Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, March 08, 1882, Image 3

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New Advertisement*.
0. M. Bartbersrer, Architect.
Jury List for March Special Term.
Mercantile Appraisement List for 1882.
Eagle Planing Mills, Allegheny City, Pa.
Executors' Notice —Estate of Kobt. Love.
Administrators' Notices—Estates of James
McDeavitt, Isaac C. Miller and .Sarah Miller.
—At 10 cents, half wool Dress
Goods at L. ST KIN & Sox's.
A Brooklyn man advertises a pow
der to "cure cats and dogs of somnambulism."
It is put in a gun.
At cents the best wide, half
wool Cashmere ever sold in Butler county at
Rev. W. W. Ralston, of West
Bridgewatcr, Pa., will preach in the Presbyte
rian church of this place next Sabbath.
4-Button undressed kid gloves at
40 cents a pair at L. STEIN & SON'S.
This being there is a boom
in the fish market. Messrs. G. W. Miller Bro.
have laid in a fine stock for the season.
—lmmense stock of embroideries
and laces at astonishingly low prices at
—An exchange desires to know if
three people can keep a secret. We don't know
how it is in other places, but three people can
keep a secret in Butler, if two of them are dead.
—Occasionally it is noted that two
children of one family are buried at the same
time, having died from diphtheria, but the
most sorrowful tale in print for some time is
that of the burial in Cleveland of six_ brothers
and sisters at the same time, diphtheria having
carried them off.
—At $1.50 Foster's Patent 5-Hook
Lacing Kid Gloves, every pair warranted, at
—A Catholic priest of Davenport,
lowa, has just died from a singular cause. He
was in the habit of wearing his hair very long,
and, having it cut oil' the other day, a severe
cold settled in the back of his neck, the ailment
soon developing into acute rheumatism. He
grew rapidly worse, the disease at the end of
three days extending to the heart, causing
his death.
—Since he left the position of a clerk
in a dry goods store in New York to engare in
the work of suppressing vice, Anthony Com
atock has secured the arrett of 582 persons, 251
of whom paid fines aggregating $63,931. He
has destroyed 27,584 pounds of immoral books
and 203,238 pounds of obscane pictures. He
proposes now to wage war against the lottery
—We are selling the best side band
suitings in the market at l'> cents.
—A correspondent of a New York
paper telegraphs from London that a great fight
is going on in that city for the possession of the
Atlantic and Great Western Railroad. He says
that the proposal to put the road into the hands
of Messrs. Vanderbilt and Gowen seems to
J) lease the proprietors, but the trustees are up
n arms, and the war is becoming brisk. This
road has cost the English public about $150,000,-
—The United Presbyterians are
manifesting considerable interest in the matter
of repealing the church rule against the use of
instrumental music in public worship. The
majority thus far is largeh- in favor of the re
peal, and is as follows : Ministers in favor of
repeal, 97; elders, 49; total 146. Ministers
against the repeal, 45 ; elders, 57 ; total, 102.
These arc the statistics of all the presbyteries
that have so far considered the matter.
—Lee Ambrose, son of John Am
brose, of East Franklin township, Armstrong
county, met with a terrible accident on Friday
afternoon last. He was hauling logs and one
of them commenced rolling and in his endc iv
ors to stop it, it rolled over him killing him
instantly, smashing his head and bruising him
in a terrible manner. A small boy who was
with him had to go some distance before he
could get help, but when he returned life was
extinct Mr. Ambrose was about twenty-three
vears of age and was well liked by all who
Itncw him.
—All the choice new styles in col
laro, ties, fischus at
—At the annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Shenaugo & Allegheny
Railroad Company and the Mercer Mining and
Manufacturing Company, held at Greenville
last Wednesday, A. 11. Steele was unanimously
re-elected President; J. T. Blair, Vice Presi
dent ; and the following Board of Directors:
Hon. T. H. Wells, Hon. James Sheaklev, Paul
Wick, William Achre, F. H. Oliphant, J. T.
Blair The President's report shows both com
panies are in a very prosperous condition. The
opening of the line into Greenville will take
place next week.
—Go to J. F. T. Stehle's and see
Ole Bull Patent Violin.
—A citizen of Edenburg, Clarion
county, boaght a farm for $7,000 cash a few
days ago, and this brought to light the fact he
had in the neighborhood of $30,000 deposited
in an iron box which formed the foundation
for one of the wooden posts that supported his
residence. The money had been buried for a
number of years and was quite mustr and odor
»us, being rapidly approacning decomposition,
and its owner concluded to deposit it in the
Edenburg bank. It isn't every man that can
aflord a $30,000 foundation for his house, and
we don't think the idea will become popular.
—Carpets, a fine stock, at low
prices, at Heck & Paterson's.
—A river swollen to the proportions
of an inland sea, its waters spreading fifteen
miles or more beyond its banks, levees and tops
of ridges clustered with people and cattle, mules
and cattle in the hallways and porches of hous
es, negroes hiding in gin loftg or crouched on
rafts exposed to rain and cold, the newspaper
carriere of an Arkansas town going over their
routes in skiffs, State sovereignty Governors
appealing to the Federal Government to send
down food, and hard headed planters objecting
to the distribution of rations on the ground that
it relaxes self-help, are some of the features of
the Mississippi floods.
—Buy the Eighmie patent shirt at
J. F. T. Stehle's—best in town—fit
—The .question of responsibility
for costs in road cases in this county has lately
been brought up, through the action of the
County Commissioners in refusing to pay costs
in some cases certified over to the county by
Clerk Dodds. It seems to be generally under
stood that the county is liable for the costs and
damages of an entirely new road, and that pe
titioners are liable in all other cases. In an
opinion in a case, R. D. No. 7, Sept. sessions,
1879, Judge McJunkin'says that "the county
is liable to }>ay the costs of the original view to
locate, or view to locate, change and supply,
when the report has been confirmed and an
opening order allowed—and in a view to locate,
when confirmed, and in no other." The case
mentioned was one to vine t.) assess damages,
which the judge decided was "without authori
ty of law and void." It seems that there were
special road laws passed for this county in 1845
and 1854 which conflict with the general road
law of 1836. The new constitution of this State
prohibits special laws regarding roads, and we
would suppose that a new general road law
conforming with the new constitution, and re
pealing all special laws, should be passed.
