Newspaper Page Text
JOHN H. * W. C. NEGLEY. PROP'RS.
JPHJI red at tke PtHtojfice ai Butter «
A SPECIAL term of Court is being
held this week for the trial of civil
causes, Judge McJnnkin presiding,
with Associates Storey and Dodds.
Proceedings will lie given next week.
. TIIE account given from this place
to the Pittsburgh Commercial Ga
zette, of the proceedings of our County
Committee, which though not ju-t
strictly correct, docs well as a "joke
on certain parties hero.
IT is raining at this writing, Tues
dav morning, and has rained here
nearly every day of this month. Ihe
mildness of this January is a subject
of general remark, the oldest citizens
saving thev never remember anything
of the kind before.
SUP'T WKKERKHAM is now prepar
ing and will this week issue warrant
to school districts in the State cover
ing the year ended June, 1879, for one
million dollars, the amount due them
from the State for that period. Accor
ding to the Superintendent's estimate
the Commonwealth owes the schools
SINCE January Ist Maine has had
seven Governors, real, de facto and
fraudulent. Garcelon ; Haines, Presi
dent of the former Senate: Lamson,
President of the Fusion Senate ; Smith,
elected by the Fusionists; Locke, Pres
ident of the Republican Senate ; Davis,
elected by the Republicans, and Gen.
THE Commission appointed by the
last Legislature to count the vote cast
at th'j last State election, met in Har
risburg last Wednesday, Gov. Hoyt
presiding. The vote was compiled as
follows: Butler, Republican, 280,153;
Barr, Democrat, 221.207 ; Sutton,
Greenbacker, 27,207 : Richardson, Pro
hibitionist, 3,21 ft.
AT the meeting of the Republican
Committee of Crawford county, held
in Mcadville last week, Jas. A. Stone,
11. C. Bloss, L. I). Beach, W. A. T.
Andrews and H. L. Richmond were
elected delegates to the State Conven
tion. A resolution was passed instruct
ing the delegates to support the nomi
nation of James G. Blaine.
"PROGRESS," Col. Forney's rare pa
per, published in Philadelphia, is the
l>est of all the literary publications of
this country. There is a culture, a
brightness, a rich vein of wealth and
thought, conveyed in a style so pleas
ant and brief, in every member of
Progress, that we sec in no other pul>-
lication. Every divine, judge, lawyer,
or other professional man should have
a copy, and once having it he would ajv
preeiate its worth and continue to have
TIIE President has nominated
James Russell Lowell, who since 1877
has represented the United States at
the Spanish capital, to succeed Hon.
John Welsh as Minister to England,
and John W. Foster, at present Minis
ter to Mexico, to the Russian mission.
Our present Consul General at Paris,
ex-Governor Fairchild, of Wisconsin,
has been tendered Mr. Lowell's place
at Madrid, and Philip 11. Morgan, of
Louisiana, win succeed Mr. Foster in
the Mexican mission.
Is the County Committee last Sat
urday the suggestion was made that
the time for holding the Primaries this
year might as well be fixed, which,
however, was not passed upon. It
might as well have l>een done, and
thus saved the trouble and expense to
the Committee of assembling again
licfore very long, as they will now
have to do, and may l>e in equally as
bad weather. But perhaps the Chair
man wants some further "endorsement"
before his time expires as such.
BY the latest postal law, business
men can actually make money by get
ting their bills and statements of ac
count priuted. Statements of account
and bills of sale that arc made out on
paper that is printed at the head, can
lie sent through the mail for one cent,
the envelope being left unsealed,
whereas if made out upon unprinted
paper they will cost three cents. Thus
by patronizing the printer two cents
ran be saved on every bill or state
ment that is sent through the mails.
A CANVASS of 08 Democratic news
papers of Pennsylvania shows 15 in
favor of Tilden, 13 for Bayard, 11 for
Hancock, 9 for Seymour and 20 non
committal. This shows that Tilden's
reported strength-in Pennsylvania is
genuine, so far as the press of his
party is concerned. Among the voters
the case seems to be decidedly other
wise, for careful reports from all sec
tions of the State, published in the
Philadelphia Pre **, seem to show
Bayard the favorite, with Seymour
the second choice.
THE Republicans of the State of
Indiana make no State Convention job
of the work of sending delegates to the
Chicago Convention. They have re
solved to choose delegates by Con
gressional districts, and allow the peo
ple to select and instruct to suit them
selves. This is as it should lie. In
this way, and in this only, are the
people all fairly represented. The
"unit" system, which is the scheme of
political jobbers aud traders, is usurpa
tion, unless all the districts are united
on the qjieyioo of * choice.
TnF. extent of the distress in Ireland
inav ')« measured by the fact that
nearly eight per eent. of the population
are supported by eharity, while double
that number are in need of many com
A i.ARiiF, meetins of the County
Executive Committer of Armstrong
was held at Kittanning last Fri
dav week. The principal business was
the electing of delegates to the ap
proaching State Convention. A. P.
Glenn and G. A. Williams were
chosen as Representative delegates;
and A. P. Neal as Senatorial delegate,
subject to agreement with Butler
county. Capt. J. G. Henry was recom
mended as member of the State Cen
tral Committee. Maj. J. G. Be ale for
the Electoral College and Jos. Buf
fington as delegate to the National
Convention at Chicago.
MESSRS. GRKER and Robinson were
both members of the County Com
mittee last Saturday, and both desired
to go as delegates to the Conventions
on the ground of being "endorse*..
This idea of making the Republican
party of this county the instrument
for giving political endorsements, to
persons who have got into trouble
through other kind of "endorsements,"
is a new one, and as far as we can
learn is thoroughly disgusting to the
honest masses of the party. Had they
not both been members of the Com
mittee, and took advantage of their
position as such, the plea, it is said,
would uot have prevailed. There has
been a great amount of "endorsement'
done by one for the other, political and
otherwise, within the past four years,
and now the one that happens to be
Chairman of the County Committee
prostitutes and dishonors the whole
parly bv using it to his own personal
and pecuniary advantage.
We can hardly credit the late news
from Maine, to the effect that the
Fusionists contemplate and are organ
izing military resistance to the Govern
ment that the law, through the highest
tribunals of the Slate, lias declared to
be the only lawful Government of the
State. Should this be the fact, how
ever, and through violence and anarchy
blood be shed, the parties guilty of it
will hove a fearful account to settle
with the people as well as with the
Eutler County for Blaine.
