Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, September 24, 1879, Image 3

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    r?-MESSRS. J- WEAVER 4 CO., No. 11'!
Pmithfield street, Pittsburgh, are our agents iu
the two cities for the soliciting of advertise
ment* for this paper.
Head the Price*.
At 25c., best Pittsburgh Carpet Chain;
At loc., best Hemp Carpet;
At 25c., best Cottage Carpet;
At 25c., good Ingrain Car|>et;
At 30c., all-wool Country Flannel;
At good dark Calicoes;
At f>ic., good Bleached Muslin ;
At <i|c., good Unbleached Muslin ;
At 20c., good heavy Barred Flannels ;
At new shades in Dress Goods;
At 15c., Scotch Plaids;
At 20c., double-width Alpacas;
At 25c., double width Cashmeres ;
At 35c., yard-wide Cashmeres ;
Above arc a few of the prices, at
NOW Advertisements To-Day.
Guaranteed Investments.
Iron City Commercial College.
Jackson "A Mitchell, Hardware.
Notice of Application for Charter.
Local and General.
CIIEW Jackson's Best Sweet Navy Tobacco.
IT is unlawful to shoot larks, doves
and dickers.
If you want to vote, pay your taxes
by October 4.
THE autumn leaves are coloring like
a toper's nose.
THE next thing on the programme is
house cleaning.
STORE potatoes in a dark, cool place,
and in shallow bins.
A BETTER understanding is needed
between farmers and millers.
You can buy a fine white shirt for
sixty-five cents, at Charles R. Grieb's.
THE Prairie Farmer says that West
ern farmers have become crazy over wheat.
LEAVE all winter J>ears on the tree
as long as there is no danger of severe frosts.
A FARMER is liable to a fine of fif
teen dollars for every Canada thistle allowed
to grow on his farm.
IF Barnum could collar King Cete
wavo and a best citizen of Kerojier county, his
fortune would be made.
STRAWBERRIES set now, in rich soil
and covered well through the winter, will give
you a large crop next season.
UNDER the new tramp law any re
sponsible citizen can arrest the tramp when he
finds it right and necessary to do so.
EAT all the fruit you want—peaches
are remarkably plenty, and arc selling very
low ; grajies are also plenty and cheap.
IF bunty Ben Butler can get nomi
nated by a few more Massachusetts conven
tions he'will have a lioom on his hands.
CORN stalks and leaves are more
nntritious if cut green. Much is lost if the
shocks are permitted to remain until late in the
Puck: What the Democrats wish
to know liefore the next campaign opens is
whether Samuel J. T. is single or I'ouble
STEUBENVILLE Herald: The dif
ference between a woman and au umbrella is
that there are times when one can shut up an
SOME of the attorneys before the
Board of Pardons have the bad taste to address
the members as "your houors."— ltarrisburg
WE advise all persons to heed the
warning that the Commissioners have had
posted on what is known as the "Freejiort"
bridge at this place.
A SAN FRANCISCO man was caught
lately altering the figureson his mother's tomb
stone, his object being to make the date suit his
purpose in n lawsuit.
aged twenty-two, was crushed to death in a coal
bank near that place on the 12th inst., by a
large amount of slate falling on him.
THE sin of ambition, by which the
angels fell, will never lie marked down against
the young man whose sole effort is to carry a
light eaue aud a still lighter moustache.
THE surviving members of the 105 th
Pa. Vols, will hold their first annual reunion
at Brookviile, Jefferson county, on Tuesday,
7th of October next. A general attendance is
desired. •
AN exchange advises its readers to
clean out their cellars and coal bins and get
ready for cold weather. It strikes 11s that a
cleaned out conl bin and cellar is just what we
don't want for winter.
A CANADIAN girl carried a twenty
foot ladder 100 yards, pi ace. I it arainst a burn
ing house, climbed up and—well, she did not
put out the fire. She fell backward on a man
and nearly killed him.
PREVENTION is better than cure, and
Dr. Bull's Baltimore Pills are the best pre
ventive of disease known. They are used,
approved and recommended by myriads of
people throughout the land.
THE Iron City College of Pitts
burgh, advertised in another column, is a first
class institution and the only one in the United
States exclusively devoted to the practical edu
cation of youug men for active business life.
NEWARK Call: Tho two cent re
turn postal card has been issued. When a fel
low sends a proposal to his irirl that way, and
asks for a reply, the postotfiee clerk will be
wiser than he would be with only the one cent
A OREAT many remedies are adver
tised to bring them before the public, who
decides whether the article is good or bad. The
good reputation which l)r. Bull's Baby Syrup
enjoys is a standing guarantee of its merits.
Price 25 cents.
WE are now shipping nearly as
much wheat to Continental Kurope as to Great
Britain. During the week before last we sent
2,848,090 bushels to the former against 2,8 M,OOO
bushels to the latter, to say nothing of unusu
ally heavy shipments of wheat flour.
COMMUNION services will be held in
the Knglish Lutheran Church of this place
next Sabbath morning ; preparatory services on
Saturday at 11 A. XI. Also in Presbyterian
Church* Sabbath after next, with preparatory
services on Friday evening and Saturday after
SINCE Monday last there has been
n daily mail between this place ami Harmony,
Zclienople, Evansburg and intermediate points.
The hack leaves Butler every morning, goes as
far as Evansburg and returns same day. Be
tween Evansburg and Zclienople the mail is
carried by rail.
