Newspaper Page Text
r&AtucAL UISTS run TUU
. (Americas Agriculturist for April.]
Parley. A fipe condition of the
soil is indispensable for this crop. Old
b trier growers know all about this,
bat many want to grow barley because
it ii a profitable crop when successful.
It will succeed in any good, well pre
pared aoil, but a mellow clay loam
which can be brought to good iihh i»
to be preferred. But crops of bright
grain may be grown on lighter loams
if in good heart. It may be made an
excellent soiling crop to follow clover,
and as a change from oats. We prefer
to sow thickly, soy bushels per acre,
but opinions" vary in this respect, and
from 1$ to 2$ bushels is the range.
Oal»—Early sown oats in our hot
climate are, as a rale, better than the
late sown. Oar climate is not so favor
able for dats as the cooler northern and
northeastern ones. There oats are
heavy and plump, and Beed from Can
ada, Nova Scotia and New Bruns
wick will produce well for two or three
years. By using seed from these north
ern localities, oats may be grown in
the Middle Sutes weighing from ;J5 to
45 lbs. per basbel.
Corn. —This is one of those crops
which require a warm soil and which
suffer from a late frofet. But the ground
may be prepared in season to help on
tbe planting afterwards. As gcod a
crop may be grown on stubble as on
sod if tbe right method is followed;
and this is aimpty to give sufficient
manor# and thorough cultivation 100
buehele per acre may be produced, and
this means double or treble pay for the
same labor. Far larger crops than this
have been grown, and of late years,
thanks to the general diffusion of sci
entific knowledge through the best of
tbe agricultural journals, the average
yield of this grain has been doubled.
A yield of 75 or 80 bushels is now se
cond where 30 or 40 bosbels used to
satisfy farmers. Tbe use of fertilizer?
and good methods of cultivation have
effected this; but tbe same means may
be made available for even larger
yields, and one should never stay sat
isfied with a large crop, but try for still
greater ones. The time of planting 1 of
course varies with the latitude, and
these remarks apply when corn-plant
ing is in season.
Cotc». —Garget and abortion trouble
the dairrmcn. We believe in preven
tion. fbe former may surely be pre
vented by due care. As soon as the
udder contains milk, it should be re
lieved by drawing off a part of it, if
there is any tendency to hardness
These diseases are often a consequence
of weakness. A fat animal may be
weak for want of food When a cow's
time approaches and the feed is sud
denly reduced, disturbance of tbe sys
tem is caused. Circulation becomes ir
regular, and congestion occurs in the
most susceptible organs. Tbe udder is
the principal one of these at this period,
and an attack of garget is very sore to
occar. This may not always be so, but
long experience and observation con
vioees aa that it generally is. The
remedy is obvioas.
Swine. —Corn is high, but so is
freight, and as 800 lbs. of corn may lie
carried in a pork barrel, it is a ques
tion if it will not pay to feed 50 cent
corn to 4 cent pigs. Every bushel of
corn fed relieves the market of a sur
plus, and makes the remainder more
salable. This is to be considered. Also
tbe fact that there is a kind of pig that
may be fed tbe most profitable and
that one kind is tbe one to discover and
choose Hereafter farmers will nave
their profits in all probability, just as
is done in other manufacturing busi
ORCHARD AWD NURSERY.
Whoever sets oat an orchard of
coarse does it witb tbe expectation of
a return in fruit. No one plants corn or
potatoes without first considering if tbe
land will rive him a crop; if the soil
is not in tbe proper condition be knows
be mast make it so, or lose bis heed and
bis labor. Tbe trees will straggle along,
do tbe best they can, but such orchards
no not pay, and "run out" early. Un
leas tbe land is sufficiently fertile for
an ordinary farm crop, it should be
made so; no soil too wet for such
crops will answer for fruit trees, wbicb.
to succeed, need well drained land.
Tbe plowing should be as deep as tbe
character of tbe soil will allow, and
the sab-soil plow may generally fol
low- tbe other witb benefit.
The Tree*. —lt is assumed tbat trees
Were ordered somo time ago; they
should be at band ready for planting.
It ia the custom at nurseries to take up
and heel-in a large stock of tbe kinds
of trees most called for, tbis retards
tbe growth, and allows them to fill
late orders. If trees, in a long journey,
become dry and shriveled, bury tbem,
root and branch, in mellow earth for a
few days, when tbey become plump
Preparing the Tree*. —Everybody
wishes to get all be can for tbe money,
and tbe nurserymen send inufh larger
tops to the trees than the pruned roots in
their new positions can support. It is
safe to shorten tbe branches one-third
or one-half, but it should be done .with
judgment and reference to the condi
tion of tbe roots. At tbe same time
part smooth any broken or mangled
Planting. —ln setting a tree spread
the root* evenly and to their full
length, and so work In the soil among
them that there will be no hollow
places. Do not stamp the soil down
around tbe roots, but firm it carefully
with the foot. The tree should lie set
no deeper than it stood in the nurserv.
Crop*. —Tbe soil of a young orch
ard may be kept in cultivation until
tbe trees begin to bear ; grain should
never be grown, except Indian corn,
bat potatoes and root-crops are tbe
Intent*. —Destroy the eg%n of the
Teat Caterpillar, which are found in
small closely fitting rings or bands
near the ends of the smaller twigs,
and mar be cat away. Many insects
harbor beneath the loose bark of tret-s,
snd by scraping this off and want) in#
the track and limbs with a solution of
•oft soap, much good map be done. To
prevent the ascent of the wingless fe
rns laa of the Canker Worm, use heavy
brown paper bound closely around the
the tree's trunk, and then smear with
cheap printer's ink or tar. The bands
. will have to be re-coated at frequent
intervals through the season.
"iu things come to bim who will
bat walk" Not much. The fellow
- trbo borrowed SSO of yoo last summer
will not come to you if you wait SVG
year*; and a fortune of $400,000 is
UNtifif oue •
EOW PAPER IS MALE.
Tbe material from which tbe paper
is made, in its course through tbe
manufactory, follows a regular order
constantly advancing from tbe place
of the entrance of the raw material to
the place of exit of tbe finished pro
The stock is carried by elevators to
tbe attic, where it is first put through
an opener or duster, which whips out
the greater portion of the dust con
tained bv the rags, opens the folds, and
puts them in condition to be examined
and assorted. From the attic the stock
is dropped to the floor below, w ln-re it
is placed in basket? and distributed to
women to be assorted and divested of
buttons, hooks and eyes, pins, etc.