At the Republican County Com
mittee meeting last Saturday the al
most unanimous vote was for Blaine
as the next Republican nominee for
President. Our delegates were accord
ingly instructed for him. He was the
first, last and only choice. A motion
to make Grant the second choice of the
county received but little favor and
was withdrawn. Our delegates to
the State Convention, therefore, go to
Harrisburg with no uncertaiu sound
or purpose. Any of thoEe desiring to
go as delegates, and who wished to l>e
noncommittal or uninstrueted, had to
yield to the strong current of public
opinion and express themselves fully
for Blaine. Throughout the State
generally it seems as if the same sen
timent animated the Republican
masses and it now looks as if he will
have a clear majority in the State
Convention. The early call lor that
Convention, by which it was apparent
the people were not to lie allowed time
to be heard, added to the fact of
Blaine's great popularity with the
masses, and the further fact that they
believed he was not used fairly at
Cincinnati four years ago, have doubt
less had much to do in bringing about
the decided expression for him now.
If Pennsylvania declrrc.s for him, he
will lie Ihe nominee in the great con
The Legislative Bribery Casee.
IIARRISBUUO, Jan. 21.—The Riot
Bribery cases go over until the second
and third Mondays in March.. When
Court met this morning, the case of
Charles B. Salter was called and or
dered for immediate trial.
Mr. Hall, of counsel for defence, op
posed trial, and asked for a continuance
of the case on the ground that the bill
of indictment contains an increased
number of counts over that of August,
which hail not been properly examined
by the defence, owing to a lack of
time; that a number of important
witnesses for Salter were not present
—in fact had not yet been subpoenaed
—but the defence was making every
possible effort to do so.
Judge Pearson said he could see no
reason why the case should be post
poned, but to make it a fair thing all
around he would call Salter to the bar
and let him testify regarding the miss
ing witness, which was done, the de
fendant naming parties in different
parts of the State whom he has sum
moned to break down the evidence of
Foster, of Lehigh.
Halter was cross-examined very
closely by Mr. Gowen, but did not
deviate from his statement in the least.
A short and sharp argument then
ensued between counsel as to the pro
priety of a postponement, and then the
Bench was consulted, the result being
a statement by Judge Pearson to the
effect that Salter would be given till to
morrow morning to have his witnesses
here, when the trial would begin.
Mr. Mann then filed a demurrer to
the indictment, and more arguments
ensued as to the postponement, the out
come being that the demurrer was
withdrawn, the defence agreeing to
enter pleas in all cast's, on condition
that they l>e postponed until March.
The Commonwealth was willing, and
finally Judge Pearson made the order
that pleas in all the cases should lie
entered, in order that there can IK* no
future wrangle over the indictments,
and that all of the cases, including
Salter's, shall go over until the two
weeks' term of Court, beginning on the
second Monday in March. Counsel
for the, defence then entered pleas of
: jtlutlec, P<*«» 2S,
Meeting of the Republican County
Committee called to order at 1.30, P.
M., Saturdav, January 24. 1880. by the
Present. W. P. Brainm. •! P. Mil
ford. J. Uockeiiberrv. S. C. Hutchi
son, S. W. McCollough, Charles Coch
ran! Tas. MeClumr, Roliert Barron, W.
B. Dodd«. D. W. Forrester. Thoma-
Hoon. F. II Monnie, J. B. Orbison.
Jame? Mitchell. T. B. liite, RolnTt
Henry, William Lutz, Daniel Feidler,
J. May bury, Win. V. Seaman. W.
J. Welsh. Samuel Cooper. M. X Greer,
W. W. M -Call. W. T. Anderson. A. C.
Duncan.Thos. Robinson, John M.Greer.
A. Mechlin?, Robert Campbell, A. L.
Craig, R. W. McKce. Reuben Shanor,
C. M- C. Campbell.
The districts of Marion. Venango,
Sfippervrock, Brady, Clearfield. West
Fairview, Fast Jackson, North Conno
quenes-ing, Adam-. Saxonburg and
Zelieuople were not represented.
After the roll had been called, Chair
man Robinson announced the object of
the meeting and referred to certain im
perfections in the registry lists.
Mr. Shanor then moved that the
Committee proceed to the election of
delegate to the State Convention.
Mr. M. X. Greer suggested that
before the delegates were elected the
Committee fir.-t express its choice for
President, and that men then be eleet< d
as delegates who would represent its
Mr Shanor withdrew his motion,
when Mr. Greer read the following,
which was adopted:
Resolved, That we but give the ex
pression of a large maj »rity of the Re
publicans of Butler county by declaring
their preference for James G. Blaine as
the nominee of the party at the coming
Resolved, That we hereby instruct
our delegates to the State and National
Conventions to use all honorable mean
to secure the nomination of Blaine for
President, and, further, to this <>nd, we
especially insist that none but "Blaine
men" be elected from this Congressional
District to represent u« in the National
The Committee then proceeded to
the election of delegates to the State
Messrs. R. W. McKce, R. A.Mifflin,
and Robert Storey were nominated for
Senatorial delegates, and John M.
Greer, Daniel Feidler and (Jen. Pur
viancc for Representative delegates.
A. vote was then taken, and R.
W. McKee, John M. Greer and Daniel
Feidler declared elected, they having
received the highest number of votes.
The elections were made unanimous.
Messrs. B. Shanor and John M
Greer then moved the following, which
liesolred. That our delegates to the
State Convention )<e instructed to sup
port Hon. John A. Lemon for Auditor
General, and use all honorable means
to secure his election.
The Convention then proceeded to
elct delegates to the National Conven
Messrs. J. H. Ncgley and Thomas
Robinson were put in nomination, and
the latter chosen on a vote of 20 to 12.
The election was made unanimous.
A motion to fix the time of the pri
maries was made and withdrawn.
On motion. Committee adjourned.
W. C. N KGI.EY, Chairman.
Senator Garflaid's Speech.
COLUMBUS, Jan. 15—A reception
was given to (ien. Garfield, a I nited
States Senator-elect, in the Capitol
Gen. Garfield was introduced by
Governor Foster; and, after some
handshaking made a speech, in which
he referred to the gratification he felt
at his election and this reception. He
then spoke of the memories the Ohio
Capitol recalled to hint.