—Ladies' and Gents' Gossamer Gum
Coats, cheap, at Heck & Patterson's.
—The winter which, according to
the almanac, closed last Monday, will long be
rememl>ered for its mildness, not only in the
New but the Old World. Succeeding a winter
of almost unprecedented rigor, one effect of
which was the blighting of the country's agri
cultural prospects to a grave degree, it was pe
culiarly welcome. It would be a novel and
most instructive inquiry for some future census
statistician to ascertain what effects upon the
health and wealth ot the people a winter like
the past produces. No doubt the results arriv
ed at would be startling, revealing vast econo
mies of the necessaries of life and an immense
reduction in the wear and waste of the human
body representing values far exceeding anv pe
cuniary estimate we would venture to assign.
One of the most remarkable circumstances at
tending the winter of 1881-82 was the geograph
ical area over which its mi'dness is already
known to have prevailed in Europe and Amer
ica, and we should not be surprised if later re
ports show that it was less severe than might
nave been expected in Asia. Should this prove
to have been the case, and in any event, such a
climate phenomenon is worthy of practical and
thorough investigation. To trace it to its real
meteorological causes would open the way for
■cience to make a new advance, in predicting
•like or contrary phenomena hereafter.
The efforts of those of our fellow
citizens who have been so persevering
in their endeavors to have a glass
manufactory established at this
place, have at last been crowned with
success. Thej raised enough money
by subscription to purchase the old
distillery lot and buildings, and an
adjoining lot along the railroad, and
have articled with Mr. Ihmsen, of
Pittsburg, for the completion of the
works on their premises. The building
on the lot, formerly used as a bonded
ware house, has been torn down and
will be placed at the west end of the
distillery building, and will contain
the furnaces. The distillery building
itself will be used for packing and
storing rooms, and its basement for a
mixing room and the storage of sand
and lime. These with a small resi
dence on the lots, which will be used
for an office, will complete the build
ings Mr Ihmsen says he will have
the works ready for operation by the
first of August, but cannot commence
until the first of September, as the
glass workers, according to the rules
of their Union do not work during the
months of July and August. About
thirty glass workers, blowers and cut
ters, will be employed in the estab
lishment. These men will work for
no less wages in Butler than they can
get in the city. By the rules of their
Union they dare not do so, and conse
quently the advantages to the proprie
tors of the establishment from having
it located here, instead of in the city
are limited almost alone to the matters
of taxes and rents, and until the com
pletion of the new railroad, at least,
these will be counterbalanced by in
creased freights, both on the raw
material coming here and the manu
factured goods going from here. The
Pennsylvania Company seems to have
a grudge against this town, and dis
criminates against it.
The principal articles that enter into
the composition of glass are, white
sand, lime and soda ash. The white
sand used by the Pittsburg manufac
tories is brought from Huntingdon
county, but there are said to be several
banks of it in this county, which the 1
new railroad lines may b*ng into the
market. The freights on the sand from
Huntingdon county to Pittsburg
amounts to more than the original
cost of the sand. The lime used comes
from Tyrone and Duncaosville, and
the soda ash from Europe. Soda ash
is manufactured in great quantities in
England and although there Is a duty
of one-fourth of a cent a pound on it
the European manufacturers can so far
undersell the manufacturers of it in this
county that its manufacture in this
county has almost entirely ceased.
—The moon was full last Saturday
night and therein it did not differ from
several of our fellow citizens.
—Hats, Caps and Gents' furnishing
goods, cheap, at J. P. T. Stehle's.
—Mrs. Maggie Anderson, wife of
Eli Anderson, of Clinton township,
died last' Friday morning.
She was about 30 years of age.
—See prices on carpets at Heck &
Patterson's before buying.
—A little son of Samuel Fair, of
Summit township, aged about two
years was drowned last Friday evening
by falling into a tub filled with water.
—Clothing for Men's, Boys' and
Childrens' wear, cheap, at Heck &
—John Abernathy, who shot and
killed Wm. Leslie, in a Pittsburg
saloon, last December, was sentenced,
last 'Saturday, to be hanged. The
Governor Co fix the date.
—Fine Accordians at J. F. T.
—The third lecture of the TJ. P
course will be delivered in the Court
House, on Tuesday evening, March
14th by Rev. W. J Robinson, D. D.,
of Allegheny city, Pa. Subject, "Un
settled Questions."
—The Pearl shirt, the finest dress
shirt in the market, only sl, at Heck
& Patterson's.
—A man named Hazael walked one
hundred miles a day for six consecutive
days, in New York last week and won
the first prize of the match, fifty per
cent, of all receipts, which, it is esti
mated, will amount to $30,000.
—Drums, fifes, mouth organs and
jews harps, at J. F. T. Stehle's.
—The United States steamer Rich
mond, from Panama via Samoa Islands
for Yokohama, Japan, arrived at the
latter port last Wednesday. All
aboard well. This vessel was long
overdue, and there was great anxiety
as to her safety.
—Fine neck wear, large stock and
low prices, at Heck & Patterson's.
—While a little girl was sitting on
the track of the narrow gauge railroad,
a few miles north of town, last Mon
day afternoon, the north bound train
came along and knocked her off the
track and down an embankment, but
did not kill her, although she received
some severe bruises about the bead.
—Wall paper and window shades
at J. F. T. Stehle's.