After this it is spread out upon large
tables and looked over carefully, and
pieces of wood, rubber, and other sub
stances likely to injure tbe paper are
The stock is now carried forward to
the cutting machine which rapidly cuts
it up into small pieces, after which it
is dusted and let down through hop
pers in tbe floor into hugb bleach
boilers where tbey are sealed up and
subjected to tbe action of lime and
steam for twelve hours. These im
mense boilers are constantly revolved
at a slow speed to brin£ all of tbe
stock under the action of the bleaching
After this operation the stock is
conveyed to the washing engines,
where it is washed for six or.eight
hours, according to the quality; it is
then bleached by tbe application of
bleaching powders, after which it is al
lowed to run through valves in the
bottoms of the washers to brick drain
ers in the basement, where it is al
lowed to remain from two to four
The half-stock, as it is now called, is
put into the beating engines, where the
fiber is brought out to the required
length. In these engines the rags are
drawn between the cutters on the large
revolving cylinder and the stationary
cutters in the bottom of the vat, and
arc torn into the finest filaments. The
stock goes round and round in this
machine, being npon by the cut
ters again and again, the huge cylinder
carrying tbe cutters being meanwhile
gradually lowered by the mechanism
seen at the side of the vat, until the
stock is reduced to a fine pulp. Ihe
thin pulp is allowed to run out of the
engines into wooden chests, when it is
pumped up into tbe tank of the FOUT
drinier machines. From this tank the
pulp flows into a small chandier, where
it is kept in constant agitation until it
flows out over a channel plate—upon
which extraneous matters of greater
specific gravity than the pulp are ar
retted—and is delivered to an endless
wire cloth apron, which is continually
agitated to injure an even distribution
of the pulp fibre. The wire cloth apron
is supported on a scries of small rollers,
and the width of tbe paper is governed
by deckle straps at each side. The
wire cloth apron passes over a box in
which a partial vacuum is maintained,
whicb withdraws a part of the moisture
from the paper as it passes over the
Th' paper is delivered by the wire
cloth apron to P felt apron, which con
veys it to the first pair of preen rolls
which expel the moisture ami deliver
it to an apron which carries it forward
to a second pair of press rolls, where
more of the moisture is removed and
the web is still further compressed ; it
is then passed to another blanket which
delivers it to a scries of steam-heated
rolls. These rolls, as well as the other
portions of this machine, must move in
absolute harmony, and the mechanism
must be of the most perfect character
to handle the thin and extremely ten
der web of moist paper. The paper,
as it is delivered by the machine, is in
rolls. The paper is cut into different
widths, as it is delivered to the reels,
according to the requirements.
The finishing rooms adjoins the ma
chine room, and all of the paper in
tended for book work is passed through
the calender roll until a high finish is
A QUEER TEAM.
The following very old story is
doubtless applicable to nil vicinities
once in a little life time :
"A gentleman traveling in Texas
met on a country road a drawn
by four oxen, driven by u genuine
Texan ranger, who in addition to the
willful flourish and crack of, the whip,
was vociferously encouraging the horn
ed beast in this manner: "Haw, Pres
byterian ! Gee, Baptist! A hoy, Epis
copalian! (Jet up, Methodist!" The
traveler was struck, and also amused
at this strange nomenclature, and stop
ping the driver remarked that he had
never heard such names applied to the
dumb creatures before, and asked him
why he called his oxen such names.
"There," said the man of Texas, (
call this ox Presbyterian because he is
true blue, and never fails—pull through
bad place* and overcomes difficulties,
and holds out to the end ; liegides he
knows more than the rest. I call this
one Baptist because be is always after
water, and it seems as though be would
never get enough; then ugain, he
won't eat with the others, 1 < all this
one Episcopalian because hrt* has a
mighty way of holding his head up,
and if the yoke gets a little tight, he
trie# to kick clear of things. I call
this one Methodist because he puffs
and blows, and you think he is pulling
all creation ; but he don't pull a pound
unless you continually stir him up.
WHEN Kads gets his ship railway
built across the Isthmus, and then get*
up a collision away up in the moun
tain*, and the ships are left there,
ditched, he will have furnished to in
vestigators of the far off future unim
peachable proof that the two oceans
once joined there, and that ships were
wrecked at that point. It's rather
rough to put such a job on scientific
posterity.— Ronton Pont.
Thk game of froin 25 to 40 will
puzzle the census-taker more than the
little game of ltf-14-15. He will 1>«
awfully puzzled when a maiden lady
with cork-screw curls and falne-teeth
tells him that she was "born in 1810,
and he can count it up himself." He'll
he ready to swear that she has jumped
the "15" from the lower left-hand cor
GOLDWIN SMITH thinks wo are on
the verge of a moral interregnum. We
don't know what he means, but it
must be aometbing frightful, and if the
tnan who borrowed a dollar lrom us
IML week will com io and pay it, he
Oif ptowdttr to feQ tow
s|pe jlntLtc Ctlisen: P»., ISSfi.
CUTTING A TOO Til. "
A few months after the birth of
Msgruder's twins, the whole town was
aroused one night by a terrible commo
tion at his house. Magruder was lean
ing from his chamber window, turning
a rattle furiously, and halloing a* the
top of his voice, while every now and
then he would blandish a revolver and
fire it half-a-dozen times. The police
men were certain that burglars were in
the house, and while they were burst
ing open the back window to capture
the thieves, a rumor spread that the
house was on tire. In two minutes
the engine was on the ground, a ladder
was raised, and they had a stream
plaving through the third-story win
dow. As the policemen forced the
kitchen window, the firemen kicked
open the front door and rushed in, fol
lowed by the crowd. Magruder met
them on the stairs, and the mayor said,
"Magruder. what on earth is the
Magruder danced about for a mo
ment, and then he shouted, "Come in,
come right in, gentlemen, and see it!
' See what ?" asked the mayor.
"Why, tbe baby, one of the twins !
Got a tooth ! Just got its first tooth !
Go right up. and look at it for your
"Mr. Magruder," said the mayor,
sternly, "do you mean to say you have
created all this disturbance for such a
trivial reason ?"
' Trivial! I don't understand you.
Why. man, the child actually has a
The mayor went out in silent dis
gust, and tbe crowd followed him.
Good judges estimate that that tooth
cost Magruder four hundred dollars for
damages and repairs.
WHICH SHALL IT BE. CATTLE OR
GRAIN? —Both. A mixed husbandry
is safest for the masses. The South
suffered from scarcity of meat and
milk, and plethora of corn and cotton.