Wiin.Ea young man named Long
herd was (Veiling a thresher 011 the Jacob
Greenwalt farm in Scwiekly township, West
moreland countv, one day last week, his cloth
ing was caught by the teeth of the cylinder and
stripped completely from his body. The lad
escaped without infury.
HERE agriculture is putting the na
tion out of the slough of despond and all its
financial difficulties; in England a revival in
manufactures is promising to help farmers a
little and the country a good deal. Wc are a
nation of farmers; England, a nation of me
chanics and shop-keepers.
THOSE of our citizens who use hard
coal had liettcr lav in a store of coal to last for
several years to come. Professor Schaffer, of
Pottsville, iu a lecture before the Society for
the Advancement of Science, said that the an
thracite coal fields of Pennsylvania will be
exhausted in the year 295<i.
NEXT Friday the P. R. R. Co. will
nell excursion tickets to Allegheny and return,
including a pass into the Exposition, for $1.22
from Butler, SI cents from Frce|iort, and cor
responding rates between the two points. To
be good for return trip the tickets must be
stamped at the Exposition building.
ALISON says that the two following
lines l»y Campbell compose "the inont nerfect
aiul unmixed metaphor in the English lan
"'Tin the sunset of life gives me mystical
And coding events cast their shadows be
TIIE best stock of fine woolen cloths
in town can be seen at J. A (}. F. Keek's Mer
chuut Tailoring establishment.;
I THK scheme of starting the Grant
j boom with a monster excursion to the Pacific
j coast, which should escort the ex-President
i across the continent, was abandoned. Not
I that the schemers of Grant ism j*ropo«e to
j :ibau<lon the bootn, but because they feared
| that too much circus enthusiasm might react
. unfavorably upon their candidate.
THE Boston Transcript tells a story
of a man who had a large number ot pig* iu a
pen near his house, and made it his to
go out every evening and "stir them up" with
a club, to the great annoyance of the pigs and
of the neighlwirs. One of the latter remon
strated with him one morning, asking him why
he treated his pigs in so cruel a manner. "Be
cause," he answered, "I want them to know
that I am boss."
SPECIALTIES in woolens at William
Aland's Merchant Tailoring establishment not
to !>e had elsewhere in the county.
THESE are trying days of Memphis.
The fever holds its own nurses and physi
cians are worn out with h rd work, money is
scarce, and business remains at a standstill. At
least a month remains before the coming of the
welcome frost that is to snuff out the fever and
put Memphis on its feet again. It will be a
month of discouragement and suffering. The
city that has struggled so hard against asking
aid' should not be denied it now that aid is
plainly needed.
SHERIFF HOFFMAN took nine pris
oners to the penitentiary ami workhouse last
Thursday afternoon. Previous to going, how
ever, they had a hearing before Esquire Muntz.
They thought they would have a little fun the
night before, and amused themselves by destroy
ing everything in the jail that they could tear or
break to peices, for -.vhich they are held to
answer for as soon as their terms ot impris
(onmrnt expire. It will probably cost the
county a hundred dollars to repair tiie damage.
THE finest line of hosiery, at lowest
1 prices, can be seen at Charles Grieb'g. Butler.
J UDGE STOWE, of Pittsburgh, granted
a new trial in the case of Montgomery against
Scott township, in which the plaintiff had got
a verdict of SBOO damages for being badly hurt
by a runaway horse, which became frightened
by a bridge. * He was thrown down an enbank
nient, which he claimed, and the jury thought,
ought to have been fenced. The new trial was
granted because the plaintiff, immediately after
the verdict had be.-n rendered, dined eleven of
the jurors at the St. Charles hotel.
SPRING bulbs, such as Hyacinths,
Tulips, Croons, etc., are now offered for sale by
most of our seedsmen. Judging by those we
have seen, the crop is of unusual excellence,
and seems rather to have been benefited bv the
wet weather which has prevailed in Holland
as well as in other parts of Continental Europe
and England. No other plants so much Ijcau
tify the spring garden. Plant from four to six
inches d'-ep in mellow, rich soil. They may
be set out now or later, so long as the ground
is not hard frozen.
Now is the time to look after your
Fall and Winter Clothing. Visit the store of
J. 6i G. F. Keck liefore going anywhere else.
EVERY reader of this paper, who
receives his CITIZEN regularly each week free
of postage, owes a debt of debt of gratitude to
the memorv of the late Sir Rowland Hill, who
died in Ifampstead, England, August 27th,
njed eighty-four. It i« to the efforts of Mr.
Ilill, that in 1830 the reduction in postage rates,
the abolition of the grosslv unjust franking
privileges, and other postal reforms were in
augurated. The results of his efforts are en
joyed bv the civilized world to-day. Perhaps
we cannot better realize just what our postal
facilities a",- thau by attempting to picture to
ourselves the year 1879 without them.
HATS, Caps and Gents' Furnishing
Goods, at Charles R. Gricb's.
A wifiTER in Atlantic for October
next tries to make out that "Foreign trade (is)
no cure for hard times." His argument is that
in competing with European and Asiatic man
ufactnrcrs and producers, for foreign trade, we
impoverish our mechanics and laboring people
(by forcing them to take as low wages as ore
paid in those countries), and that thereby we
destroy home trade. He suggests no remedy,
but we suppose he means an export tax 011
both manufactures and produce. There issome
sense in the idea of putting an export tax on
raw-cotton, grain, and other articles, its it
would force the entire manufacture of those
articles at home, but an export tax 011 manu
factured articles, means a decrease in the num
ber of your customers. A decrease in the
number of your customers means a decrease in
jiiices. and that means a decrease iu wages.