—Two of our exchanges, of last
week, staled that the public schools of
Harmony, this county, had been closed
on account of a peculiar disease of the
eyes that had become epidemic. This
is a mistake. Some citizens of that
town have been troubled with a disease
of the eyes, but the schools were not
—Gents' fine white and colored
shirts, low prices, at Heck & Patter
—Tn this country it is said that in
1850 the value of church property was
$87,000,000; 1860, $171,000,000; in
1870, $354,000,000. The number of
church organizations in 1850 38,000 ;
in 1860, 54,000 ;in 1870, 72,000. In
1850 the church accommodations
amounted to 14,000,000 people; 1860,
19,000,000; in 1870, 21,000,000.
—You can have a nice violin for
50 cents at J. F. T. Stehle's.
—The strike, in Pittsburg, of the
iron and steel workers belonging to the
Amalgamated Association, is becom
ing interesting. The troubles began
at the Pittsburg steel works,*
at Homestead, and at its meeting last
Saturday, the asspciation resolved that
all mills in the city whose proprietors
bold stock in those works be closed on
and after the 11th inst. This, if carried
into effect, will close seyeral of the
largest iron and steel mills in the city.
—A lot of second-handed Watches
cheap for cash, at E. Grieb's
Untiee Citi»n s Wntl*x* |3«.» 33I«tsrjcl? 8. 1882.
—Teachers desiring to rise in their
profession are invited to write to J. A.
Cooper for particulars. The teachers
of the school have arranged to spend
their spring vacation in visitation and
examination. A few advanced students
will accompany them. They go out
singly and by twos and threes. The
following city schools will be visited ;
Erie, Meadvlle, Oil City, New Castle,
Franklin, Cleveland, 0., Buffalo, N. Y.,
and Oswego, N. Y.
—Gents' Furnishing Goods, full
stock and low prices, at Heck & Pat
—Cassimer Wise had the contract
for building the pavement fronting the
public park and he says he never built
a better pavement in his life. He put
in an eight inch foundation of coal
ashes and he says the pavement will
never "swim," as do so many of the
pavements of this town every spring,
when the frost comes out of the ground.
Cassimer was the lowest bidder on
this pavement, he furnished the best
of materials and made a first-class job
of it.
—Carpets, oil cloths and mattings,
cheapest in Butler county, at Heck &
—The series of articles on the
Christian Religion, by Col. Robert G.
Ingersoll, Judge Jeremiah S. Black
and Prof. George P. Fisher, which ap
peared recently in the North American
Review, is now published in pamphlet
form, in response to a very generally
expressed demand. Readers of the Re
view will be pleased to see these re
markable papers collected into one
handy volume, and the general public,
who have learned of the articles through
the comments of press and pulpit, will
be gratified to learn that a reprint
has been issued. The price of the
Volume is 50 cents, and it is for sale
at all news-stands and bookstores.
Wiflierspoon Institute.
The winter term of the Witherspoon
Institute will close on Friday, the
10th inst. The examination of the
classes will take place on Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday. Patrons of the
school and other friends of education
are cordially invited to attend. The
Washington Irving Literary Society
will give its closing performances for
the term on Tuesday evening; a
literary entertainment will be given
by the school on Thursday evening, to
both of which the public are invited.
All these exercises at the Odd Fellows'
building, evening performances to begin
at 7:30 o'clock.
The Spring term of the Institute
will open on Monday, March 20.
—At the meeting of the Building &
Loan Association, of this town, last
Saturday evening, Messrs. G. C. Roes
sing, Jos. Gray, Jos. Rockenstein,
Henry Biehl, J. Kemper, L. P. Waiker,
G. JC. Pillow, Henry Miller, Henry
Troutman, F. M. Reno, J. S. Camp
bell and H. Grieb, were elected aboard
of directors for the ensuing year. The
Auditor's Report for last year was
read and adopted, without comment,
excepting as to the manner of making
sales of real estate held in fee by the
association. All the real estate owned
by the association is always tor sale,
and the directors should never refuse a
bargain, but as a general thing, we
think, that where they have one or
two good offers for a property they
should give public notice of their in
tention to close a sale by a certain date.
—The W. C. T. U. met in the Pres
byterian church Monday evening,
March fith, 1882; was opened by Rev.
Ferguson reading the scriptures, Math
ew, sth chapter, followed by prayer
led by Mr. Campbell. After singing,
E. 11. Anderson was elected Secretary
pro tern and E. W. Vogeley Treasurer.
The following Tesolution was then
adopted : "Resolved, That we hereby
express our sense of the loss in the tak
ing away of our fellow worker in the
temperance cause, Mr. Abraham Moyer,
who was till his death Treasurer of this
Association, and in view of this Provi
dential reminder that the night Com
eth when no man can work we pledge
ourselves anew to the work of temper -
ence reform till the Master calls us
from labor to reward. Remarks were
then made by Rev. Turner, Rev. Fer
guson, Mr. Campbell and others. A
Committee was appointed to draft a
resolution to bo signed and presented
to Court on license day. After sing
ing, meeting adjourned. E. H. ANDER
SON, Sec'y.
—On the night of Jan. 31st last or
early in the morning of the following
day, February Ist, when the snow was
heavy on the ground and the mercury
standing below zero, a girl named Dis
ney, aged about fourteen, who had for
some months been living with the
family of Mr. A. Porter Glenn, of this
place, secretly loft the house and went
to the depot with the intention of tak
ing the market train for her home in
Tarentum. Finding herself too early
for the train she walked down the
track to Brinker's station, a distance of
four or five miles and arriving there
knocked at the door of the residence of
Mr. Shull. She had on a pair of light
shoes and light summer clothing, and
after getting) into the warmhouse found
that her feet were so badly frozen that
her shoes had to be cut from them.
About a week afterwards, her mother
who had been informed of her misfor
tunes, made information against Mr.
Glenn, charging him with wilfully re
fusing and neglecting to provide neces
sary food and clothing for an infant
under his charge and control, and some
time afterwards against Mrs. Glenn for
assault and battery. As the girl was
unable to move the hearing in the case
was postponed till last Monday, when
the case was beard and disposed of
by Esq. Walker. On account of a
nervous disease, with which she is af
flicted, Mrs. Glenn, could not attend
the hearing to give her side of the as
sault and battery charge, and although
there was nothing in the charge, Mr.