Marty a Minnesota farmer has helped
to feed the East and England, while
he has been destitute of milk for his
coffee, or butter for his superabundant
bread. It has been repeatedly shown
that those countries which produce
corn and cattle most largely, boast o
higher land valuation than the gieat
wheat countries. It is not only in In
diana and Illinois, but in the new-
State of lowa as well where spring
wheat has ever been a specialty. Tak
ing a broad view of the future require
ments for meat ami bread, we see that
it i.i the policy of all nations ((Jreal
Britain excepted) to produce their
bread at home. They dare not risk de
pendence in so vital a matter. If a bad
harvest makes a small deficiency, it
can probably lie made good ; a very
abundant harvest may give small sur
plus. Meat is less bulky and will Is-t
--ter bear the experme of transportation ;
so the use of meat by Kuropeeu na
tions is increasing, and the price has
steadily increased during the past 30
years. On the contrary, wheat, with
temporary fluctuations, is no higher than
in the long ago. .lames Caid says the
cost of bread in Kngland was a farth
ing per pound both in 1770 and.lß7H,
while meat advanced from three and
one-half to nine pence between 1850
187 S. The recent and unprecedented for
eign demand for wheat is the result,
in part, of a series of extraordinary
failures which will not permanently
continue. The enlarged demand for
meat is in far higher degree the result
of causes more permanent in their o|»e
ration. The outlook for meat is, there
fore, better than for grain. Vet both
will l»e required, as population in
creases, in rapidly enlarging quanti
TUB »tory i« an old one of the ec
centric minister who undertook to
awaken bis drowsy conirretration by
shouting "Fire! fir< !" A priest In
II u Idem be im, Oennany, tried the ex
jieriment on his |»eople lately, with
unfortunate resultH. After hin alariu
ing exclamation had awakened the
sleepers, he continued: "Yes, fire in
purgatory and in hell for people that,
fau-iot keep awake to hear the Word
of (Jod." Hut the incident made so
mueh disturbance that the pri<;st was
brought before the local courts and
fined two dollars for disturbing tin
A SOMEWHAT dignified resident of
Virginia City entered a bwrlMT shop,
which was full of men, and the boss
barlter greeted him with: "Hullo,
Charley.'.' "1 always like to come in
here," said the dignified resident very
blandly ; "there's only one person in
the city who calls me 'Charley' Iwftide
yourself, and that's my wife. Now, if
you'd only call me 'dear Charley,' it
would make me feel even more at
home. I don't hap|>eri to know your
first name, my friend, but its real kind
of vou to call me by mine." The bar
ber said no more.
TUB Chicago Times publishes re
ports from eleven States in tin- North
west concerning the winter wheat crop,
of which the following in its analysis:
Taken altogether, the estimate is a safe
one that the increase yield in the
eleven State* will he ahout (JO per
cent. 11 is, however, to l»e taken into
consideration that much depends upon
the weather for the next three week*.
In nearly every locality a dearth of
snow M deplored, but should no severe
change oc<:ur, the winter wheat crop
will a bounteous one.
TIIK Latin term of cod-liver oil in
"Aleum jecoris assell.*' A doctor pre
scribed it for an ol<J lady the other
day, arid, an usual, in his prescription
abbreviated the terms, which read:
"It. Ole Jec AHM, OZ. iii.'' A friend
of the old lady congratulated her upon
her restoration to heulth, when she
said : "Yes, it was that beautiful med
icine, the oil of jaekiiHH, that brought
mo on my feet a^ain."
IN early days Presidential nomina
tions came from caucuses of the two
houses of Congress. Hut that fashion
perished with its day, and then- is no
desire for its revival. The I'EOIM.K
now, not member* of Congress, name
Presidential candidates. The Senato
rial Syndicate, which has undertaken
the job of forcing a candidate, bad
bettor make a note of this fact.
lif an English race the horse that
cornea in second wins, provided the
first one belongs to an American.
Nothing small about John Bull, ex
cept it he bis ideas al fairness.
"DESPOTISM may govern without
Faitb j Liberty ««u»oW"—XtoZbcguo
I* UTL. E 11. r- A..
VBABLY OPPOSITE IXmRY HOUSE.
CAPITAL STOCK 60,000.
SVM. CAMPBELL, J AS. D. ANDERS-OX,
President. Vice IVeuiJeat.
WM C\MPBIO.T, Jr.. Ca«hier.
WilHira Catipbell, J. W. Irwin,
ANT r> Anderson, George Weber,
Joseph L. Purvis.
I-V>* H a General Banking & Exchange tmnineaa.
:iti REST P UD ">n TIME DEPOSITS. Collection* made
IUD prompt RETURNS it low rates of Exchange.
Gold Exchange and Government Bonds bought
IU Isold. Commercial paper, bonds, judgment
*ND ottiersecnritieH bonght at fair rate*. ia2o:ly
BAUER & BAXrER,
lively, Feed and Sales Stables,
BEAR OF YOGELEY HOUSE,
feblS BUTLER. PA.
L. Tf. CO(iIR4I,
Livery, Sale, Feed and Exchange
Rear of Lowiy House, - - BL TLER, PA.
' 1 '"-Vr-Of i mIB Vfe *
Opinions of tlie I'ufollo,
TIN; PADS are celling well. Have T-evera! old
CHRONIC PA»ES of Kidney trouble them, and
'hev re'x>rt an imr>rovcni«iit and think mnc'l of
thoin. ' A. J,. UOHHOF'K .T CO., D.uggiste.
COURTNEY. TEX IS.
Yonr Pad IHH done me more good than any
Remedy I ever used. JAB. B. CALLAWAY.
MT. CLEMF.NB. MICH.
Your P.id has cured me of Pain in tin* Back
and Kidney Trouble. M. J. HOUGH.
DAY KIDNET PAD "CO.*
HOLE PKOT KIKTORS,
TOLEDO, - - - OHIO.
J. C BEDICK. Agent for Butler '
OH '<,'T*Y. VERWEI.I,'-' CEL!KIMA
SKI) \ Y on Ihe r-uiicnl cure
(without to 'lcini-' of SrmiMATOH
or Mondial '.Vciiku lit Vol
untary "etnlnal L.on.-I IMPOTKM V, MI-NHIL and
Hhjßic.il lnc;i|>..-ily, liiiwdiiin m* to Murii.iife.
•te ; i I-m», CoNsi Mi'Tios, Ei'll.Bl'.-v and FIT*.
iirlw("-(t by rcli-iudulgviiee or Mrxuai extiava-
Tic celebrated author, In thi<s admirable E*-
«»y, clearly dcuioiiKirtteft, from a thirty years'
»■■■ ccs-lnl pr.i''! : ce, tint tin a'arming con<e
qu nee* <>' "df-nbuoc liny h'- r.ulically cured
wiiliout tin d ingcrou" ii'* ol internal medicine
or tbe application of tii« kullo , polntiutf out t
mode <■( cure. :>t once rdmi'le, certain and effec
tual, M menus of wl.ieli every cuflerer, no mut
ter what Id - condition innv tie, may cure him
(.<•ll eiie.tidv. privately, ■ nd radical!:/.
I lii-i I ' i-iure bliuuld bn in tin: hands of
i v.-1 v yonih and every man In tin- Hud.