WILLIAM ALAND, Merchant Tailor,
has just opened the largest line of woolens for
men and boys wear ever offered in Butler.
THE abortive attempts to regulato
freights by joint action have recentlv led the
railroads to try a new experiment. They have
jointly appointed a commission of arbitration,
consisting of experts, who are to study railroad
questions and adjudicate differences which may
arise between the roads. The gentlemen selected
are Charles Francis Adams, Jr., David A. Wells
aud Johu A. Wright, who aru to recoive liberal
salaries and surrender their timeto the subjects
which may from time to time be submitted to
them. It is understood that in controversies
between the roads their decisions are to he final.
This arrangement points in the right direction,
aud is very well so far as it goes. But how are
these experts to enforce their awards ? If the
roads should prove as faithless to this engage
ment as they have been to their compacts on
the subjects of freight, it is difficult to see how
in the absence of law, they can have any
remedy against one another. The idea of a
commission is excellent; but it should bo a
commission created by law and clothed with
authority. In England there is such a com
mission appointed by the Government and in
vested with adequate powers to make its action
and its decisions legally binding—a commission
which not merely protects the railroads against
each other, but protects the public against
unjust discrimination by the roads. We believe
the time has come when Congress must take
this subject iu hand in a spirit of equity toward
all parties concerned.
BEFORE ordering your wintor cloth
ing call at J. it G. F. Keek's Merchant Tailor
ing establishment.
At 35 Cents per Yard,
All-wool extra heavy thirty-four-inch
wide Conutry Flannel, at
Rod and Gun.
—The Sportsmen's Association of Western
Pennsylvania has leased a building on Fifth
avenue, Pittsburgh, and fitted it up ai au ex
pense of SIO,OOO.
—One of the attractions at the Stoneboro
Fair will be a glass-ball shoot between teams
from Franklin, Sandy Lake, Sharon, Mercer,
an l probably Meadville and Jamestown.
—One day recently a citizen of Plaingrove
township caught two pike in Slipperyrock
creek, near Elliott's mill,one of which weighed
ten pounds and the other thirteen.— New Ocullc
l!ir<ls, Feat Iters,
Plumes, Wings, Ornaments, I'onpons,
everything new in Millinery, at
The Reunion at Kittanning.
About a dozen of our citizens attended tho
reunion of the old and new 78th at Kittanning
last Thursday. It is estimated that at least
three hundred anil fifty members of the two
regiments were present. They hail a good
dinner on the hill above town, in a grove, and
a battery of artillery kept up a noise all day.
The Kittanning people were very hospitable,
aud all the strangers 111 town seem to have hail
a good time.
Blnck Silks,
colored Silks, black Satins, colored
Satins, black Velvets, colored Velvets,
Brocade Velvets, Satin-stripe Velvots,
Large Peaches.
Mr. R. M. Forsyth, of l'enn township, pre
sented us last week with a bushel of the Inrg
est peaches we have seen this year. Mr. F.
also raises fine grapes; some of the loni variety
that we got from him this year were the boat
we ever ate.
At #3.50 per Pair,
White Blankets, at
How to Get Well.
Thousands of persons are constantly troubled
with a combination of diseases. Diseased Kid
neys and costive bowels are thoir tormentors.
They should know that Kidney-Wort acts on
these organs at the same time, causing them to
throw off the [Hjisons that have clogged them,
and so renewing the whole man.
HALF the ills of human life proceed
from a torpid and disordered liver. Submit to
them 110 longer while "Sellers' Liv«r Pills"
will cure you quickly. 20c. per box.
: Uttfcl**, P<t., 21, tST3.
Fall of Plankroad Bridge—Four Men
Badly Hurt.
! About four o'clock last Wednesday afternoon
| a part of the bridge over the creek at this
place, known as the Plankroad bridge, at the
| South end of Main street, fell to the ground, a
' distance of about sixteen feet. The part fall
* iug, eight spans, was constructed entirely of
| wood, with wooden trestles for supj>ort, and
was beim* repaired. Ex-Sheriff Abraham Me
! Caudleas had the job of repairing, and with
J three of his sons, were on the part tailing at
the time. It seems the timbers and plank at
1 this end were being removed from the stone
| abutment, and being free from any brace by
l the same, it is supposed the jarring caused by
the throwing off of the heavy old sills, and the
| pressure upon the wooden trestles, caused them
to waver and fall, tiie whole eight spans drop
ping down in a body.
Upon these spans at work were ex-Sheriff
Abraham MeCaudless, and his sons George,
Abraham, Jr., and Howard. They are all more
or less injured, supposed to be caused by the
clash and rebouuding of the planks trorn the
sills and trestles when ail struck the ground.
The ex-Sheriff himself is the most injured,
having both arms broken, one of them literally
smashed at the elbow, and both legs badly
bruised about the knees, one knee cap bone
being cut in two, which perhaps is as danger
ous and painful a wound as lie has received.
He is now near sixty-five years of age, and has
been a successful bridge builder, building
more wooden bridges perhaps than any man
in the county. Much sympathy is expressed
in this misfortune in his declining yean. He,
with his son George, are laying at the house
of bis son Martin, in this place, and every care
is being taken of them. George has a severe
wound on liis forehead, one of his feet hurt,
and complains of injuries and pains in his side,
back and body generally. He is not, however,
supposed dangerously hurt. Abraham, Jr., has
one foot badly hurt, supposed to have l*en
caught between the planks, on the rebounding
of the planks, as many of the other injuries are
supi>osed to have occurred. His back is also
sprained and very sore, but if his foot gets
along it U supposed he is in uo danger. How
ard, the youngest son, is the least hurt, but has
one foot also much brnised and other slight
injuries. He is now upon his feet, at the house
of his brother Abraham, and is moving about,
while the other three are still confined to their
beds and may be for some time.