Glenn had to pay the costs and a small
fine to settle it. The charge against
Mr. Glenn was heard and disposed of
Iby the Esq. discharging him. It ap
peared that the girl, who was an ob
ject of charity with the Glenns, is of a
very wilful disposition and in one of
her pouting spells had secretly left the
house without clothing sufficient to
keep her from freezing, when at any
time in daylight, she could have had
all her clothing and her way paid to
her home, as the Glenns were anxious
to get rid of her.
Don't Die in the House.
Ask druggist for "Rough on Rats."
It clears out rats, mice, bed-bugs,
roaches, vermin, flies, ants, insects.
15c. per box.
A Card to the Public :
We take pleasure in expressing our
gratitude to those who, in the past
week, have so cordially received our
agent, Mr. J. L and have favor
ed him with trial orders for our cele
brated Silver Foam Hungarian Patent
flour ; and we trust that the excellence
of the flour will recompense you for
your kindness. To those whose spirit
of prejudice or personal dislike and
envy has deterred them from giving
the flour a trial, we would say that we
are sorry for a twofold reason: firstly,
because the flour xas well worth their
trial ; and secondly and chiefly, because
they passed by an opportunity to se
cure a sack or two of the best flour
they ever used at about mere cost. As
our agent was unable to see all, not to
be partial, we have concluded to fill
the orders of these few, for a trial sack
or two, at the reduced price of two
dollars per sack, if the orders are left
at our office, Jefferson street, or mills,
Mifflin street, this week. Longer than
this week, we can postively not extend
this offer. The reports Mr. Jones
gathered from those who have baked
during the course of the week has led
him to predict, that there will be more
smiling housewives in Butler shortly
than there has been at one time since
the town las been founded on the
sloping banks of the winding Conno
quenessing. We have demonstrated
beyond a doubt, that a flour can be
manufactured in Butler that has no
superior anywhere, and that if home
enterprize is not supported and patron
ized it is by no means a fault of the
If there should be any who want a
flour cheaper than the Silver Foam,
we can trustfully refer them to our
Klingler's Extra ; which sells 35 cents
per sack less and which is the best
family flour in this market. It is not
as good, of course, as the Silver Foam,
though made under the same process,
the Hungarian System.
Our flours will be found for sale at
The following are present price 3 :
Silver Foam Hungarian Patent per sack - $2 25
" •• " •• •' •• bbl in sks 8 75
» .. .. •• •• " » "bbls 9 00
Klingler's Extra per sack - - - -I 90
" " bbl in sks - - 73a
bbls - - - 700
Favorite per sack - J *
" " bbl in sks - - - - -5 55
bbls 5 80
Proprietor Oriental Roller Mills
BUTLER, PA., Mar. Gth, 1882.
Irving's "Rip Vau Winkle."
Delightful old Rip Van Winkle, whom
Washington Irving and Joseph Jefferson have
made one of the most famous of American
characters, is just published, with other of Ir
vine's choicest "Sketches," in a charming little
red-line, gilt edge, richly ornamented volume,
for the marvellously low price of 35 cents, or
by mail, 40 cents, by The Useful Knowledge
Publishing Company, of New York City. They
issue an edition of the same, bound in plaiu
cloth, for 25 cts, postpaid, and another new in
style of binding, appropriation named "Utili
ty," for only 13 cents, postpaid. These vol
umes are issued especially to show to the book
buying millions the character of the literature
and quality of workmanship, with the wonder
ful economy in cost, which the "Literary Re
bellion" proposes to produce, a large number
of standard and exceedingly desirable works
being announced to follow rapidly, equal in
quality and in economy of cost. The red line
edition is certainly one of the most exquisite
little volumes wjiich has ever found its way
into the homes of ordinary mortals, and the
"Utility" edition places the famed low prices
even of the "Literary Revolution" far in the
background - The books will certainly sell by
the hundred thousand, and ought to sell by the
million. A postal card will secure specimen
pages and catalogues from the publishers. The
Useful Knowledge Publishing Company, 1(52
William Street, New York City.
—When you want anything in the
line of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Sil
verware, Spectacles, &c„ do not fail to
call in at E. Grieb's and examine the
stock ; no trouble to show goods.
—W. Aland, Merchant Tailor, is
now prepared to take your order for
early spring garments, offering fort}
styles. New designs in fine suitings
at $25 for suits. These goods are
equal to the best French makes. Also,
fine French worsted in black, blue and
fancy styles at equally low prices.
—Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound revives the drooping spirits;
invigorates and harmonizes the organ
ic functions; gives elasticity and firm
ness to the step, restores the natural
lustre to the eye, and plants on the
pale cheek of beauty the fresh roses of
life's spring and early summer time.
Farmers Look Here,
The undersigned are now taking or
ders for fruit trees for spring planting.
We represent one of the most reliable
nurseries in Rochester, N. Y. Please
send your orders in immediately.
It Tells Its Own Slory,
LANCASTEB, N. H. Dec. 3, '79.
By the way I will say that I think
Downs' Elixir the best cough remedy
that I can find at our Druggist's. We
always use it J. S. Peavey, Pub.
All diseases arising from Biliousness
or Torpid Liver, are quickly cured by
the use of -Baxter's Mandrake Bitters.
See notice Arnica and Oil Liniment
in another column.
Big Results From Little Oauses.
'Do you know?' remarked a man
to his friend on Chestnut Street, a day
or two since, 'I believe both Conkling
and Piatt had a bad case of skin disease
when they resigned!' 'What makes
you think so ?' inquired the listener in
astonishment. 'Well, you see they
acted in such an eruptive manner—so
rash —ly as it were. Save ? 'Oh!
yes, I save,' replied the other, 'they
were boil —ing over and merely re
signed to humor themselves, I suppose.'