Hint ul»d'-r wnl, In a plain envelope, ifi any
nd'lrerh. jtottpnitl, on receipt <>l r-1 \ or two
pOntll|f<' Ml III) K.
Addri«» the Pu''liftn r*,
The rulvti wrll Medical Co.,
41 Asv Ht., Nkw YOKK, P. O. BOX 4588.
ml -1 v N
KVKKY OJ«K TO KNOW fHAT
_B. X-. rAHKEHIV etc-a
Xj XJ 2ST Or S "5T IR, XJ IT
I* the mont efficient Iti inc<ly before t!»e
public for the cure of »V,unh«, » <tc.
WK OI'AK tNTKK IT.
It In from allKht eolil*. wblirli rnont p'T-
Hortii dcin of but little Importune", and
ihKl»e', that many ccriou. dlknrfM .nl«.
Neglected oolds noon pac* Into Hie neute
stJixe.Mld If prompt, and efficient, r, rie
nro not used. In many eimeii become < 'liron-
Ic or t>»llflrin'-'l linniebltl".
It to cMpeciMlly adopted In ttie cur. of
children, on account of It* mild effect, n*
It Contains nolliliiK that would ijijiho
Hut a xliikl'' trial will convince you. Sold
by all dealcrn Trial Hi*e Z~> cK l,itr;.
FAMNKSTOCK IIKOH.. I"ro'», I'lltoburir.
IS. I to(Kwiii«>,
[Bucceasor to A. C. UoenninK At liro.|
GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, OIL,
THE HIOHEST MAIIKET PRICE I'AII> IN
wCJArill" 1 "
FOH ORAIN OF ALL HINT'S.
I'fop liltlrrn nrri'jf mul i:«»i
Uliiisrn ever imu>« I:
They rro r "iinofi'K!fr in I<o;m, Ihi'liu,
uti • : I I) i Icli 'i, Vj <»li L r,
nn 1 ino-,1 %i] . !'jj . .1 <iit n no: lcAi'tcou
tiill nil t»J b tft fi. t Cisntivo i#r nj mnf I
nil utti r Ui*f ',l :l. ■ 1 < ill o'l k'rrJ-|
flor, l-lvrr <r,an 1 L'fe ii' '1 L h lf«-1
A " iti iw■: , i. Jo 1 or I I
rin | I>lv I ■ f 1 w 'irr >ti I" mure
iMi rl. »o\.ilic'l bwil !>• -i f <t i. •lb r iipi rtlicju*.
'*i nrw 1 fri'l to t'ici r " 1 find
IriTir.d 'I >fil\. mi •»« •' »!■•> .im'h iff» • I n '\-
l.'iri y of tiio liu« - 4or ir tnn / or/ h»m, »/%»!• »rc»
r|U«r*> «/» A;>v ';/« i,T 6.i<l 1 J i:i»ii! t,
t!i »•«» Bi* urn art f#iv;i|ii ib)r», b' ' '*) t •tr**
ti , f 'fiuic UJitl t u.ri 1. trii<«4 t«*aliog.
Nomitl'-r m 'iH y "if f"« ilnfi«* or pvrnti»» it arp,
ho i t« t I, » it lr> aon''i I
bftdorsui# r,4!>if- it in tit 1* h'r*ii» «»i4(.•«*. 1. ui.jy
1.1; your ! fIT• 1 Ir * It 1 •I < 11 o
fj »l / », J viil bi- paid for 1 o»<-
(hey will iiotcuiu or L i;>.
!)'»not mifTiT ••'iiir-r lf 1 r I t v»nr fi lend* under,
hutU*t*niid Uf tu'- nll u « ll>>p lJjt'.cr*.
Il»nn«*fnb"r. Hop IJir* -* f* v » V>.
drunk ;i 110 ?r.;i»i, but t.i » I' 1 '• t rll I r . II
citi 1 i vrr i.'i !*; t• mj " l.ivalM'ei I»■ . Ii id
lliipr," nnd n »|" T ' > f> r 11 * •! oa.ij Uj u»;h
c.nt th -in. Try liu-UlllrN t*>-«loy.
Try Hop Cough Curo and Pain Htiief.
jhiH ur 1.1, Itl ii.'; * .
GOING WEST TO
SHOULD GO VIA THK
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy R. R.
WTioketa can be UW ftt «U ofiicxa wh*ro
WmAmi tfcfcew ww ]
; Planing Mill
| J. L. PL KYIS. L. O. PURVIS.
S.Gr. Purvis & Co.,
Vf iSUFACTI'RPRf 5 AND DEAI.Er.BITf
} Rough and Planad Lumber
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION,
Brackets, Gauged Cornice Boards,
Newell Posts and Balusters
FENCE PALINGS, <fco., «fcc.,
Barn Boards; Plastering Lath ; Ilero
lock Bill Stuff, aac.h Joist Raf
ters. Scaritiimr. <fec.. all sized
constantly on hand.
All of which we will sell on
reasonable terms vnd guar
PLANING MILL AND YARD
Ci«'i*tiun» Catholic <'hurel»
Lumber lard and Planing Mill,
H. BAUEBT& BROS.,
Sr.. - BUTI.EK, PA.,
Doors, Sash, Frames, Blinds,
Molding of all descriptions,
Brackets, Patent Molded
Mill Boards, Flooring, Palings.
Stair Railings, Balusters of
every style, &c., &c.
Circular Moldings Made to Order,
Al>o, HmLBP.3 IN
Lumber, Plank, Shingles, Lath, &o,
BEST IN THE WORLDT
Which ia the same thing.
Impure Malrratai erBI-l»rb MODS
WHICH Id tlio SAUIO TLI las 11* UF« SLLICHT
iy dirty WHLU color. T< inny appmr
it hit*, •xamlnid L>Y llwlf, BAT A
WITH CHURCH &
CO-H » ARM A\1»II AMMKK" HItAMII
will show tlio difference.
S«e that your Kuleratua and B«k-
ItlK Mod a. 1* white »»d PC UK. a*
should be ALL NINILAR IIBHTAS*
CliJt tiled fur food.
A Riiuplo Lnt*«v<ire t«it of iha cnmp»r«!KY«
.Ttlua of brauiU of s<xl» or h»l >r»tu« i»
lo din* Ive a Uf iwert upocntut of each kln l wltli
atom a pint of water (lint preferred) in clear
»l«Meji. atirriinj until al 1 iaUiorouchljr «JIH«I.IVMI
'iha dcl'iterioualriHnlulilomatter in tii« Inferior
Hod i nill Lo ahotru aflernettling BOJI.M twenty
niinut«a or aoom r. Ly tho milky appearand of
theaolutloa and the quantity of fljatlnc llcctfj
jua-.tor according IO quality.