Our singular part of the occurrence is, that
a team of horses and a colt, belonging to Mr.
McCandless, were upou the bridge at the time
and were not very badly hurt, having appa
rently maintained their feet during the fail.
The result of this serious accident will doubt
less cause a different and better structure to
take the place of the old one. The wooden
trestles should at least be replaced with stone
piers. Had they been stone no accident could
have happened. The unsteady foundations of
the wootlen ones caused all the eight spans to
coine down together, whereas, if the supports
had been stone piers but one span could have
fallen. Besides, the time would seem to have
arrived for dispensing with this high trestle
work, is dangerous at best. Fears have
been entertained of this bridge for years past,
and we hope to see it repaired with stone pier*,
or with an iron one, if possible.
We omitted itvabove to state that Mr. Mar
tin J. Reiber, of this place, who was standing
near at the time, was struck by a timber and
had two ribs broken. Mr. George Mcl'andless,
brother of ex-Sheriff, was working on the
bridge but was near enough the abutment to
spring off and thus escaped uninjured.
*At l»l,
New stylos Cloth Street Hats, at
Court News.
John M. Apple, rape, incestuous fornication,
case certified into the Oyer A Terminer and
there tried. Verdict guilty in manner and form
as indicted. Sentence seven years in the peni
tentiary, SIOO fine and costs.
Same, same. Same sentence, making four
teen years in all.
Joseph A. McDonald, assault and battery
with intent to kill. Verdict not guilty of the
felony charged in the indictment, but guilty of
simple assault and battery. Defendant sen
tenced to pay costs of prosecution, a tine of $5
to the Commonwealth and committed, etc.
Oliver Keily, assault and battery. Verdict
not guilty, and that prosecutor, George Green,
pay costs.
John Jenkins, assault and battury. Guilty.
Defendant sentenced to pay costs of prosecution
and a fine of #l.
George Sheppard, larceny, plead guilty.
Five years in the penitentiary, S2O fine and
11. M. Gold, larceny. Indictment quashed
for reasons filed, and defendant discharged.
E. B. Dennison, selling liquor without license,
nolle contcndre. s2o>i and costs of prosecution.
Andrew Ford, assault and battery with intent
to kill. Not guilty.
Hugh Morgan, robbery. Not guilty.
J. 11. Bowman, perjury. Sept. IX, 1579, de
fendant called and not appearing his recogni
zance and that of his bail, 11. ll.Goueher, Esq.,
forfeited and same day respited until next ses
O. Kelly, surety pea.-e. Defendant ilischurged
but ordered to pay costs.
John Glenn, larceny, three cases, six months
in workhouse in each case, making eighteen
months in all, and cost*.
Jacob Simmers, breaking into store house,
etc. Two years in penitentiary.
Matthew Vog, false prutouoe, Seven months
in workhouse and costs.
■Jamas Wagner, F. and B. $1.20 per week
till child arrives at age of four years, S2O for
lying-in expenses and $5 fine and costs of prose
To the Honorable Jiulyrx of the Court of Quar.
t'T Seuion* of the Peace of Holler County :
We, the grand inquest in anil for the said
county of Butler, made an examination of the
countv jail and found everything inside in good
Condition. The outside of the front and the
doors, windows, cornice and fence in front need
to be painted badly. We would, therefore,
present, and request that your honorable body
instruct the Commissioners of the county to
have the jail painted in front, and have the
windows tightened up, and also that they have
the old privy vault removed and a uew one
We also visited the various offices in the
Court House anil found them in good condition,
except the back room of the Commissioners'
office, which was very dusty and needs cleaning
up. The officers were all very courteous in
showing us through their offices.
We also return a vote of thanks to the Dis
trict Attorney for the gentlemanly anil courte
ous manner in which lie treated us all.
At #2.50 SIIKI Up,
Ladies', Misses'and Children's Cloaks,
Tub Oysters.
Yesterday evening Mr. Jas. Shanor
received his first installment of his
famous Big C Tub Oysters. They
are fresh and good, and the best in the
market. Call early if you wish to
secure some of them.
CWIIII try Yarn*,
Geruiantown Yarns, Zephyrs, &c., at
Wicked for Clergymon.
"I believe it to be all wrong and even wicked
for clergymen or other public men to lie led
into giving testimonials to quark doctors or vile
stuffs called medicines, hut when ft really meri
torious article is made up of common valuable
remedies known to all, and that all physieans
use and trust in daily, we should freely com
mend It. I therefore cheerfully and heartily
commend Hop Hitters for the good they have
done me and my friends, firmly believing they
have no equal for family use. [ will not l;e
without them." Rev. , Washington D. C.
Call And Examine
The now colorings in Brussels Carpets,
A Valuable Book,
Entitled "Plain Home Talk and Medical Com
mon Sense," by E. B. FOOTK, M. D., can be
had at Heineman's, Butler, Ha. It treats of
i the cause and prevention of all kinds of dis
ease, our social relations, etc.
No Advance in Our Prices!