"It was here," he said, "the word
was first brought of the firing on Fort
Sumter. I remember that one week
later, on the motion of a Democratic
leader, who occupied a seat on the
other side, we surrendered this Cham
ber to several companies of soldiers
who had come to Columbus to tender
their services to the imperilled Gov
"They slept on the carpet and these
sofas while waiting for other quarters
outside the Capitol. Here was the
nerve centre of anxiety and agony
during the early scenes of the war.
Here over 8,000 citizens tendered their
services during the course of three
weeks to the Imperilled nation.
"All party lines disappeared as if by
magic; and from both sides of this
Chamber men went out to take their
places on the field of battle. We meet
here to-night with the war so far back
in the distance that it is almost a half
"We meet here to-night with a
nation redeemed under the flag we
fought for, with a glorious, a great and
growing Republic, made greater anil
more glorious by the sacrifices through
which it has passed."
He then paid a warm tribute to Sen
ator Thurman, "than whom," he said,
"Ohio has had few larger-minded,
broader-iuinded men in the record of
its history," and referred to the kind
words spoken of him by Senator Thiir
man in the State canvass, saying that
"the flowers that bloom over the
garden wall of party politics are the
sweetest and most fragrant that bloom
in the gardens of this world, and
where we can pluck them, and enjoy
their fragrance, it is manly and delight
ful to do so,"
Speaking of hi* long service in Con
gress from one district, whose upproba.
tion he had always greatly desired,
without egotism he still more desired
tin? approbation of one person, and his
name was Garfield. Continuing, after
the laughter had subsided, he said:
"lie is the only man 1 am compelled
to sleep with (laughter] and eat with;
and if I could not lnve his approba
tion I should have bad companionship
[laughter], and in this larger constitu
ency which has called me to represent
them now I can only do what is true
to my iH-st self, applying the same rule,
and if I should be so unfortunate as to
lose the confidence of this large con
stituency, I must do what every other
fair-minded man has to do—carry his
political life in his hands, and take the
With few words more, he bade Re
publicans and Democrats a cordial
A CLEARFIELD county man has been
sent to jail for neglecting his wife on
her deathbed, the warrant for his arrest
having been issued at the instance of
the Coroner who held an inquest over
The News From Maine.
V dispatch from Augusta, dated the
23rd inst., stated that by the next
morning the Capitol Guards, of Au
gusta, the Auburn Light Infantry and
the Androscoggin Light Infantry will
garrison the State House. At ten
minutes past eleven o'clock Governor
Davis and Inspector General Silden
arrived at the Adjutant General's of
fice. In three minutes Gov. Davis
authorized this startling but well jus
tified military movement. It was a
timely act. The military authorities
were out of patience with the politi
cians who have for several days had
the dominant influence at the State
House. This has been the most sen
sational of any night since the com
plication. But rumors of stirring
events to come were not baseless.
The Fu-ionists military arc and have
been drilling down town and it ha*
been ascertained to the satisfaction of
the military authorities that a con
centrated attack upon the State House
was likely to occur at any moment.
A DESPERATE PLOT DISCOVERED.
A plot to burn the residences of
leading Augusta Republicans was
discovered to-night. Triangular bits
of paper marked the doomed residences.
They were tacked on after dark and
soon j»erceived by the vigilant police.
Had the Governor not given his order
for calling out the troops to-night the
military at the Stat" House were ready
to abandon their watch, which was
likely to result in an inglorious ending.
The orders for the militia were given
out by (ien. Chamberlain's Assistant
Adjutant General, for the reason that
part of the militia wotdd not, it was
feared, obey Gov. Davis' order. The
Capitol Guards garrison the State
House to-night and partly relieve the
worn out police who have lieen with
out sleep for many hours. A special
train is ordered to-night from Lewis
ton. Probably the most aggressive
movement of the State Government
will be to disperse the Fusionist Leg
islature and arrest every Fusion official
who ]>ersi.sts in playing at Government.
There are suspicious circumstances
which lead to alarm, viz : Crowds of
men are collecting at various points,
the continuance of organization among
the Fusionists, the raising of money
to sustain them in their action, the ac
tivity of Major John Smith, the hold
ing out of Sawyer, who claims to lie
Secretary of State, the drilling of se
cret clans of armed men, and the in
cendiary talk of the Greenback-Labor
Chronicle of Auburn that the State
House must be taken though it cost a
thousand lives. From consultation
with the military authorities Gov.
Davis became fully convinced of the
serious situation, and that the position
of Mayor Nash was perfectly sound.
He therefore ordered to the State
House the Capitol Guards and the
Richards Light Infantry, who at one
o'clock this morning were there. The
Auburn Light Infantry will leave that
place for the capitol at 2 o'clock this
morning and other military forces will
be brought here if necessary. Infor
mation of the operations of the Fusion
ists comes from reliable men in each
county. The design is to take the
House. The prompt action of Gov.
Davis will avert all trouble. Men are
known to be ready at the call of Smith,
from Lincoln and Somerset counties,
who are to take sleighs across the
country. The prompt action of Col.
Peakes prevented the movement in
What Two Tramps Did.
• A daring tramp outrage was com
mitted near Pinegrove, Schuylkill Co.,
Pa., last Tuesday afternoon. Two men,
named Jonathan Schultz and Jacob
Ziegler, were digging a well on the
farm of Messersmitb, and had got
ten it about twenty feet deep. Schultz
was digging at the bottom, while Zieg
ler operated the windlass oij the sur
face, when three tramps came along
the road near by and stopped. One of
them asked Ziegler for a chew of to
bacco ; Ziegler handed him a plug, and
the tramp, after biting off a chew, put
the rest in his pocket. Ziegler remon
strated and a fight followed, in which
all the tramps took part. Ziegler was
knocked senseless with a club and rob
bed of n silver wate|i and a small
amount of money. The tramps then
broke up the windlass and threw the
pieces, together with the bucket and
top.-, dotfo upon Schultz, who was
thus imprisoned, with no means of get?
ting out. He set up a vigorous yelling
for help, but it was an unfrequented
spot and there was no response. After
some time Ziegler recovered conscious
ness and, though badly beaten, njade
his way a quarter of a mile to the farm
house, 'where he found assistance and
sent men to rescue Schultz, who was
found to be suffering from a severe
scalp wound, caused by the falling
timbers. The neighbors organized a
hunt for the tramps, but they could
no bo found,
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 23.—Judge
McKcnnan, in the I'. S. Court this
morning, delivered an opinion in the
case of John Sherman Hall against the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company.