Jlo aiiro and iwk for Cinireh k Co.'t Rtidaiina
flaltiratiia and aeo that tli«ir iuim« m tlm
|>a<-kag6and you will Ret the pur«*t and wbit*»t
Iflade. 'rtimiMotthia wttii»"«r mtlk. In prefcr
otim to I taking Ivwdfr, aavsa twenty tiui"« ua
be* oti.» pound l.n' V.agn fcr valuabla ln'orma
on a:>dr«;»<l cartfully.
THIS TO YOUR OROCER.^
RYCKWIANT DAY & CO.,
LAKE SHORE VINEYARDS.
BROCTOtf, N. Y.,
MANrrACTUHEHH or| •
I'nva Xat.ive Wines,
Still and Sparkling Wire,
; Brandies from Kative Grapes
I Our win«-« ar<: put up In choice pnrksccH, and
I nr.- iriiarrmlccd to In- "trndttl'd good* and nlve
! np:> l y BUI I KK. Pi
I"" **" -' *'
i / '!• fin <-i 'h" J»I ti"'it orJ« rln proof
#' I <•. ih • «"i • f DlCtVlf*, rail for War.
■»«•••'• % it - (Iliirii f«M •
* j n..« <in . Urktfrx'i f.» it" «tth«r
«J'•»'!* ii. • i t»r Uarn«'i « *.4*4%- k«hlii«7
nr.il !.!*<•!• Curt*.
WAfth£R'3 SAFE BITTERS.
!• in i > K.-V 111 no* CorHicr, rnd f.l 1 nt 'ilntHl
ev+ry fun* on 10 ru»,!••• IHM*I I M'ul tt ttvn, AI.(1
it it -. n i - n*)Ar in . ;i »}i- I*
I' nr M<*roftilt»u* >• '1 oi.'ivr'lkln i:in|>*
Don* ui.'l l» m.lui.a*: ( rtiiiTm, I I
«•••»•*, fill (.(<• i r 1»»r
rj lt> w >••»«
|l I'oil hl/ftlllrfH, Ocnvt'ltl 4. «•#»!!•
■II f, • i . cii'• J ' ■/ l*i.» <,»ff Klll« r*. It in
rj •. iii'j'ljil !hii *i * f«**ullir tonic.
■ Jiotll»*'i of two hr/- :L» • - ui.'l ffcJ>oO.
3 WAHNER'S SAFii NERVINE
■ Q'|''».ly-; v< th«»niitffcrlng,
7i « n \i*li#• <« »»! lit «*l||lrv |»r«'V»nW»
U * !>••« t»Clf* I 1'! tf i t IHrt I'io-v
jfjj J•«.-.*/«• rl'nl iti It in to *|"p i»:«bi Mini m <lld
■' u »i. '1 .\<«r it II v« r Injur** ll»« «uia,
I it 'i .U'ti oftW't n\f IMN*. uii'l § 1.00.
t WARNET3 SAFE PILLS
■ Ar» no linmndiutf* nn«l nr'lv.- at Iff nilitn f«,r •
! ■ 1*)/ i>ld Llvir. *m<l rtir# Oo*Uv»n«ii Dr«p«i>»i», Btl-
I Umit.*.., 11l Hi-it Dlar-
If L. rhti», Miluu,
J *'> tilin r I lIU rwjiilr* -wh
g Kil « mn 11 Imrt fur lk"fr«|li
Ifl I.tjlUiuUJ9 «urb. i*ii«» f »vto.
M MrnVIiPRSIM P4 HrmfiliM «m
fl Bjm |hM »«» l>rn|Mikl« h lli »l»r»
I -r^li H " H -,Warrcr& Co.,
n HffSWlKMßonnrarjanr. T. !
Mm. MAKTIN EJRI.K" "ill »«ll tw-wty (») !
wnll-roolvl Klow»r Plun'ii. of diffluent »«ri- I
for on* dollar. Call »t bin Conservatory.
c*»r the old Ovnuftn tuUicvwi CiUtfvn, and ««• ,
ki-V HmJ Mi HitU'SQ j
PACIFIC R. R.
IS TIIE GREAT CONNECTING LINK BETWEEN THE EAST * THE WEST!
IU main lino runs from Chicago to < ouncil IHn4™ Can for eating purposesonly. On*"}^*
Blußs, passing tbrongh Jollet, OlM*». UWh, great feature ul our Palace Cars is a £M< tICfHO
Oen£*u. *2', Rock bland, Davenport, West SALOON whert; you can enjoy voui Hayaua
1 lowa Oitv.Marpogo, Brooklyn, (innuell, : at all hour* of the day.
I>e* Moines <the capital of lowa. tftoan, .Ulan- Matrnincenl Iron BridguS span the Mississippi
tic an.l Avoca: with branches from Bureau ao l Missouri river? at all points'""""J, b J.i'»*
Junction to I'corla; Wilton Junction to Mnsea- ltn«. and transfer,are "voided at toonrtl Bluffs,
tine. Washington, Kalrfletd. Kldon, Belknap. Kansas t Ity. Leavenworth. anil Atchison. con-
Cenlrerllle. Princeton. Trenton, (iallatia <»n>«- necttons I being made in 1 OF
roti. Leavenworth. Atchison and Kansas Cliy; ■ THK PRUM 11 AI. R. It. t ONE I ' O*
Washington to i>ska!oosa. ami Rno*- TTOfB OllKAl niHOl 4#H LINE ARE AS
viil(*; kuotcuk to F»ruiiiKt'>n, Bonaparte, Ben- j FOLL<)>>S:
wilsMrt, Independent. EJdou. Ottumwa. Eddy- ! At C HtcACO. with all diverging lines for the
Ti»l«* (lakaloosa, Pefla. Monro«\ ami l)«* Mo»n«a: j Eu*t awl Smth. - ...
Newton to Monroe; l>«s Moines t _> lnduinola and \t I.NtiLKwiKin. with the I. !» « M. S.. an.l 1.,
Wldterwt; Atlantic to Lewis and Audubon: and Ft. ' IV *» 11. Rds. ~ ~ . _
Av.wa to ilarlan. Tbir Is p«»sitlvely the only At Waskinotov HiICHTS, with P., (. k flt.