14} pounds ir«>od brown Suirar $1 00
12$ 44 best brown 44 100
Hi " extra C lijjht 41 1 <<>
'll 14 white coffee 4 * 1
• 10 " granulated ** 1 <*o
jlO 11 patent cut loaf " ICO
Fair Young Hyson Tea, 2o(a, v>c. per ix>und.
| Choice 44 " oOc. 4
- No. 1 Roasted Coffee, ti !t>s. for ■£! 00
I " 2 " " 7 " 100
I" 3 " " 8 " 1 Oil
Good Common Flour, £1(<5j1.;50 per sack.
Choice Family Flour, #l.4'J per sack.
Our "Red Hall" brand, which has gained so
much favor, is giving better satisfaction than
ever, and we say. without fear of contradiction
from those who have used it, that it is just as
good as any Patent Process Flour. Price $1.60
per sack.
We are receiving two car loads of this
week, and will sell extra Xo. I at $1.25 V hbl.
(iruiii Wauled!
The following prices will be paid in
cash at Klinjrler's Mill, Mifflin street,
the coming week:
For Xo. 1 Wheat, per bush., $1 10
I « " Rve, " 50
" " Shelled Corn, " 50
" " Oats, " 26
" " Dry Buckwheat, until the
loth of October, ltS79, 75
Fall and winter styles, from $1 up, at
Colored Camp Meeting.
There is a colored camp meeting being held
near Pros[>ect, in Wolford's grove, about a
quarter of a mile south of the town. It began
on Friday last, and will continue a week or
more. On Sunday last, we, with others, paid
a visit to the grove, and found in the after
noon a large crowd in attendence. At one
o'clock the exercises were opened with singing
and prayer, the choir composed of about a
dozen line singers, with organ acconipaninent.
After which a very interesting sermon was
preached by Rev. 15. W. Thomas, of Fisk Uni
versity, located at Nashville, Tennessee. His
text was, "Behold there came a leper and
worshiped him, saying Lord, if thou wilt, thou
canst make me clean."
The next sermon was preached by Rev.
Whiting, of Mansfield, Pa. This gentleman
gave his hearers a well digested sermon, and at
times eloquent as well as interesting. He is a
good orator, voice strong and clear. This with
prayer ami several beautiful hymns and jubilee
songs by the choir ended the afternoon exer
cises. On Monday aud Tuesday nights, the
party gave concerts in the M. L. Church, in
We care not what may be said of worship in
the woods, it is certainly pleasant on a fine day
to spend a few hours in this manner—out am.ng
the forest trees, their tall heads uplifted to
heaven as if pointing with Natures own finger,
up to Nature's God.
These niiiiistrela are certainly first-class sing
ers. There was a policeman on the grounds,
but his services were not needed, for a quieter,
more attentive audience could not lie found
We noticed that Mr. Kelso, proprietor of the
hotel on corner of Franklin and Butler streets,
was doing a wholesale business in furnishing
the hungry with something good to cat; and
he well deserves the name of a prince in the
hotel business. It is well worth the ride to
see aud hear the "worship in the woods."
R. M.
.Vow Paiwly Shawls,
New Broche Shawls, new Shetland
Shawls, new Cheneale Shawls, new
Double Shawls, new Single Shawls,
Mourning Shawls a specialty, at
It is Worth a Trial.
"I was troubled for many years with
Kidney Complaint, Gravel, &c.; my
blood became thin ; I was dull and in
active ; could hardly crawl about, aud
was an old and worn out man all over,
and could get nothing to help me,
until I got Hop Bitters, and now I am
a boy again. My blood and kidneys
are all right, and I am as active as a
man of 30, although I am G2, and I
have no doubt it will do as well for
others of my age. It is worth the
trial.—(Father, j
('oiirtaiild'tt Crapes
and Crape Veils, at
Gen. Grant's Arrival.
After more than two years absence
ex-l'resident Grant landed at San
Francisco, California, on Saturday
evening last, front his tour around the
world. He was met and welcomed
home by immense crowds and by
every demonstration of respect and
honor. The following is his brief and
characteristic speech of thanks to the
people of San Francisco for the greet
ing they gave him:
"Fellow-citizens of San Francisco :
After twenty-live years absence I am
glad to meet you, and I assure you of
my cordial thanks for the kind greet
ing you have given me. I shall stay
iu your city long enough to greet you
more fully."
All tiie Ilest Makes
of Corsets, at RITTER & RALSTON'S.
Oil Statistics for August, 1879.
From Stowell's Petroleum Reporter
the following statistics are taken:
The amount of crude held in stock in
the producing regions on the 31st of
August, 187!), was 7,390,945 bbls.,
against 4,717,877 bbls., at the same
time iu 1878, making an increase in
Stock of 2,673,068 bbls., which is equal
to about 36 per cent. During August
tho increase to stock was 60,813 bbls.
The exports of petroleum and its
products from the United States, for
the first eight months of 1879, were
236,737,105 gallons for the same time
in 1878, making au increase of 45,889,-
476 gallons,which is equal to about 24
per cent.
The number of producing wells in
the Pennsylvania oil fields on the 31st
of August, 1879, was 11,585, against
9,884 for the same time in 1878, mak
ing an increase of 1,701, which is
equal to about 11 per cent.
Tho number of wells drilling iu the
producing regions on the 31st of Aug.,
1879, was 268, against 185 for the
same time in 1878, making an increase
of 73, which is equal to about 40 per
Total number of producing wells,
August 31st, 141,585, being au in
crease in August of 117. There were,
however, 71 fewer drilling wells in
August than July.