This is a test suit tried in 187H to fix
the responsibility for loss by the Pitts
burgh riot. \ jury wasdispenscd with
and evidence submitted to the Judge
to ascertain the facts and apply the
law. After reviewing the testimony
Judge MeKennan concluded his opin
ion as follows: "I'pou the whole ease
I am of the opinion, and so find that
the loss complained of was caused by
lire while the plaintiff's goods were in
transit by the defendant within the
meaning of the exception in the bill of
lading, that the defendant is not shown
to have been guilty of any negligence
by which the efficiency of the excep
tion is in any way impaired, and hence
forth the plaintiff is not entitled to re
cover." It was admitted at the trial
that the plaintiff's goods were des
troyed by fire during the riot, and the
bilf of lading offered in evidence con
tained a clause excepting the liability
of the railroad company or freight
company for freight lost by fire.
THE Chinaman has some prejudices
in common with the rest of mankind.
For instance, he has an aversion to
being hanged. So deep is this aversion
that lie generally manages to commit
suicide before the fatal moment comes
unless he is carefully watched. And
he is by no means particular as to the
manner in which he takes himself off,
UM i. shown in the cape of the one in
Oregon, who was to have paid the
penalty of a murder upon the gallows,
but who cheated justice by strangling
Com ui u nical ions.
WEFT SINBCPY, Jan. 20. 1880.
ssrs. Editor* —Please allow us.
through the medium of your paper, to
correct some false statements, made by
| some unscrupulous parties concerning
j our worthy Principal, in the issue of
'■ the Eagle, dated January 11.
; The statement that we were prohib
i ited from attending the social, on pain
|of expulsion, is false. We know
i whereof we assert, when we say that
i we have a kind aud generous Principal
j and, at the same time, one that care-
I fully guard-* our highest interest. We
! never saw anyone more willing than
; Prof. Gillillan to "rant a favor, if by so
| doing be docs not injure the receiver.
For some time previous to the even
ing referred to. Dec. 29. the M. E.
Church, of this place, had been holding
j a protracted meeting. In addition to
this, a religious convention was held in
the Presbyterian Church, of this place,
the week immediately preceding the
holidays. The Professor not only gave
us permission but insisted on our at
tending these meetings, notwithstand
ing lie knew, and we were conscious of
the fact, that the tendency was to re
tard the school work. A numlier of us
were at service in the M. E. Church on
the evening of Deccmlier 29. and al
though no permits to attend the social
were granted, a few of our number
were there, and the only jienalty im
posed was that they, with some others,
who had failed to observe study hours,
would, at some future time, lie required
to remain in their rooms and study
while the rest would enjoy a party or a
sleigh ride. We firmly believe that had
the managers of the supper selected a
more appropriate time and shown our
Principal the courtesy due him, that all
of us would have been permitted to
We have, in connection with our
institution, a literary organization,
known as the Hawthorne Literary
Society, which affords us liberal literary
advantages. However, persons wish
ing to attend the meetings of the circle
are permitted to do so, provided they
do not allow it to interfere with their
school work. During the fall term, sev
eral were in regular attendance at these
meetings. In a few eases, where stu
dents were not doing satisfactory
school work, they were prohibited from
We do not hesitate in saying that
we have kind and proficient teachers,
and that we never attended a school
where a more thorough and practical
knowledge of the branches was im
parted. No student ♦•an attend our
school without being benefited.
We, the undersigned students of the
West Sunburv Academy, know of no
higher good we can wish this com
munity than that Prof. Gillillan and
wife mav long hold the positions they
now occupy, and we trust they will not
only receive the sympathy and support
of the (food people of Sunburv and
vicinity, but of Butler county.
(Signed) W. J. Brvson, <!. W. Mech
ling, R. J. Gross-maii, M. Hall, J. 11.
Dunlap, F. M. Campliell, J. S. Mc-
Kissick, W. B. Scott, 11. A. Rhodes,
J. Stevenson, J. M. Murtland, J. S.
Campbell, A, B. Christy, W. E. Mc-
Clung, W. L. Emrick, W. R. Cow
den, Jr., S. J. Guinn, J. M. Mcr
shinicr, J. .\). Painter, Lizzie Christy,
Zdcma Thompson, Maggie Kennedy.
Maggie Cowdcn, Cloie Mechling,
Minnie Mechling. Huldah Kellv,
Florence Campbell, Eva Vankirk,
Zilla Allen, Lewella Hamilton, Eliza
Svillous, Minnie Hamilton, Lebbie
F. Gregg, Velum E. CoU.<n, Sadie
Campbell, Nannie Adams, Jenette
Grossman, Ida Cowdcn, Eva Cow
den. Ada Sproul, Hattie Tinker.
Grant and the Earthquako.
HAVANA, Jan. 23.—General Grant
and party passed a comfortable night,
notwithstanding the earthquake. To
day being the King's saint day, a grand
official reception was held at the palace.
It was attended by the members of
the municipality and the superior mil
itary and naval officers, in full uniform,
and foreign consuls. General C'allijas,
Vice Governor General, held a recep
tion, as usual, in tho throne room,
Generals Grant and Sheridan and
Colunel Fred Grant assisting, by the
side of General C'allijas. The ladies
of the visiting party witnessed the re
ception from an adjoining saloon, no
ladies being permitted to attend such
official receptions, Alter the reception
General Grant, his son and General
Sheridan drove through the city. This
evening a grand official banquet will be
given in honor of General Grant, at
which the ladies of the superior officers
are expected to be present. It was ex
pected that General Grant and party
would also aitem} the Tacon Theatre
to-night, but the banquet will inter,
fere with that part of the plan.
Severe earthquake shocks were felt
in this city last night at eleven o'clock
;*nd again at four this morning.
I Earthquakes have never before Ijeeu
experienced here, and many people
were frightened and passed the night
in the public squares. No person wa»
injured, and no damage was done to
property. The duration of the shocks
was about three seconds. f l he barom
eter was very low last evening. To
day at noon the barometer registered
:>() and the thermometer 79. Accounts
from Vwelto Abajo sti|te that the
earthquake was severely felt there, am}
much damage done to buildings, es.
pecially at San Cristobal. The shocks
were oscillating, from the east to the
west. It was supposed there had
been a heavy earthquake somewhere in
Central America. At Santiago de
Cuba no disturbance was felt.