Railroad, which owns, and operate# a through L. K. 11.
line from Chicago iflto the State of Kansas. At LA «tLi.F.. with 111. Cent. R R.
rhr.ugh Eivr««i Passenger Trsinawiiu Pull- At I kokia. with P P. A. J I. n * E.. I B. A
man l*al«.-e<'ars attacl»ed,are run ,«aeh way daily W ; 111. MM.. and r. I.AW.Rds. . „ ,
iK-tw.-en Cnu'AtiO and PEORIA, KASHAS Crrr, At BI«ck Isi.ANII, with Milwaukee 4 Kjick
CorvtSi. Ru rn. LEAVEN WORTH and ATCIH- Island >hort Line. aii.i Rock lsl -1 & Peo. Ki.«.
so" Tft'roogb ears are also mn between Milwau- At I>A v iM-onr. with the Davenport Imisi.m
kee and Kansas City, via the Milwaukee and C. Mi St. P. It. it. ... „
Riloklflhnd Sboft Line." ! At Heht LIOKRTY, with thf 8., C. R.& N.R. It.
The 5 reat Rock Inland is mic*nificently AI Grinnicli. with Central low* R. R.
equipped It* road lied is simply perfect, and Its At Ills Moinkk with D M.A tv UR R.
trJcs is la Id with steel rails. AtCorsctl. BLrcm with I nion Pacific K. It.
What will plea«e you tn.'Si will be the pleasure At OMAHA, with 11. AMo It. It. It. In J.cb)
of »*nlo)lng your meals, while passing oyer the ; At * LI HHI'S J r VCT ION, with B.i .It. AN. ICR
beautiful prairies of Illinois and lowa. In one of , At OTTIMW x «,t i < entra .wa It. It W .
our magnificent IMnlng t'ars that accompany all Pt. U4l ac and t B \Q. It. "'ls
TUrougti l"xt>ro»s Traind. lou get an entire At KtoKl K. with Tnl.,_Pt o_ A V\ ati.,. t.
Biealt as gotid a-l* served in any Brst-class hotel. Louts A Par., and M. 1... Keo * .L. lt Js.
foraa<entf.flTe cents. At cameros. with H <t. .1 KB.
A*t>re< ialioa the faet tliut a majority of the At ATCHISON, w-ith Atch.. Topeka A Panta Ve;
people prefer separate apartments for different At< h. & Neb. and ( en. Br. 1.1 R. R'ls.
ujrpow". and the Immense passenger bnainwa At I.ravknwobth. with hun. Pac . an.l Kan.
rKIiS? P."; s'Vah C.tt, with all lines' 'for the WH
NUrpiny Cart for Hl«»epltig purposes, and fWar« and South west.
PI'LLHAN PALACE I IBH are r«a through t« PEUKIA. DE« MOI.MEK,
COl* mBUTFi. It AX» A n CITY. ATtHI*ON, ssd I.KA VF.N WOMr«.
Tickets Vln Uil« Line, known as the "Orrsi Mock Island Boule," are sold by
all Ticket Agents la the l nlte«l Suites mil « anudn.
For Information >•( •MaluHc ut your home ticket «IHce. tttldiess,
A. KIMBALL, NT..TOHN.
tien'l Hupgrlutendent. (Jen 1 Ikt. and PussVr Agt.,
C hicago. 111.
LINT Ol" JURORS
Drawn fur April Term, 1880.
TIIIKIJ WBtK- 19TH DAY.
Adams—John HsiKuliit. . , „
Allejrln mv I!. I. K'lVilniyer, John t.albreath,
James M. Hloan. _ ..
Butler John Ilenchlteixer, Ahram Mrt anilless.
Brailv William st.itf.
Crunherrv -loltit Murray, VV. tiarvw (of Jas.)
Centre s. I!. Kuler.
i lav Asaph Cnmmer.
James C. Aulttnati.
iintoii Martin Monks
Clierrv Win l,iml*e\. Jiuues Stoops.
Conno<|tief|>-slnK 1 iforge Mtevensou.
Falrview W . I'. Me( oy, .1. Mt-CuUnutcll. I'at.
Nelson, llenn Wntrner.
.1 «n Win. Wright. .los"ph Harbison.
Jaeksof| -Christian Texton.
I,ancaster John lineman, Leonard Hollenn in.
Middlesex )!. <! I mnahlson.
I'arkiT William I"auhensiierk. Daniel Walker,
Joseph 11. <)rr.
I'enn John Weher. Joseph Brown.
Slipperyroek It. Critelilow, J. I). Stevenson.
Summit Samuel Mitchell.
Yciiuiitco KraueiM \. Miiuiee.
Washington I:. <t. I>wis, Thomas J. Alweil.
Wllfflelil riilloiueii 11-ek.
Hull r hor. l'hilip Itauer, Jeff. Burtni r, Joseph
C'a'dweU. Jacob Boos, Charles 11. KoessiiiK.
Centres ille Kohert Klssoek.
Hurrisville s. I„ liraham.
Mlllerstown l>. F. lUmharl.
Prospect Ahsalom Hhanor.
Himburj <J. W. Meelillnti.
ViBST WHfli MOMIAV. 3HO r>AY.
Allegheny <">. 11. Anderson, W. K. (Jrant, Jas.
Attains Wilson Jlarttitiß.
Brail v William Hailjwr.
Buffalo Benjamin Saiver (of .lolmi.
Cnninwjueticssliin Hen]. Kulkmau. (Jeorge llob
(liliton James (Jihsoii.
( jearlielil Thomas Ultimo.
riav Samuel Mutton.
iMicsal Solomon i'ontli s.
Forward VJ. I'.vans.
l alr\ i« « fhristian t iarmT, J. S. Jumlson.
■Jefferson Kiidoipli Sim Ip.
Meret r f„ U. t'uiiimlliKs.
Mlddh sex rtiomas 11. I.yon.
Oakland J. 0. Bi|i|iiis. Anthony Horn,
i'aiker John tßiison. W It. Shryoek.
Venango ( alam Jaml* n.
Wn«> 'ii. k. 'y iihoi.i, A"«n«<> Krause, J.C.
(Jalhreath, Wm. M. Penny, John Clow.
\*oi:li John ilanlner.
Ihiiler Ixirouith Cltnrles Hoyle, Frank Hoonan,
Jacob Keek, John O'Neil.
Kairview vyjtiMu* lirow.
Harrlsvllle J. F. Huidmun.
Kuril* < "Itv James Walker, 11. W. Wlnlield. A.
V< Rjweoe, J. Saulslmry.
Maxonhliiv ''harles Hoffman, Kmll Steul»K> n,
Sunlmry VI. Mccliliutf.
Ze|l( noplc .Irv'oti (lesterllntc.
E. Gr it 1 E B,
DEALEIi IN FINE
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
SILVER WARE, SPECTACLES, &C.
ENGRAVING OF ALL KINDS A SPECIALTY.
! MAIN STREET, (North of Lowry House,) BUTLER, PA.