Producing for August, 1,869,052
barrels, or a daily average of 60,292
barrels, being a daily average increase
in August of 4,986 barrels.
Total shipments out of the regions
during the month, were 1,808,239 bar
Daily average of the Bradford re
gions, 46,649 barrels.
You Can Oct Suited
In anything in Dry Goods, Carpets
and Millinery, at
SCROFULA of thirty years standing
liiiM been cared by "l>r. Liiitl*cy's IJlotnl Search
er." SoM by all ilruggist*.
WHEN out buying Gents' Furnishing
Cioods drop iu at Charles R. Grieb's.
The underpinned will offer for public *a!e, at
his store cn Jefferson street, Butler, Pa , on
Tuesday, Sept. SO, 1579,
Hiirri aud Soft Coal Heating and
Cook Stoves,
and » };reat variety of articles usually kept in a
first-class House Furnishing store.
£ule to continue until all is sold.
sepl7-2t JOS. ROCKENSTEtN.
Don't You Do It!
Sewing Machine,
No inciter how great its name, or how loud
its pretensions, when for less
money you* can get
The Best Invented
as well as
The Latest Improved.
The only Machine made which has
Shuttle, Take-Up anil Tensions
Entirelij Self- Th reading.
The DAUNTLESS also makes the most perfect
Loek-Stitch, has the inosi ingi nious sepa
rate Bobbin-Winder, largest Arm Space
aud Wide Fesd, Sin plest Mechan
ism, most stylish Furniture,
Handsomest Plating and Ornamentation in
the Market.
It Sews Anything! It Beats Everything!!
It Pleases Everybody !!!
ggrSewliij; Machine Dealers everywhere will
find it to their interest to order the Dauntless,
nnd Ret Factory Prices. For terms, territory,
ite., apply to the Dauntless Manufacturing
Coinpuu;, Norwalk, Ohio, or to
L. 11. BLAGLE,
jylfi Om Eait Brady, Clarion Co., Pa.
Auditor's Notice.
William Robinson vs. J. I. Robinson. In the
Court ol Common Pleas ol Butler county,
E. 1). No 107, Sept. Term, 187!).
Sept. 8, IS7O, on petition of W. A. Lewis, the
Bheri(T ordered to pay the bid or tujiicy arising
from the sale of the property within described
or referred to, into Court, lo abide the further
order ol the Court in the premises, and T. C.
Campbell, Esq , is appointed Auditor to make
distribution thereof when so paid into Court,
to and amoni; those entitled thereto according
to law, and report, Ace. BY THE COURT.
All persons interested will take notice tint I
will attend to the duties ol the above appoint
ment at my office in Butler, Pa., on Friday,
Sept. "J*!, 1871), at 2 o'clock, I'. M.. when and
wheru they can attend if they so desire.
se[ tlOtd T. C. CAMPBELL, Auditor.
Ladies' and Oenls'
No. 1)7 Fourth Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Mr. Brunbaus has tiie reputation ol being the
leading caterer ot that city. He was lor a num
ber ol years connected with the leading restau
rants of France and Germany, also superintend
ent ol the culinary department of the Mouon-
Ijiihela House of Pittsburgh for the past two
years. Our readers when in the city should
stop "in and get I heir dinner ; It will cost only
35 cents and will always be the best the market
affords. The cooking superintended by Mr.
Brunimus iu person. Also uie.ils on the Euro
pean plan, sepl7-3m
HheviiT's Sale.
E. D- No. 41, Dec. Term. IS7U. M. N. Miles,
By virtue of a writ of Levari Facias, issued
out ol the Court ol Common Pleas ot Butler
county, and to me directed, there will be ex
posed to Public Sale on the premises, iu the
borough of Petrolia, Butler county, Pa., on
Thursday, September 25th, 1879,
at 1 o'clock, P. M., the following described
property, to wit:
All that certain leasehold estate situate In the
borough of petrolia, Butler county, l'a., tx-injr
a part ol the Reno Real Estate farm, bounded
and described as follows : Being lot No. 8'! as
per plan of lots on railroad made by John W.
Wick, and bounded on the north by Main
street, east by Railroad street, sonlh by lot No.
140 and west by lot No. S4, being 22 feet ou
Main street and 40 feel 011 Railroad street (22x
40), coiner lot over Bear creek ; together with
the certain two-story building erected thereo",
22x40 leet, excepting and reserving the room
fronting on Main street, first lloor, extending
back from Main street ten feet, thence toward
Railroad street to end occupied by John Dili
for term ot original lease, to have and lo hold
the said premises, with the appurtenances, unto
the said second party, his heirs and assigns, &c.
Seized aud taken in execution as the prop
erty ot James Hart at the suil of John Dill,
WM. 11. HOFFMAN, Sheriil.
ShcritTs Office, Butler, Sept. 8, 1870.
(In old Sam Hykes Gallery,)
decll-ly IUTTI.Fit. PA.
Colorado or
Chicago, Burlington & Quirky R, R.
CJ»"TicketM can l>o ha»l at all office** where
Western tickets we Hold. aplC-tf
Drawn for October Term, 1879, Com
mencing First Monday and Sixth Day.
Adams—John Con ley.
Alleghenv—M. I rawford.
Centre—Frederick Martzoff.
Bu ffalo—J ames At k iusou.
Concord—W. H. Wick, Chess Stoner.
Cherry—Charles King.
Clay—Wm. Conn, W. IF. Tebay.
Clint^u—Saini!el Trinibie.