THE Fissionistd in Maine are simply
making a laughing-stock of themselves
by holding out longer against the in
evitable. The Republicans now have
the Governor, tlio Legislature, the
judiciary, the militia and everything
else that goes to make up a regular
State Government, beside having the
confidence or acquiescence of all law
abiding people. Nevertheless the tu
ition claimants to legislative seats ni"t
yesterday in front of the State House,
with the President of the Senate not
in the chair l>ut roosting on a fence,
while the rabble laughed at the .V r eo,
as It deserved. After this exhibition
the next thing in order would seem to
be the commitment of the whole Fu
sion Legislature to a lunatic asylum,
their scats in which would surely not
lie open to contest.— Philadelphia
Times, Jan. 20.
AN'lndiaha couDty farmer lost his
claim for sllß for sheep killed by dogs,
because one that he owned Lad DO
returned tto the as&sgors.
A Littlo Ahead of Pennsylvania.
[Wi <t Clmter \ illaze Ueoord.l
Hon. A. I*. Gorman, the United
| States Senator from Maryland, was
; once a page in tlie Senate, and this is
( | the first instance in the country's his
tory that a page has risen to be Sen-.»-
. tor. Then- are, however, several
C oases in the history of Pennsylvania
where an ex-nienilx?rof the Legislature
has been a paster and folder.
Grant Cannot be Elected.
[Belief out e Republican.]
We have no pet candidate. We are
' for the man who can win, and this we
firmly believe Grant cannot do. For
the man that can be named to us that
1 will IH> gained by the nomination of
' Grant for a third term we will engage
to name fifty that we will lose. Hero
worship is one thing, but political pref
erence is quite another.
The Wayne Monument.
[From Erie Dispatch, Jin. 7.)
The walls for the block house over
General Wayne's grave on Garrison
Hill have reached the second story and
are about ready for the roofing. The
flag staff is to l>e seen towering up
through the timbers but has not yet
" been raised to a perpendicular position.
It will stand on the identical spot from
which arose the ancient staff at the
foot of which the old hero desired his
body to be buried, which request was
carried out to the letter. The base of
the new pole will be imbedded in a
foundation of masonry, and will last
for years. The grave has been encased
with a stone wall which is to be sur
mounted with a slab. In the erection of
i this monument we have then a block
1 house the fac simile of the one in which
i Wayne died, his grave and the flag
r staff combined in one attraction.
> SENATOR BLAINE left Augusta for
Washington last Wednesday, having
r been detained about six weeks by the
quandary of his Republican friends at
home. We suppose that he thinks the
r time not wasted. Viewed as a piece
. of political work, without question as
.. to the merits of the cause or the iuor
, ality of the methods, Mr. Blaine's
r management of the Republican case
. throughout the complications has been
i admirable. He undertook to carry on
- a business which seemed hopeless to
, many of his followers. He has pro
\ ceeded by well considered steps gain
ing ground steadily, and as steadily
t forcing his adversaries back from their
positions of advantage. He has out
-1 witted both the Democratic andUreen
] back leaders. Some of these gentle
. men are prone to underestimate the
r efficiency of Mr. Blaine's wits as an
element to be contended with. They
make a grave mistake when they at
j tribute his success in politics to ad
. ventitious circumstances.
THE Bank Reserve Bill, requiring
I half the legal reserve to be held in
I coin, is dead,,
Truth and Soberness.
What is the best family medicine in
the world to regulate the bowels, pu
rify the blood, remove costiveness and
billiousncss, aid digestion and stimu
late the whole system?
Truth and soberness compels us to
answer, Hop Bitters, being pure, per
fect and harmless. See "Truths'" in
The Register hereby pives notice that Mon
day, the second dny of February, A. D. ISSO,
is the last day on which aconnte of Kxecutors,
Administrators and tJuardians can lie filed, for
presentation at March Term of Court, 1N«<).
11. 11. Reg.
M A It It I KtitlS.
MINNIOER -JAMISON—Jan. 8, 1880, at
the residence of the bride's father, Henry Jam
ison, E-u . Allegheny township, this county,
by Rev. W. V. Sloan, Mr John Minniger, of
Mayville, N. Y., and Miss Fannie Jamison.
MclbLVOY— FRITZ lan. 8, 1880, at the
i residence of the bride's parents, Allegheny
township, this county, by H«*v. Mc< 'rear\, Mr.
John Mulllvoy, of Oil < ily, and Miu Ophelia
r SMITH r,RANT-Dec 25th, 187!>, at the
1 residence of the bride's parents, by Rev. J. M.
Edwards, Mr. T. Vantine Smith and Mis*
Eilen Giant, both of Grunt Farm, IJqtier
AEBI.ASTER- ELDER —Jan. 22nd, 1880,
in Centreville, Butler county, Pa., by Rev.
James A. Menau), Mr. Henry Arblaster and
M.-s, Sarah Elder, both of Centreville, Fa.
McGEARY —Jan. 17, I>HO, in Tarentnm, Al
legheny irou ity, Mr. Nathaniel M. McGedry.
aged 42 yeaiM, 7 months and 4 days.
RALSHOUSE—Sept. 12, 1579, of scarlet
fever, Jaine.s Mrl.ain. aged ten years and four
month*, youngest child of John and Isabella
Ralshouse, of Clinton township, this county.
The family circle 's broken, and little
"Jimrnie" u gone. In vain do we listen for
the soun<| of his voice and bis well-known and
welcome footfall, lie is missed from our midst
and often inquiringly we look for him. With
sail hearts we carefully laid his body away in
(he dark and lonely grave, but his soul, we
trmt, is in licaven rejoicing. Farewell Jimmie,
say we all, and may God in his uierpy, by his
grace, finally reunite us all in that happy home
above, where there shall IH- no more death and
the sad farewell never be heard. S. M. 11.
BEIGHLEA—Jan. 17, I*SO, Jane, daughter
of George W. ami Minerva Beighlea, of Conno
quenessing township, aged 9 months and 17
Oh! tis hard to lay you, Jcni,io,
Mo beautiful and fair,
To rout among the quiet dead.
In peaceful slumber there.
Yes, 'tis hard to miss you, Jennie,
From your accustomed place ;
We weep that we will see no more
Your sweet and lovely face.
Yes, we cannot keep from weeping,
And our tears are falling fast.
As we gather round your coffin,
And look on you our last.
But we know ihat >•"'» are happy.
Our darling tittle hube,
And in your early loveliness,
You are to hcaveu lied.
BtiTTF.n —tjood 25 cents ¥ IT>.
BAOON- -Plain angar cured hams 11 2t». ¥ lb;
shoulders, H ; sides. 8
Bf.AXM —White. 1 1 .'IMS) 1 -50 »> bush.