If such be the case, the National diffi
culty might have been averted by ap
plying Swayne's Ointment for skin
Wiuitori Immediately.
A few good responsible men to can
vass for Stone's Nurseries, of Roches
ter, New York. Good salary will be
paid. For particulars, apply to JOHN
BIEDEBMAN, Butler, Pa. mltf
To all who are suffering from the errors and
indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, ear
ly decay, loss of manhood, &c., I will send a
recipe that will cure you, FREEOF CHARGE.
This great remedy was discovered bv a mission
ary in South America. Send a self-addressed
envelope to the REV. JOSEPH T. IKMAX, Sta
tion V. JVWr York City. [9iit>m
—To men desiring permanent em
ployment we would refer them to D.
H. Patty & Co.'B advertisement for men
to sell trees, which appears in another
column. Ifeb6
1882. A. TROUTMAN, m±
Dry Goods. Notions and Trimmings!
Large Stock ! Lowest Prices !
Extra good value in all kinds of Dress Goods, from the cheap
est Calico up to Silks and Satins. Shawls of all kinds in Wool,
Cashmere and Broshae. Cassimere, Jeans, Tweeds, Ladies'
Cloths, Flannels, Shirtings.
I have received and am showing one of the largest stocks ol
Embroideries and Insertings that is to be found, extra quality and
patterns, at the vtry lowest prices. Table Linens and Napkins,
in bleached, half bleached, unbleached and Turkey red. Towels,
Toweling, Sheeting. All the popular makes of
Lonsdale, Pocohontas, White Anchor, Fruit of the Loom, Wa
masuta, Unbleached Muslin, &c. New White Goods, White
Spreads, Lace Curtains, Yarns, Zephyrs, Hosiery,
in Cashmere, Silk, Berlin, Kid, Foster (genuine), Foster Patent,
Seamless, Undressed Suede, and other popular makes. Corsets,
all prices, largest assortment. All of the above goods at the very
lowest prices. Please call and examine.
Aug. 24. BUTLER, PA.
P. S.—l have two Dolmans, two Black Beavers, and two light
Cloaks, which I will sell at a bargain to close.
8 t /I I A cold or nor.- t'irost I »v.v n $ -» r- « nr»f t ! •
JLflUiilUui la
X liiLLEn. "jhe pr..iuiit use . r tl.ls
Bavcd th Of lives. PK'.IRI DAVIS' I'Air.' 1.7.1C Is let I . XV. 1 .
It lu'.i b c.i lj.ljio ihu publl: for forty y«-ur»,; il t> hi si \ulutJ v iuu 1. i, h i j.:; \
A lev. - cxti-ucto from voluntary testimonials read as i ilov/s:
PAIN KIL'.EU lias )>een my hou.<chold remedy F r
colds for thepa&t twenty-***, en yean, and jta\e
Eever known it to fail in oil'ociine a cure.—
L S. CUOCXEO, Y.'illLuiisvilla, N. Y.
For thirty years T have card PAIS KILLER, and
found it a lidt'&.'-f.'i'iuff remedy f- e cold* ana 6oru
throat— BAllTON*
Hive received immediate relief from colds and
►ore throat, ami con sider your PAIN KILLEII LU
invaluable remedy.— GEO. U. LVKUETT, Dickinnou,
N. Y.
I h we just recovered from a very revere cold,
which I h ivo hidf »r «om * time. I could get no
rolkf until I tried your PAIN KILLEB, which
r * i.n cd me immediately. I will no7cr again be
with rat it—C. O. FOBCJ, Lowndes, Go.
Have a :ed PAIN KILLEII in my family FOR forty
vc UM. A.I I have never known it to faiL-BiKsou
LE'.VIS, Wa/no iboro, Gx
I beiin ii~imrPAH* KILLER in ny family twonty
.i v e ye ir.i and h wo iL«ad it ever t incc. cud have
f vini no nic licine to take it 3 nlaoe.— B. V/. DIIB.
L»i :.'.;i< O.icid .. N. Y.
V r ' I.llls :v:«(l Ff-vcr, PAIN l£ir.Ll2R has no cnual. It cures when ererytklnj rise fails,
jv-iayn nrc oft nd • n<jcrr,A3. A bottle f f P.u:i KILL:.R in the houso U a safeguard tli.t 110
r....u 1/ should bo v.itiiout. All drusgtota sell It at £sc., 50c,, and &100 per bottle.
PERKY DAVIS &■ SOW, Proprietors, Providence, R. I.
CHRIS, s r O O K,
Manufacturer of Tiu and Sheet Iron Ware and dealer in Stoves, Ranges, Pressed, Japanned
and Enameled Ware, Granite Ware, Wooden Ware, Bird Cages, and general housekeeping
goods. Roofing,' Spouting and Repairing done on short notice and at lowest market rates. The
only authorized agent for the sale of A. Bradley & Oo.'s well known Stoves and Ranges, and the
only place to get the original and genuine odd plates for their stoves, made expressly by them
for hun. Beware of sham plates being sold in Butler, made of old and inferior metal, none gen
uine but from the Agent, CHRIS. STOCK,
june 8, 'Bl. Near Wick and Schreiber Houses, Main street, Butler, Pa.
Great Keduction in Prices.
I have in stock
$6,000 worth of BOOTS & SHOES
Which I will sell at greatly reduced prices, some of which will be sold at a
small profit, some at cost and part of my stock 1 will close out at less than
cost in order to get ready for spring stock. My stock is large and varied, and
at the low prices at which I am offering it must be sold for cash.
Youry truly, JOHN BICKEL.