Donegal —J. W. Miller, Win. MeGarvey.
i Fairview—Nelson Armstrong, J. B. Show
Forward—Milton White.
Franklin—Lewis Albert, Wm. Knglish.
Jack »n —Win. Cookson, Thomas .1. Wilson.
JefFcrson—Thomas Greer,
i Lancaster—Jonathan Price.
Marion—Wm. A. fiilmore.
Mercer—Alex. Boyd, Jr., T. C. McClintoek.
Parker—Nelson Smith.
Penn—Daniel Wise, W. S. Dickson, 11. C.
Slip|»eryrock—George Chantler.
Venango—Hugh 11. Murrin.
Wiufield—Augustus Nagler.
Worth -S. H. Moore, Harvev Cooper, Thos.
B. Kelly.
Butler borough—Wm. Aland, Benj. Bauer,
Jolt 11 G. Reno.
Fairview—James Shields.
11 arris vi lie—Frederick Winneal.
Kara? City—A. N. llamor.
Millerstown —P. M. Boyle.
Petrolia—P. L. Golden.
Adams—Geo. Ilartsung, Geo. List, Alfred
Brady—W. W. Robin<on.
Centre—Harrison McCandless.
Clay—Samuel C. Campbell, J.JJC. Cornell,
George Miller.
Clearfield—Martin Wolbert, Wm. Scott.
Concord—John Chaj»el.
Counoquenessing—Harrison Dyke.
Clinton—George Wiskejrman.
Donegal—Michael Forquer.
Fairview—G. E. Gilm >re. Isaac Hilliard, A.
P. Shears, Stanley Moorhead.
Franklin—J. P. Hays, James B. Murphy,
Thompson McCandless.
Jackson—Benjamin Powers, S. P. P. Young,
John Foreman, John Flinner, Jr.
Lancaster —Walter Scott.
Mercer—G. W. MeGee, W. S. McClintoek.
Muddycreek—J. 11. Slianor.
Oakland—Francis Weiland.
Parker—Thomas MeKi.ssick, John Cannon,
Pre-sly Black.
Slippery roe k —E. C. Wheeler.
Summit—Andrew Yost.
Winfield—Thos. P. Collins, Martin Cypher,
John Young, John Hutzler. ,
Washington—H. I). Shira.
Harrisville—9. R. Walker.
Allegheny—F. Blockert, J. W. McGinnis,
John Sloan.
Buffalo—Thomas W. Elliott.
Bntler—John Ilartnne, Thomas Pearce.
Clinton—Harvey Bickert, John Criswell,
Crawford Johnson.
Connoonenessing—Amos Cooper.
Clay—Eli Patterson.
Cherry—Jaines Renshaw.
Centre—Silas Stoughton.
Fairview—James E. Chrisler, Simon For
Franklin —John 11. Dunn, S. It. Shanuon.
Forward—James Critchlow.
Jackson—Anthony Shaffer, Jr., D. G. Swain.
Jefferson —Ed. McFadden, Michael Shields.
Lancaster—J. N. Rubv, B. F. Rice.
M iddlesex —Thomas Goodwin.
Marion—Carlisle Waters.
Parker—D. M. ll«K>ver, J. W. Walters, D.
Als worth.
Penn—J. I>. Martin.
Summit—Henry Keck, Joseph Eichenlaub.
Venango—Wm. Cochran, Jr., David Sloan,
Georcre B. Irwin, Geo»ge Vanderlin.
Worth—Jess«* Patterson.
Butler borough—H. Schneideman, Thos. B.
Karns City—J. J. Bell. David Spence.
Zclienople—Jacob ('ocliran.
Unrivaled in Appearance,
Unparalleled in Simplicity,
Unsurpassed in Construction,
Unprecedented in Popularity,
And Undisputed in the Broad Claim
•r uwi TM«
Host Perfect Sewing Machine
The great popularity ct (lis White li Hie most COM.
Mnclng tribute to Its excdltnco *nd
over other machines, and In submitting ft to tho
trade we put It upon Its m«rltt, and In no Inttanc*
has It eter vet failed to satisfy any recommendation
In It* la nor.
Tht demand lor th« White hit Increased lo such
an eitent that we are no« compelled to turn out
A Ctomelct* Machlno
nrtry tliro® la.
%3DJ» day to •\aeyl3r
tho dcmasial
Every machine Is warranted tor 3 years, and
•oldlor c'sh at liberal discounts,or upon easy
payments, to suit tho convenience ot customers.
M 358 Euclid Ave.. Cleveland, Ohio.
Office at liakcry,
sciitS-Gm BL'TLEK, PA.
Evcciitor'N Police.
Lott-TM U»taDicntary 011 the estntf? of Martha
Clir. Nelier, dee'd, late ot Sazouburc, Rutler
county, Pa., having ticcn limited to tiie under
signed, all persons knowing themselves In
debted to said estate will please make payment,
and any having claims apiiust the same will
present them duly authenticated for settlement.
sep3] Baxoutiur(f P. 0., Butler Co., Pa.
Excoiitor's Notice.
Lettcrn tcntameutary having been granted to
the iiiiderwigned 011 the ewtato of Samuel
McMurrv. dee'd, late of Cherry townahip. Butler
county. Pa., all person* indebted to fcaid entate
arc notified to make immediate payment, and
thorto bavin# claims against the uarao will pro-
Bent them dulv authenticated for settlement.
aug27-T)tl Bovard I\ 0., Bntler Co., Pa.
TVot ire.
Office of Comptroller of the Currency, f
WASHINGTON, Amr. •">, 1879.