I WATCHES* AND CLOCKS REPAIRED. AND WARRANTED,
A NKW l>Rl**Nil'Na
»HHOTTI.* PAT KIT INEf FOK HN (TKfl 1
JADWIN'B TONIC LAXATIVE
In Appntlir.lcft, PnliildbU' ami Non Alrobollr,
AND AI,WAY» CUKES
Djupol'KH, Co ll Ml put 1011, Mil
lonnm»», four Hlomn b, Liv>-r Conipbilnl,
Wnni <>t A|>|><*tl(«*. lndliri**ilon. Jaundice, KK)
ney Compliant, Ni*rvrimiii'«i, IJlxxlrtcM, Nlr«e|>-
|i Mi «•*«, Heartburn, Colic, Drblllty, Foul
Mrrat.li, Worm*, Pllea, K« vera, Cold*. Ac.
THK ToX 10 I. AXATIVH reflate* ll>O b«jw*l»
and alrcnifthcn* •!)•• «y»t«!n, niv*» n el«*ar ht-ad,
pur* blond nnd elastic aplrlt*. In purely v*|f"
titblu, roiitnlim DO mercury nor aloe*. Rat* at
nil tlmm. Plcmont to the Unta, ami * tubal I
lute lor Pllh, C»»tor Oil, Af. Hi;«t ImnMv ri.nl-
Iclne known. Adnpted to utrontf tu«u. daiteate
acrt fr»-ble Infm'i. In IIQQI'I form.
Bold b) druuglaM Vrli-n onlV V for •
l.rcffl hot'l* MEMKT B JAUWIN, Ai*,tbe- ,
cary *i d Cbaml#t, Bole Proprlotor, CirlxMidale,
Pii. D. H. WULLBK, nrukiKt, 8ol« A#«-nt lor |
Hutlrr, Pa. lankly |
diaa a wa*k In jonr own town. Tama andlf#
»W> outfit frtM. AddMM H V tLLSTT A C 0..,
Portland, Main#. d«oH-lt
wK3F I'W V
I MadORESS DAVIS WW
See What it will d» Without Casting.
It will MW o»rr ujjt'Tt-n aurtact'.' ■• well a»
It wlllaeworar warn* In aoy garment, without
making k>a«or »hort "tl*rh<-«, weaklngof thread,
rr puckering the lining ofthagooda at the i» iin,
requiring noasalatance from the operator, caept
to run the Machine and to guide the work. V
point whlfh no other machine powtun.
I tin the only practical machine f.>r hemming
Maa alf"' aa, poplin*. mitsllne, and other similar
goodaw ; limit l.am ng.and it la tlw only machine
in the wor it tbnt will turn a wide hem acroe* the
end of n cheet without lulling the under or upptr
aid* of the lien. . ~
It will turn a h« m and aewln a fold at one «) or
it will do felling. Major straight, on any ootton
cr wnuien good*.
It will felt acro***eama on any good*. ,
It will hind diew>v»de wlih tbeaauic or other
material, either acallop*, points, squares or
at might. . . .
Kind fold* without ahowlng the atllehe<i, and,
arW on at theaiime t me.
It will put on dreae braid and ww In facing:
and a blaa/vM at one operation. »ll!:oi t drsiwiug
either drin, brrid oraklrt, and without :I, owing
tlie»'ii> h '.o rtgn table.
Told I4.ia tiliuniing and »»w < n at one opera
M'»kn milliner** fold* with different tolora and
pie' e»« t good aat one operation, and aew or. at iM
It will iw* In a tleeve, covering n i Orel and
ftitebing It letu thaaeara at the fame time.
It will p.athcr without newllig o". It will gather
and P»w on at tbei ••aroe time.
It will gather between two benda, ahowlng the
eti'rl aon ther<ght aide, at one operation
It will makoand aew a rufflo on any part of a
dmm aklrt. and sew on a bin* fold for headhunt
(ma operation, ahowlng Ibo etltihe* on the tight
I twill gaflier and aew on a bund with pl| Ing
I t etweon rulllo and band, at one operation.
Ilv.llaewa hand and ruCloon at 1 rt,
•filching la piping nt head of band, at om > i'< r
""iVwIll mr.ke plaited trimming either atn.tght
cr real toped.
Malm plaited trimming < Ithwr erallor
•it light and a-won a l itfid, *"d edg" atltcii the
bund, nt ofi"operation.
It vrllt. with one operation for each variety,
witiio.t l-aettng. eveeut.'iti praeit-al \arletl.a«.f
ruWto«, I* Ing twelve mo.e than c. n • produce I
nn re other inni Hue with the ai-.n.0 number or
It ito»a not change length of atltch on a. ro.i
It rt-wt from lace to leather without rhun» tig
r'' vti ,ir ton ilou
liary midline l« warranteil for (Ire vr«. i ..nt
m' 'i 11 kept i-i roper* liee o I pu*iim !•» tlio ti»ur
HtIfHTT. ' 'CIH yi 1 K IIV -
1K TI.KK. PA.
The Only Known Remedy
Til IT ACTH AT TIIK KAXK TUn OX
and the KIDNEYB.
77iu oombined action gi'rc a it icondtrfui
fx/wtr to cure. all (tin- amn.
Why are we Sick ?
liicntM in- allow Ihrno ffrntl i rg/tni to be
come cbxj'jeA or torjri'l, and jx'in"o<>u» />t "c»
ore tin rt fore forcid into tin blood tint tftmtld
b'. cx/xJkd naturally.
BIMJOCHnKHS, PII.KH, roSRTIfiTIM,
KIU.tKY COVPI.AIMH, ritIXARV IMS.
KASKS, VKH iI.H ViKKKHrHtyH,
A> D MCKTVI S FHHOKKI.It' ,
by eoving frt« action of t\tm orpin* tetuf
rmtoring thrir ttrcngth and jxtcrr to th rott
■i Why Kaffer Billion* palna and arbe»f ■
Why be torwated With rite*and » •nattpnllna I
Why frlghteßMl #*«rdiiordried Ki<!u. )a I
Why endure uervoa* hriolacin•» and »lei|',««ii|
V** HIBNKV.WOIIT""J r/>-fce In //»<i uh.
/Hiai'i y i*r(ti tiihl* compel. Mil niirl
Dae rr- L -r* will make all ««arta «f lliihtaa
QM Uof Hour Dru-sofl, hr ulllonlrrt l/viw*.
WSU.O, UCZUtr*n:r I ;s„ PrcprUten, BiaUtjlK-, TV
U • n n i i p tTo D
can be cured by the oontluued nae of Oncw'i
Cot> Lr*r* On. AND LactO PRfsraAic or
Lixk, a earn (or CuuMtmptioo, Oougha, (old*,
Aathma, Urunobttia. uid all Horofuloua dlaewMe.
Aak your drnirgUt for Onrtfy'a tad tal.« do
other. If be haa not got It, I will a*t>d one bote
ilea asywbare on rnoeipt of 01. ttscw paid.
|«dil for CtrooUr to CITAH. A. (mMI'K,
SorW-to IS Heveuth Ave., Maw Totk,
A 7(J A WEEK. *l-4 a day at home eaailyiuodo.