Chjckf.nh—2s m SO ct«. per pair.
Cnr.KsK —18 eta V lb.
CORN Mp.AL. —'2 eta. IT».
CAI.F Hkiss —V lb-
Eooa—l3 eta V "'ogoii.
Flodb— Wheat, Pifr H V I'bl, twk 4186(6 t2 (
huokwbo»t. M-ftO f owt.
(ill.liw —Oat a, ot* r 1 hu»hpl| corn 16 ; wheat
41 S ; rye 7"> cei.ta : buckwheat, tiO.
HONEY — 9H cts. V lb
I.ABn--7e >• lb. Tallow, titS'T.
MOLASSEH -50<n'lN>c H gallon. Syrnp, 00® 60c,
ONloSS—fl V bush
POTATOKh--40c. V bushel.
BHOAR—Yellow 7<a>Hc.; white 9(o'10c. V lb.
BAI.T—NO. 1. fl-85 V barrel.
This disease like many others is regarded
as incurable. It is not so. If it is taken in
time it is as eaailv cured as a wart or a com.
W'e know very well that it ia a fearful disease
and will eat away until It destroys life, that
is if it is neglected, but If it is attended to
when it first makes it* appearance, or soon
after, there is no trouble in eradicating it
from the system. Persons will have to l>e here
during part of the treatment, consequently
there la no uae writing to me for information
whether it can be cured without my seeing the
ease. I also treat with succeaa, Rupture, Piles,
Fistula, Ulcers, Ulcerated legs, Varicoae \ eina, i
Varicocele Tumors, Hydrocele, anil every form .
of Skin Disease.
Or. Keyeer, 240 Pen# Avenue,
Otny hlte Obflrt'a Chturcb. Pfu»btuyh, Pa- |
To all who are suffering from the eri r« anl
j indiscretions of jroiith, aerviNi.< wcftkii* <*, e*;triv j
i decay. lo« ot' manhood, Ac., I will send :i j
i recijw that will cure y..u. Fi.KKOF I'llAHllK. !
j Tlii* (treat rriaeilr 'r:is discovered by a mission- j
I nry in South Africa. Semi & MlMkMrf
: envelope to the Rkv. .fix: p:i Inman. Station
! D, .\<ir York i'ittj.
jCTNA insurance company
OF HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT.
A«ct* r7.0T5.524 ft
LOTAH.- p id lu lil ve v irs, ial uot',tXH>.
J. T. Mi J. .SKIN »<c SON,
jinSSly Jcttenon street, Hutlor, l't.
A NEW DRPAR.'CRE!
#1 BOTTI.B TVTK-.T MEDICINES KOR CEVf- !
JAD WIN'S TONIC LAXATIVE
Is Appetizing, P..1 n .Mr md Non-Alcoholic,
AND ALWAYS CLKKB
Dyspepsia, j-ick Constipation, Uil- (
lousncss, Sour Stomaeit, Liver Cottij- l.t i i. ~ :
Want of Appetite. In li/cstlj'i, .1 mud Ice, Kid
ncy Comp rint, .Vwvoiid' Dizzin--s, Sleep
lessitfs.-, Ht-arlburn, C..le', Debility, Foul
Breath, Woruif, Piles, Fevers, Colils, e^c.
The Tonic I.*\itive rejnl-itcs ll«o bowels
it; .l stri ngihcus the system, giv s a clc r lieid,
pure Wood and elastic spit it-, is purely vege
table, contiinj no trerenry nor alo'.-<, Sibut
all tiroes. Pleasant to the t.:<tc, and i snbeti
ttite for I'ills, Castor Oii, Ac. Uesl lauii.y med
icine known. Adapted to strong men. ..eiiciie
females acd feeble iiilini p. In liqui: lor «i
Sob! by druggists. I'rice only XS cent* foi a
large '..fie HENRY B. JADWIN, Ap.'l -
eary acd CbcniUt, S.i'e Proprietor, Carl-ondile,
I'a. 1). II WUI.I.KB, Drugisl, Sole A_ r ont '>r
Butler, l*a. jan'-JS-ly
-* «r| V pr«2l.i of Tfclag* Worth kn»« iu 5 ** ly » »-r
1 o*> .cli turn . w.ti. rrfffrii-ei, *e iun»i;h tl«c t>uUt frvr,
-;ve It-rtu* that »ili i i«orr a w<»rk*r ovtr SK>U mm-ntk.
Aid. e*s I.MLKN ATI U> tL I*l U. CO., 3t * Si. Lo«ii, Mo. j
FV>r Sale ©r Kent.
Three teres of frouud, lir 0 u hous-i and stcrc j
room, with outbuildir gs, g >o<] water at ilie
door, and good young orctiarl. Ia six mi'cs
from liutler, and a go«l location for a country
t-tore- If not s;>ld before April Ist next, will i»e
for rent to a good tenant. Inquire of
,loH>' 11 NF.OT.EV.
janl2-lit Bntler. Pa.
Letters of adminifiraiioa cu the of
Samuol Lt-axon, Et*q. dee d, late of Mei er
tonnehip, Butler Co . Pa., having been grau ed
to the m.dereigned. all pet«jr.M knowing theia
telve.- iridebtc! to said ettaie r.ill ni>ihe
immediate payment, aid any havii.g
will present them duly authenticated for settie
ueiit. 1.. S. I.EASON, Adrn'r,
jan2l Harriuville. Butler Co., Pa.
In the District Conrt of the l'uite.l States, for
the Western District of Pennsylvania,
Walter L- Graham, of Duller, a Bankrupt un
der tho Act of Congrcb of Jtareh id. ISO 7. and
the auiendli.r-iits suppleiuents thereto, having
applied for a discharge fr im all his d.-hls, a id
otlier claims piovnble under eaiJ Act, by order
of Conit notice is hereby given to all eieditors
who have proved their debts, and other persons
interetted, tu appear 0:1 the iota day of Febru
ary. iii'n'l, at 2 o'clock, r. m., before 11. 11.
Goucher. Register iu Bankruptcy, at his
office. Butler, Pa , to show cause if any tl:ey
have, why a dircharge should not b* grunted to
the sai<l Bankrupt.
S. C. MoCANDLESS, Clerk.
Worlli Mill.Fire ins.Co. Slalcmcnt.