Bird Cages, Tinware, Wood and Willow Ware, Enameled and Granite Ware, Sewer Pipe, Fire
Clay Stove Pipe, Grate Tile, Fire Brick and Clay. >
Roofing, Spouting and Heavy Sheet-iron work done at short notice below market prices for
I am also having manufactured to my order, nice clean and smooth odd Plates to fit Bradley's
Stoves, which I sell at six cents per pound, and I will guarantee them to last longer and give
better satisfaction than the so-called original and genuine plates sold by another party at ten
cents per pound. Give me a call and be convinced.
junels:ly Main Street, Butter, Pa.
Cor. Robinson and Anderson St., - ALLEGHENY CITY.
M. SIMON, Agent.
Flooring Boards, Weatlieiboarding, Planed Boariis, Sash, Mouldings, Shingles,
Laih and all kinds of Building Lumber.
A liberal reduction for cash orders. Send for price list. All work delivered to railroad#,
steamboats, &c., tree of charge. Communications solicited. 8,U;l
Union Woolen Mill,
11. FULLERTON, Prop'r.
Ac. Also custom work done to order, such as
carding Rolls, waking Blankeu, Flannels, Knit
ting and Weaving Yarns, &c., at very low
prices. Wool worked on the shares, it de
sired. my7-ly
Pittsburgh, Pa
I For vliGCi j>rh m.J crcn V. 1
ration 1. tic. Wo v culil ii. X 1 j v UUVM,
A. P. l.'vrr •, liberty Mill:'. Vs.
I\ r tx.ciit* - ivo yc. r! I h -.\o u 1.1 TAX* 1": jli.
for cola i a::«i o*ul c c-v.*U\te it tii«-l-». t
L;«.diciuoca-rciiti«.J.—Gi.o.lioOi > iui v \. n.
I wxui i uJTcriiitr i evcrely vitli 1 ronchilii;, rnd i.:y
tbror.t v.*a.s » » iuflcincd I ecu il »caret ly »mrallcw
Luyf -o;L I wit.; to try > our I ALIFF KILLI.K,
ana ritcr t;Jdng a few do»cj wao
cured— T. V/ILIIIKSO?:.
Dr. WALTON v.-ritc • from Ooehoetou: Your Pxru
KILLKU curca clii htliorin i lid «orcthroat, toaL.nu
i liipiy prevalent here, end Lou Dot fc*.ca known t >
fall in n i Inrie infctaucc. This fact you tliould
i.i»ko kuovm toll*o world.
Mrs. ELT.ES B. MASON write?: My »on wan talrc-n
violently H.ck vrith uiwhtlM ria, fever, and cold
chilli-, so n 4 any children lia\c died hero, I vaa
cfrcid to c-U a \ by. iciau, end tried your
KILLER. Ho wan taken on Sundty, ard on
Vednesday his tliroat waa clear. It wan a won
, drli.l cure, i:m\ I vU.li it t ould be known to tlio
I pocr i..others who LTC losiny LO ruiiy children.
AC\ ' We sell Sheet Music (no difference
tv Where published) at a reduction of 40
per cent, from Publishers or Import
ers marked i>rice. Orders by mail ac-
T3,_„ conipaiiied by cash promptly lllled.
1 er W,. iiuve a flue stock of Musical In
struments, Trimmings and **ujUc
BOOKS at low prices. A No. 1 Violin
p on i Strings a specialty- Send for cata-
V>tlll. loKiie. Address
KNARK & CO., Music Publishers,
Pittsburgh, l'Hu
# \ 198 LIBERTY ST. ■
Advcrtisein the CITIZKN.
LIST FOR 1888.
Jfann. Ctau.
William A MeCoiiih*. merchant 14
J J Small, merchant
Dickey A Ilm, merchant ........14
James' A Anderson, merchant 13
Naov Adams, merchant 11
C W Irwin, merchant H
A C Parks, merchant 14
J I) Site!! A Co, merchant 12
W F I law!; ins. 3 billiard tables
J B Craig, merchant....... -14
J B Craig, pateut medicine -4
A P Buck holder A Co, merchant* 14
Plumnier, merchant 14
M W Conway A Co, merchant* 12
C M Burnett, hotel 5
JiM>e|>li Thomas, mcrcliaut -14
Perry Aiken, merchant 14
J C Murtland, merchant 12
K G Olutton, merchant 14
W W Robinson, incrchaut 14
I M Flemming, merchant 14
G W Cramer, merchant 14
Marshall Bros, merchants 13
A B Ekas, merchant 14
A Guckenheimer A Bro, distillers 1
C Stock, merchant 14
Wm F Miller, merchant 14
Joseph Rockenstein, merchaat 14
Jacob Keck, merchant 14
A Troutman, merchaut 10
Mrs C Kock, merchant 12
H Beihl 4 Co, merchant .14
G Ketterer, merchant 14
L Stein A Sons, merchant 12
Zimmerman A Waller, merchant...... 14
Zimmerman A Wuller, patent medicine* 2
B Iluselton, merchant 11
Kitter A Ralston, merchaut 8
II Schneideman, merchant 11
D II Wuller. merchant 13
D II Wuller, patent medicine* 2
John Bickel, merchant 12
J B Keuiper, merchant 14
Harvy Colbert, merchaut 14
Louis Bishop, merchaut .... 14
John Berg, merchant 10
J G & W Campbell, merchant 1-
Win M Smith, merchant 14
Wm Harvey, merchant 14
S Sykes, merchant 14
J F T Stehley, merchant 14
8 L Linn, merchant...... -14
S L Linn, patent medicines 3
Jacjb Boos, merchant 10
D L Cleeland, merchaut -14
H Ileineman, merchant 13
M Bockenstein, merchaut 14
Geo Vogeley, merchaut 14
Berg 4 Cypher, merchant 10
M Reiber, merchant 11
Jackson 4 Mitchell, merchant 13
J Klingler, merchant - 14
