mixtures. PricM #2. 96, #3.98. fI.DS, #.-,,9 m, #f..88, #7! H. up to *25.00 Waists in Flannelettes. Madras Sateens. Silks. Plaids, Flannelette Waists 50c. Mercerized waists at ftxc, #1.25, #l5O. White Madras waists Wo, #1.49, #1.98, up to #5.00. Silk waists #2.98, #:;.!>*, f4.95. up to #20.00. Underwear and Hosiery. The famous Mentor underwear for ladies, misses and children. Prices- Ladies heavy fleeced lined vests and pants, 25c, worth 35c. Mentor garments 50c. vests and j>ants. Union Suits f 1.00. Children's garments from 10c op. Hosiery for ladies, misses and children 10c to 75c. slanl<ets. Cotton Blankets 4Sc, 69c. 75c. 98c. Wool Blankets #2.98, #3.98. #4.98 up to #IO.OO. /VUfeMNERy. We are showing everything that is newest in millinery. Hats all shapes and styles. Prices #2.98, #:i.9B, #4 98, up to #25.00. Visit this department before Imy ing your hat. We will save you money. Mrs. J. E. ZIMMERMAN. Do You Buy Medicines? Certainly You Do. Then you want the best for the least money. That is our motto. Come and see us when in need of anything in the Drug Line and we are sure you will call again. We carry a full line of Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, etc. Purvis' Pharmacy S. Q. PURVIS, PH. O Both Phonee. 213 S Main St. Butler Pa. Special Offer To those purchasing photos of groups or views, Bxlo, at 50c each, to the amount of $lO 1 will present freS 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. FISHER, The Outdoor Artist, The Butler Dye Works a Dig End Noaw; all other Imper fections of the foot corrected with out trace or Inconvenience. UK. IHATT INHTITCTKS. I'lUnhurrh. *3J Wood Street. »w Vork, lU3 Ilroxtiuir. Chicago. 214 State.Street. THE Established COUNTRY 1831 GENTLEMAN 111 AMI kkiM SEWSpajm; AND ADMITTEDLY THE Leading Agricultural Journal of the World. Every department written by specialists the highest authorities In their respective lines. No other paper pretends to compare w!ih It In qualiflcatlons of editorial staff. Ulves the agricultural NEWS with a degree of completeness not even attempted by others. Indispensable to all country residents who wish to keep up with the times. Single Subscription, $1.50. BUT SPECIAL INDUCE MENTS are offered to club organizers. We want an in your town, and will be «dad to send von our AGENTS PROPOSITION if yon could find time to do a little canvassing for us. SPECIMEN COPIES will be mailed free on request. It will pay anybody Interested In any way In country life to s»-nd forthem. Address the publishers: LUTHER TUCKER <& SON, Atban y, N. Y taken at thlaoffice Roth papers together. $2.2». Gibson's Livery First-class horses and rigs Excellent boarding accom modations. Good clean waiting room, and OfJeh day and night.