.Stock January, 18S0 «>i'..7yo 17
fiurp'ns of IS7H i 1 00
Premtiitu . 2/io
Assessment I,'JUS 04
Vouoliere *I,7S : (It
Tieasary tnd sub-Treasury.. "2 10
Auditors and Ex. Coin 15 (X)
Loeses unpaid and ex 2.in t'O
Secretary's o-.rvicts 30 00
Surplus 100 23
jan2l J. M- MArJKHALL, Bec'v.
Farm lor Hale.
The nn lenlpcd w ill pell the f .mi o! Jacob
Shinor, dee'd. situated in Centre township,
three miles from Butler. It conM-ts ol 175
ut res, about n hundred ete-nred. the I dance iu
};oo!l llml.or, two orchards, frame bank bain,
Irnine house, Iratne wash house and uranary
It not sold in a bo'ly it can be divided without
injury. Inquire of
DANIEL -lIANOK, ) -
J. a. Mu.vrz,
j.tnH-2'ii Butler, Pa.
BEST IN THE WORLD;
WTuch Ja tho same thing.
I' linpnr* Kalrralni ortll-Cmh Soila
v»li>< h 1« the aumet li Infill* of n si If, hi -
iy dlrtjr while color. H may -
I while, tianilnul l>y lts.-'r, but u.
Ci»?IP.»HIS«V Willi tmntu J'.
tO*» " AK.U tVDIIAJIHEI." Ut'.AVO
xvlil ihow flio tl IfTtrcnrr,
Hc« tlmt your Saloralui anil Hair,
tsr No<la li white nml PtlllF, u<
■ iiuulil lie AJ.L. WIMII-AU St'lM AJi-
CKS us: (t for
A airnple but severe of Iho cmipr.rativi
value i.t dtf.uvnt braids of! sVi or .sakratie.i 11
to dissolve a ituwert apcouiul of eacK Uiu.l Willi
about a piut of watsr (hot preierrcil) In tierc
a! j«=ca, atlrrliiimutil al Ila tl«.■r. uoUy <Ji"»'ilveil
5 lis -Joli lorioui Insoluble matter In tl lu.> rir
b":i i will be ibowi aTlsr woiuo tweuty
minutiM oraioncp. by tiio milky appi .iraui-e t f
the a Jut'on aud th ijuciititv efC deck j
Hi ittcr aocordlng la quality.
Ik- sure aad atk for t'cur' U < c-.'t ac '
Biwi'ratii* a id »ee that their naiaa h on tl! .
yoqwlll get t'io pm<«t and whiU. t
H.DMoaot thlswltb»o*rm!U.in pr -tn
em-eto Uakin3 Powder, saves twenty times iu
Beu 0:10 pound pockaco for valuable ln 'orraa
•E aad re i.l carofuily.
%mm THIS TO YOUR QROCER.
Drawn fur a Week of Common Pleas Court,
Cominrnoinq on the Firs! Mondav ot Feb
ruary, 1880, being the 2nd Day.
Adams-Joseph Catdidollar, Benj. Davidson,
floorjje W. Bichardson.
Allegheny—J. It Knox.
HulTalo—J. M Flommg
tlontHKpicnessing—W. N. Oilleland, Casper
Clearfield John AlcKeg, Cliaa. Kumniel, Jos.
lieii-'hart, Dotuiis Hhielda.
Donegal—William Nolen. P. H. Banihart.
Fairview—J. 11. Gibson, J. C. Heater, Henry
Forward —John B. Miller.
Lancaster— Henry Eiehnour.
Middlesex—John I) Miller. Kobert Kingen
Ma-ion—Hugh (iilmore, John Gilchrist, AVm.
Byers. Joseph Gilmor«.
Mercer—W M Bell.
Oakland —John Heidinan.
Venango—Milton Kellerman, A. C. Wilsc<n
Washington W. J. Wasscn, J. L. Htenart,
Walter M. Hall
Worth— o. 11 Amtstroiig.
Butler hor. Hairy Grish, George Beiber, Jr.
Centreville—W. It. Hays.
Millerstown Charles Sforrison.
I'etro'ia I. N. Ireland. W. T. Cordon.
#5 will buy n one-hnlf interest in a j:ooil bu»-
liie-s in Pittsburgh. t>ne who knows sotue
thlng nlw.tit fannlnir prelerred. An lion.at 1111111
with the utmvc nnioui.t will do well to sdiliess
by letter. SMITH JOHNS, core S. M James,
i»". Liberty street, Pitt burgh, Pa. |nu27 ly
5,000 A|e»tß Wated at Onee.
We have the very best thing for Agents, and
ofTer snch inducenients that any one can 11 «ke
from 50 els. to i 2 evei v evening, and t3.o<Mi a
year if you work all the time. Send 10 cts for
sample and secure your territory.
Address, Messenger Publishing Co ,
Jau7-lw P. 0. Box 422, Milton, Pa.
Tv» Cover, Btool and Book, nly
I 11\ 11 OS *'* ' to *' 2is - OrgMi". 13 Stops,
itvllUO J, nets l!e«ls. 2 Knee v Weils,
Stool, and 80. k. only t«7 50. CSTB Stop Or ran.
Stool. Book, only »!1i1.T5. A l'reus, BUNNELL
4 MILL&B- LcWtou, Pa- jan7-3m i
MB. MAKTIN FHEEB will sell twenty C2o>
i well-;.>ote<i Flower Plants, of different vari
] etifs. f r one dollar. Call at his Conservatory.
• near the old German Lutheran Church, and se
' leei Ihcan for yonn~-lf. jan2l-3;n
FOIi S VLK.
A handsome six-room frame hou<-e, located
on Siutl siieet, northwestern part of Butler.
Lot '.Ox 17ft. All ne-ceanry ouit.uildinirs,
l F.UMc—Ore-:hird cash end Ktlanee in four
equal annual pawaents. Inquire at this olllcc.
Bt TI.EP. Cot'vtt, ss:
Jan. l>Nh the Court
lix Tfcmsday, tbe 4th day ot March Dl'll, ..."
ill.- e>l nppliciUotis l. r licnse to fell
liquor. BY THE CW ht.
In pursuance of the aliove order all uppliea
tions for licenses must be llled in Uie Clerks'
office cn or belore the 17th day of Feb nary,
ISSiI. VV, A. WI4IOHT, Clerk,
Petition for Discharge.