Mrs B Roessing, merchant 12
Miller Bros, merchant —l4
G Wilson Miller 4 Bro, merchant 4>
Heck 4 Patterson, merchant -10
Charles Duffy, merchant - 10
M C Rockenstein, merchant 14
A 1 Ruff, merchant -13
George Reiber, merchant —.14
James Pringle, merchant 13
S S Jamison, merchant 14
R J Campbell, merchant -14
S G Purvis 4 Co, merchant .....11
J Niggle 4 Bro, merchant 13
Charles R Grieb, merchant .....14
E Grieb, merchant 14
J C Redick, merchant....... 13
J C Redick, patent medicines 2
Geo Bulger, 3 billiard tables -
Jacob Reil»er 4 Bro, merchant. 12
J J Feidler, hotel - 5
Alex Lowry, hotel - 5
G W Campbell, hotel 5
II Eitenmiller, hotel 5
Jordan Eyth, restaurant - 5
G J Smith, restaurant - 5
Charles Boyle, hotel - 6
L Nicholas, hotel 5
D T Pape, merchant -13
R J Anderson, merchant - 14
Andrew M Woods, merchant 14
Samuel Snyder, merchant 14
Wm Garvin, merchant 14
D B Wilson, merchant 13
A G Ilendri-kson, merchaut 14
C Nicholas, merchaut 14
Peter Staff, merchant 14
J T 4 W Purviance, merchant 13
Joseph Graham, merchant -13
M J Mcßride, merchant 14
M J Mcßride, tavern 5
W S McCrea, merchant 14
W S McCrea, wholesale liquors 13
H L Young, merchant 14
J Coulter, merchant 14
W T Campbell, merchant 14
A F Fleeger, merchant 14
D D Quigley, merchant 14
D Crawford, merchant 14
A I' Kuhn, merchant —.13
W F B Patterson, merchant 14
W F R Patterson, patent medicine - 4
S Markwell, merchant 13
S Markwell, patent medicine - 3
II C McCoy A Son, merchant 14
H C McCoy 4 Son, patent medicine 4
A W Christie, merchant 12
Shannon 4 Book, merchant .13
LJ McQuistion, merchant. ..14
J II Walker, merchant...... 14
J H Walker, pateut medicine 3
L Oweus, merchant 14
A L Kelso, hotel -5
John A Bailey, merchant 13
Thomas Wilson 4 Son, merchant 11
C W Coulter, merchant 14
C W Coulter, patent medicines 3
C O Kingsbury, merchant 13
J S Wilson, merchant 14
Bard 4 Sous, merchant 12
J II Walker, merchant 14
J H Walker, pateut medicines 2
J P McQuistion, merchant 14
J H Muntz, merchant 14
Wm Bingham, merchant ....14
Über A SOB, merchant 14
R C Wilson, merchant ..14
Mrs. Sophy Reith, tavern 5
Resner Bros, merchants 14
W M Durham, merchant...... 14
W M Durham, patent medicine 3
Walter Jackson, merchant ....14
William Watson, merchant 12
Hobletzon Platte A Co, merchaut 10
Hobletzon Platte 4 Co., merchaut 10
D B Douthett, merchaut 12
Paul Troutman', merchant 13
E Ellenbergcr, merchant 14
W G Hays, merchant 13
N W Krause, merchant 13
C Scott, merchant 13
C Scott, patent medicine 4
C C Alexander, patent medicine 3
C C Alexander, merchant 14
Graham 4 Wilson, merchants 14
G P Conway, merchant 12
M A McKee, merchant..... 14
C F Mcßride, merchant 14
C F Mcßride, patent medicine - 4
I G Wilson, hotel 5
John A Erwin, merchant 14
T W Morrow, merchant 14
T W Morrow, patent medicines 2
J W Cubbisou, merchaut 11
H C Black, merchant 12
S B Bingham, merchant 14
T W Morrow, merchant 14
T W Morrow, patent medicines .3
J E Curry, merchant 14
Mrs E Black, merchant 13
L Steene, merchant 14
R R Walker, merchant 14
W P Brown 4 Son, merchant 14
A W Ziegler, merchant 14
A W Ziegler, patent medicines 3
White 4 Boggs, merchant _l4
Peter Otto, restaurant 5
A Latshaw, merchant 14
Latshaw 4 Stem, merchant 12
J II Schontz, wholesale liquors 13
Enslin A Haines, merchants 12
A Foringer, merchant 14
Swain 4 Bentle, merchant 11
C G L Peffer, merchant 13
J II Wheeler, merchant A 14
Wise, Lytle 4 Hain, merchant 12
Jacob Stauffer, merchant 5
Beam 4 Dindinger, hotel 5
L Harkenstein, merchant 11
Michael Shields, tavern 5
J Feidler, hotel ...5
Geo Ifft 4 Sons, merchant* 12
Boggs 4 Cooper, merchant 12
Barkey 4 Allen, merchant ..12
Floyd B Brooks merchant ..14
Floyd B Brooks, patent medicine*..- 3
Wall 4 Bishop, merchants -13
0 W Shoup, merchant ..14
U II Stokey, hotel 5
Derbert 4 Bro, merchant 14
L Gautx, merchant 14
Th«>>dore Kersting, merchant 14
Theodore Kersting, pateut medicine* J
B Dunbar, merchant 14
Ixtlz A Daiubach, merchant 13
J N Miller, hotel .5
Isaac Rosenberg, merchant 14
John McGuire, tavern f
W C Leufesty, merchant 14
P R Burke, merchant 12
L Neioman, merchant 14
Scott 4 Walker, merchants —l3
A A West, merchaut 14
A A West, pateut medicine. 3
Scott A Walker, patent medicine 4
John Wersh, merchant 14
John Richly, tavern 5
John Richey, 2 billiard table*
F G Browu, merchant -14
A E Metz A Son, merchant 13
A E Metz A Son, patent medicine* 4
Wm Wahl, hotel J>
J Ladercr, merchant 14
H C Beatty, merchant 14
Lewis Owens, merchant 13
W C Bryson, merchant 13