Notice is hereby given to all persons who
may have claims against the First National
Bank of Itntler, that the same must lie pre
sented to Henry 1!. Cullum, Receiver, at Butler,
Pa., with the legal proof thereof, within three
months from this date, or tliev will lie dis
allowed. J. S. LA.NGWOKTIIY,
Acting Comptroller of the Currency.
Miner By sending3scents, with age
JUuuu height,color of eyes and hair,
rrin you will receive by return
rUn mall a correct picture of your
VnilßCri C ,uturu husband or wife, with
YUUnoLLr name and date of marriage.
Address IV. FOX, Box 77,
jly3o-3m Fultonville, N. Y.
I The Court direct that the Third term of the
Hcvernl Courts of Lawrence comity shall here
after beijui on tho fourth Monday of Septem
ber, instead of the second Monday of October,
to continue two weeks.
May 21, 1«79. BY THK COURT.
Certified from the Record at New Castle,
this 23rd day of June, lf<7!».
jtin2o A. MUTTON, Proth'y.
Main Street, - - - - Butler, Pa.
As I have an unusually large and attractive stock of BOOTS & SHOES
just opening, embracing all the newest styles, I invite the attention and close
scrutiny of buyers.
Men's Kip and Calf Boots very cheap. Ladies', Misses' and Children's
Button, Polish and Side Lace Boots in endless variety, and at bottom prices.
Reynolds Brothers' celebrated fine Shoes always in stock..
Parties wanting BOOTS k SHOES made to order can do DO better than
by me, as I keep none but the best of workmen in my employ.
I also keep a large stock of LEATHER and FINDINGS.
JjgT"All goods warranted as represented. AL. BUFF,
1871). THE THIRD 1879.
Pittsburgh Exposition.
Will open at their Buildings aud Grounds in the City of Allegheny,
4th, 1879,
and continue open DAY and Evening, Sundays excepted, to
OCTOBER 11th, 1879.
Greater attractions this than any previous vear. A perfect reflex of tho
-•m «■ m * rtaltitw mm.wm.mW. HrftPBMOO,
Will be displayed with a prodigality never before attempted in this City.
THE COLI.OSSAI, MAMMOTH, or Siberian Elephant, standing 16 feet high and 26 feet in
length ; together with an immense collection of Wild Ileasts and Skeletons. Minerals and Fossils,
hr.ve been secured at enormous exi<ense from the Museum of l'rof. Ward, at Rochester; N. Y.
PltOF. GEO. R. CROMWELL. The Famous American Traveler, will give Illustrations each
evening, illustrating the beauties of European and American scenery, the most famous statuary of
the Old World, rivaling the wondrous beauties of nature, and the splendors of ualiona in great
CAPT. ROGARDUfI A. SON. Champion Shot Gun and Riflo shots of the World, will ahoot
for* Prizes, previous to and after the engagement of Capt. Uogardu* and Son.
A QUAItTER MILE BICYCLE TRACK on the enlarged grounds has been oonstracted for
daily tournaments and races.
THE ELECTRIC LIGHT will illuminate Foral Hall and tho Grounds each evening.
FLORAL HALL transformed into a fairy like grotto, with cascades, geysers, alpine scenery
planted with the rarest of flower* and exotics. forming an enchanting scene.
THE BI'ILDI.NGS filled to overflowing with Exhibits, burpassing any thing of the kind ever
Been in Pittsburgh.
Which will bo under the management of a popular caterer, will supply any refreshments that
mav be desired, at popular prices.
The managers of the various Raiiroads centering in Pittsburgh, appreciating the grand work
of the Exposition Society have mails UNPRECEDENTED CONCESSIONS in the reduction of (area
for excursions, the particulars of which will hereafter l>e announced.
General Admission to the Exhibition, .... 25 Cents.
Children lest than Twelve Years of Age ... 15 Cents.
Cor. 10th St. & Penn Ave., PITTSBURGH, PA.,
Mnnulacturers aud Dealers in all kinds of
Are offering this Fall Extraordinary Inducements to Purchasers.
As they manufacture every article in their line, they arc enabled to sell at much lower price*
than at. V other I.I>UBC west of New York. Do not fall to call In bclore purchasing elsewhere,
aud examine their large and well displayed assortment ot
Parlor, Chamber, Office and DiDing Furniture.
Kitchen Furniture of every description always on hand. Also, Mattresses ot all kiuda. Far*
ntture made to order aud satisfaction guaranteed in every particular. eeplO-Um
West Point Boiler Works
Es-to.'bli-fc.esi 1335.
No. 13 Water Street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Of all descriptions to ordet cm Short notice. Have on hand a large Mock of
XTew and Good Seoond Hand Boilers I
IriL. IrtOjii, Suoc.sior to WATSON 4 MUN ROC.
I Hardware I Implements! |
Solo Agents for the World-Renowned
DITPI/DVI3 mower ahd reaper, e
El ' j \ j J j CIDER MILL,
DUulujllj hay rake, E
j E L. 11. COSBTS Celebrated FANNING MILL. =
*» asm. *,*£*«• XJW
;;;;;; Cultivators, Scytlies Sf Snaths,
Shovel riows, Grain Cradles,
Com Planters, Forks $• Hoes, ;;;;;;
Lawn Mowers, Gum Hose, •• •••
And Everything In the Implement Line.
E Stoves and Tinware, E
House Furnisliiiig; Goods
.1. (J. fi W. CAMPBELL. j"""