Time ci C'ouiiiu
_?*k* ®***.»l Courts of the county of Bnticr
, oomoonce on the fuat Monday of March. Juj.a,
• September and Lec*mi>er t'ud continue two
wetks, or bo long a* neceenarr to dispose of the
. ouaineas. No cause* are pnt down for trial or
' traverse jurors summoned for the tin-t » e ok of
i the several teroie.
( uuuly W'tit erJ*.
President Judge—Kbenezer McJunkin.
A■ 11:i:><.ijai Law Jutlfjf—tinmen Bretliu
Associate Judges—Storey, W. \V. Dodds
District Attorney—Wai. A. i'orquer.
Sheriff-Wm. 11. Iloffinau.
Register and Heckler—H. H. Geilaeher.
Clerk of Court*—W. A. Wright.
Treasurer—A. L. Craig.
Commissioners—J. C. Donaldson, Jonathan
Maylmtit, James Grihbcn.
OommWoners' Clerk—S. MeClvmonds.
I ountv Surveyor—Janies M. l*uuy
Jury < omm'rs—J. W. Monks, Hugh MoCrea.
Coroner—J. J. Campbell.
t HooMnberrv, J. D. Kamerer,
J. P. Caßhdollir.
JAMES J. C AMPBELL,
I* 7 ** »
Office in Ptirriew borough, in Telegraph
janlS] Baldww P. 0.. Butler Co., Pa.
*Tustice of the Peace,
Main street, opposite Pose office,
J'? l6 ZELIENOPLF., PA.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
~ JTF. BRITTAIN,
with L Z MitcbeJl, Diunond.
A. M CI S S INGH AM,
Office in brady* Law Building, butler. Pa.
S. H PIER SOL. "
Office on N. E. comet Kiddle buiid-
JOHN M. GREER.
Office on N. E. corner Diamond. novl2
WM. H. LUBK,
Office with W H. H Piddle. Esq.
NEWTON BLACK 7"
Office on Diamond, near Court House, south
E. I. HliUliH, "
Office In Riddle'? Law Building.
S F. BOWSER.
Office In Riddle's Law Building. [mare iG
J. B. MCJUNKJNT
Special attention given to collections OlTlct
opposite VViDaid House.
Office north-east corner of Diamond, Butlei
H. 11. GOUCHER,
Office in. Bchneidcnyui's building, up siaiis.
J. T DONLY
Office near Court House. r 74
W. I) BRANDON,
ebl7-75 < )ffiee in Berg's building
CLAREN CE WALK Eli, .
Office in Bredin building- ru*rl7—t
Office In Berg's new hulldlug, Main street.ap9l)
F. M. EAST AN,
Office in Brodin building.
LEV, MIQUIS! ION.
Office Main street, I door south 01 Court House
JOS. C. VANDERLIN,
Office Main street, 1 door south of Court House.
Wro A. FORQUER,
•r office on Main street, opposite Vogeley
(iEO. Rr WHITE,
Office N. E. corner ui Diamond
FHANTIS S PUR VIANCK,
Office with Gen. J. N. Furvianoe, Main street,
south of Court House.
J. D MCJUNKINT
Office in Pohneidcmnn's l-uiltilng, west side ol
Main street, 2nd twiuaro front Court House.
A . G. W ILLI AMS.
Office on Dismond, two doors west of Ornntw
T CCA.V PBELL.
Office in Berg's new building, 2d floor, east
■id* Maui »t., a few door* south of Lowrj
House. tuartt— tf
fl A. & M HI7LLIVAN,
may 7 Office S. W. cor. ol Diamond.
BLACK A BRO.r
Office on Main street, one door sonth o.
Brady Block, Butler. Pa, (sen. 9,1874.
"JOHN M .MILLER & BRO
Office in Brady's Law liuilikig. Main street,
sottth of Court House. Ecorwk 0. Miii.ta,
Notary Public. jun« 1J
JOHN H. NEGLEY,
WGi*e» particular attention to transactlona
Is real estate throughout the county.
Omen OK DIAMOND, mkau Cocur Hocsa, n
E. it. Rcki.rt, Kknneiu Makshall.
(Late of Ohio.)
KCKLEY & MARSHALL.
Officii in Brady's Law Building. Hept.9,74
C G . CHI 118*1*1 E ,
Attorney at Low. f.egnl tiusiness carefully
trausaels'd Collections made nnd promptly
remitted. Business corrospondencc promptly
attended to and un<wered.
Office opposite Lowrj House, Butler, Pa.
' McSWEEN V A M.SWLKNV,
Nmttbpoit ar.d P.thdlord, l a.
Petrolli, Butler comity, Pa. |)n3
" WILLIAM R CONN,
Office fu Brawley House,
M. C. BENEDICT,
janC tl Petrolia, Buller pp.. Pa
Astor Place Hotel.
KUIIOPIOAN I* I. AN.
Astor Place, 3rd Ave. & Bth St.,
(Op|Hi itu Cooper Institute,)
!We«v Wass«Ba «■«*--
Best locution In the city. Elevated Hnllrimd
and five other lines ol curs puss the door.
Rooms 50 <enlsto f ~ per day. Ity the week
93 and upwnlds.
OPES ALL SlQtn. apaatf
WILL AM) JiOUSE^
Main street, near Court House,
GEO. W. CAMPBELL, - - - I'W.iriitob.
•sTUood stabling in coiiuection.
On Dismoud, near ('onrt House,
11. ETTEYMILLER, - - - rimrairroß.
This house lias l»eeii newly furnished and pa
pered. and the accommodations are good.
Ht aiding in connection.
Msin street, Butler, Pn.
JOHN F. HACKETT, .... PROP'K.
This old and established Ifolel lias recently
lieen titted tiii in nuslurti style, otid is capable
of accommodating a large nunlwr of guests.
Terms moderate. Ci<ssl stabling attache<i.
CORTLANDT STREET, Nr. A a BBOAI>WAT,
HOTCHKIBS k POND, - - Prop'w.
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN.
The restaurant, cafe and lunch room attached
are unsurpassed for cheapness and exoellenoe ct
service Rooms 50 ols. to *9 per day, 18 to *lO
per week. Convenient to all ferries and city
railroads. K'.w Pcaxircikr. New Makaoi^
'ill II I y .
Union Woolen Mills
Maaafaetarer of Buavkbts, rLamnu, YAam,
JM- Also castota work done hi order, sacb aa
carding Hot Is, msklag Blankets, Flsnnels, Kaiu
ling and Weaving Yarns, Ac., st very low
prloee. WuA wurkwl ou U*> aUres. U doe