W J Marks, merchaut 14
L I Cooper, merchant ..14
1 B Flick, merchant 14
John Snyder, merchant 14
P Mcßride, merchant 14
J II Gormley, merchant. 14
Wm May bold, merchant 13
Wm Vlaybeld, patent medicine 3
Joseph Bailey, merchaut -14
A G Frazier, merchant 14
A G Frazier, patent medicine* 3
H Heberling, merchaut 14
Wm Williams, merchant....... 14
William Humphry, merchant 10
William Humphrey, patent medicine* -4
Frederick Schwieger, merchant 14
B Frederick, merchant 13
Johnston A Campbell, tavern 5
Heury Lock hart, tavern 5
W D Kellv, merchant 14
W D Gaislord, 4 billiard table*
Henry Lock hart, 3 billiard table*
CScharhack, merchant 14
W P Turner 14
W P Turner, patent medicine 2
Westcrman Bro*, merchant 8
Casper Wiugles, restaurant 5
James Cogan, restaurant 5
Wm Kern, merchant 14
D S Wakeuight, merchant ..14
W W Bo wen, merchant 14
C F Pierce, merchant 12
George Glass, merchaut 14
H C Litzinger, merchant 13
Hays Bros, merchants 14
J M Lander*, merchant 14
M Dieter, merchant J4
W L Campbell, merchant IS
Campbell A Murphy, merchants 14
C D Aldinger, merchant 14
C D Aldinger, patent medicine 2
D L Sutton, merchant. 14
J A McKallip, merchant ..13
Black A Brown, merchant _l2
J W Orr 14
B E Dennison, merchant 14
B E Dennison, patent medicine 4
J P Robinson, merchant 14
G W Hicks 14
J H McClure, merchant 14
J H McClure, patent medicine* 3
C C Sullivan, merchant 12
S S Forester, merchant 12
H Young, merchant 14
W It Riddle, merchant 13
T Critchlow, merchant 14
J B Kilroy, merchant -12
Freeman A Marks, merchant* ....10
S E Lanahan, merchant -14
D C Backus, merchant 11
J Benedict 4 Sons 10
E P Cheesebrough, merchant 11
John Dill, merchant 14
John Dill, 4 billiard tables „
R J Bottner, merchant 14
F Travers merchant 13
J B Dougherty, hotel 5
W Iluchings, 4 billiard tables
J A Foote, merchant 14
J A Foote, patent mediciue 3
H W Koonce, merchant 14
J Aaron, merchant 14
H A Klinginsmith, merchant 12
A J Hetrick, merchant 14
Ed O'Donnell, hotel - 5
F H Caulcy, merchant 13
James Laienby, merchant -14
Thomas Williams, merchaut 14
J M Hawk, merchant 14
Wm Gillison, hotel 5
P J Hunt, merchant 14
J K Benuinger, merchant 14
L J Butler, merchant 14
R H Kerr, merchant...... 14
R H Kerr, patent medicine 3
A W Root, merchant 14
John Burns, merchant -14
James Clark, hotel 5
J Aaron, merchant 14
C G Graham, merchant 14
Albert Smith, tavern 5
Neal Blaney, tavern - 5
Bard Bros, merchants 12
R L Wilson, merchant 14
R L Wilson, patent medicines .3
K Cannon, merchant 14
J L Benn, merchant 14
H E Wick, merchant 12
P 4 S Rhodes, merchants 14
A B Rhodes, merchant 14
Conway 4 Bredin. merchant* 11
P J Russell, mercliant 14
P J RusJ-ell, patent medicine 4
James Pryor 4 Co., merchant* 12
E F Muder, tavern 5
Joseph Kornfclder, tavern - 5
Francis Laube, tavern 5
Theodore Helmbold, mercliant 10
Theodore Helmbold, pateut medicine 4
E A Helmbold, mercliant 12
E A Helmbold, patent medicine 4
E 4 H Mershom, merchant 14
E 4 II Mershom, pateut medicine 4
E W Maurhoff, merchant 14
H Seiple, merchant.. 14
T A Kerr 4 Co merchant 14
McCandless 4 Sloan, merchants 14
G F Koblmyer, merchant 14
A Burnell 4 Sons, merchants 12
N Gardner 4 Sou, merchant 13
Geo H Love, merchant 12
Chas Faube, tavern 5
Lewis Wheidhas, tavern 5
Lewis Wheidhas, merchant. 14
R 4 A Krause, merchant 11
Harper 4 Gibson, merchant 14
Mifflin Bros., merchants 11
Mifflin Bros, patent medicine 4
T"G Campbell, merchant ;..14
N M Hoover, merchant 14
N M Hoover, patent medicine 4
R M Harper, merchant 11
Gillespie A Adams, merchant. 11
J McCWkill, merchant 14
John McCorkill, patent medicine 3
Philip Hilliard, merchant 13
J C McKee A Son, merchant 14
John Shermau, hotel 5
John Scott, hotel 5
J L Beatty, merchant 14
J Oesterling, hotel 5
Henry Stokey, hotel 5
Jacob Shelly, hotel 5
D G Bastian, merchant 14
F G Kline, merchant ... —.14
H Miller, merchant 14
C 3 Passavant, merchant -14
Philip Milliman, merchant. 12
Philip Milliman, patent medicines 3
Geo Snyder, merchant -13
A Sitler, merchant 14
A Sitler, patent medicines 3
Ifft A Gel bach, merchant. 12
John Dindinger. merchant 11
A Winter, merchant 14
E Zehenger, merchant 14
G Stahl, wholesale liquors 13
Mercantile Apptikwr.
i aa A MOSTH roiT
Young Men. Ladies and A genu, taking Orders
bnked and Truth Victorious-" now ibe most
popular NEW BOOK In the Beld. Both a
SHIELD and a BWORD. Everybody wants it:
, Low Price, Quick Sale*. Send for circular and
term*. P. W. ZIKGLKh A CO.,
Im2 915 Arcb Btreet, Philadelphia. Pa.
I EST Advertise In the Citizkm.