In tin matter of tho petition of Jauies Ke irn.- 1 ,
*'lro:i.istrator am! Trasteo of Wm. Kearns.
drc'.l, for dischaige and for the ilise'.iargo
of his tKuidstaeii. O. C. No. —. Match
ISSO, Jan. 12. The Coarl direct notice by
publication, und r Bnles of Conrt, that peti
tioner's pr yer will be granted on lirst day of
n(\t term, unless canse snow 1 to the emitrirv.
jaiil4-3t BY THE COUBT.
Procmed for Soldiers disabled in the U. S.
sei vice from any cause, also for Heirs of de
eeat-« il soldiers. All pensions viate back to elay
of discharge, and to date of death of the sol
dier. Pensions increased. Adiltess. with stamp,
STODDARDT A CO..
jait7-lm] 913 E. Pt. N. W., Washington, D. C.
NEW Y(1 WEEKLY HERALD.
DOLLAR A YEAR.
Tl:o circulation <~.f tLid popular newspaper
la- more than trebled during the past year. It
contains all the leading news containkl iu tho
DAII.t ITriiAt.p. and : s arranged in handy de
fnibraces s|>ecial dispatches from all quarters
of tho globe. Under the bead of
arc given tho Telegraphic Dispatches of the
week from all parts of the Dnion- This fea
ture alone makes
THE WEEKLY IIEEAI.D
the most valuable chronicle in the world, as it is
the che.-pett. Every week is given a faithful
en-bracing complete and comprehensive dis
patches from Washington, including full re
ports of the speeches of eminent politicians on
the qnestions of the hour.
THE FARM DEPARTMENT
of tho Wekkly lItHALD givae the latest as well
i.s th« uiast practical suggestions and discover
ies relating to the duties of the farmer, hints
for raising CATTLE. Poc.TRY, Gu.uns TUBES,
Vkoktabub, «Ve'., Ac., with su^giations for
keepini; buildings and farming uttnsils in re
pair. This ii supplemented by a well-edited
department, wulelv copied, tinder the of
giving recipes for practical dishes, hints for
making clothing and for keeping np with tho
latest fashions at the lowest price. Every item
of cooking or economy suggested in this ue
partmmt is practically tested by experts before
publication. Let'ers from our Paris and LOll
- correspondents on the very latest fashions.
Tbe Home Department of the \Yi I.ki.V lli.halii
will save the housewife more than one hundred
timos the price of the paper. The interests of
are looked .iftor, and everything relating to mc
chanios and labor saving is caiefull.v recorded.
TEere is a page devoted to nil tl'e latest phases
of the business markets. Crops. Merchaiidise,
Ac.. Ac. A valuable feature is found iu the
specially reported prices and cotidiiicus of
THE PRODUCE MARKET,
Sih'rtinii NEWS at heme and abroad, together
with a Stout every week, a Slumon by some
eminent divine. LIT. iiahy. MUSICAL, Dkamatic,
PtitsoNAt. and SEA N.itm. There is no paper in
tho worl l which contains so much news matter
evciv week ts the WEEKLY IIEUALD. which is
sent, p ( >stai,e free, for One Dollar. You can
subscribe at nnv tiice.
THE NEW YORK HERALD,
in a weeklv form,
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.
NEIV YORK HRRALD,
dic24dm] Broadway A Ann St.. Now York.
Union Woolen Mills.
I would desire to call the attention of the
public to the Union Woolen Mill, Butler, Pa.,
where I have new and improved machinery for
the manufacture ol
Barred and Gray Flannels,
Knitting and Weaving Yarns,
and I can recommend them as being very dura
ble, as they are manufactured of pure Butler
county wool. '1 hey are beautiful in eolor.su
)>erior in texture, and will he sold at very low
prices. For samples and prices, address.
1u124.'7H lv) Butler. I'a
Jpp V T O H H
Fir mending Tin. Brars, Co; per. I.end "
r or Iron without acid or soldering iron.
Tl Any lady or child can mend with it. )■(
BHI W'iii send one sampio Plate by m»11 ,
» 1 (with directions) that, mill cut lit.',
R inch square patches 011 leceipt (f i'j
M cents, M for *l. 100 for HO. (Postage K
' 1 stin-j'H received as cash. 1 A GEN I S
A WAN i ED. Can cairy one dn>'s Stock r
Hin your pocket. Sales will yield i 3 to
616 t"r day. Our t!4 page Illustrate 1 J
C Catalogue of Chroino*, Jewelry, Nov- P®
elites. Stationery, A '., FREE.
t-n CITY NOVELTY CO., WW
j 119 South Bth St., Philadelphia, Pa [jJ
Mention this paper. k. J
[Successor to A. C. A Bro.j
GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, OIL,
THE HIGHEST .MARKET PRICE PAID IN
FOR GRAIN OF ALL KINDS.
RYCKMAN, DAY & CO.,
uei shim immsDS.
BROCTON, X. Y.,
Pure Native \Ylues,
Still and SparkliDg Wine,
Brandies from Native Grapes
Our wines are put up in choice packages, nnd
arc guaranteed to be Btrndnrd >;oodf> and give
CI. EXZEL, Ageul.
ap2-ly BUTI.ER, Pt
Manhood : How Lost How Restored,
jsrtSMt. Just published, a t.cw ed' l 'ti of
JKOfgWDu CI;I.VERWEI.L'S ("EI.F.BRA-
ESSAY on the nuliral cure
(«ilhOUt medicine* ol SI'EHM ATOll
hii'EA or Hemlnal Wcakn.ss, Invol
untary seminal Losses, lMi'oTENcr, Mental and
Physical Incapacity, Impediments to Marriage,
etc ; 1 I*o, CoNsf MI'TION, Epilki'-Y and FITS,
induced by sell-imltilgenec or sexual oxtiava
The celebrated author, In this admirable Es
say, clearly demonstrates, from a thirty years'
sncccsftui pruct ce, tint the alarming eor.se
(jaence* of ►c!t-abu»c may he radically cured
ivilbont the dangerous 11-1 ol internal medicine
or Ihe application ot the knife , pointing out a
1111 de ot cure 1.1 once simple, certain and effec
tual, by means of which every sufferer, uo mat
ter what his condition niav be. may eurc lilui
selt cheaply, privately, and rtiiitcaUi/.
igy i hls Lecture should be in the hands of
every youth and every mau in the laud
Sent under seal, iu a plain envelope, to any
address, /mst/ninl, on receipt of six cents or two
pottldgc iMum, «.
Addr**** tlio Pn»
The CulvcmfH Mtdftcal Co.»
41 As» ST , N*w Vouk, V. O. Bok •i'.St).