Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, August 08, 1883, Image 2

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Entered at the Postoffice at Butler «a
second.-cIc.BSB matter.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 8, 1883.
Republican State Ticket.
For State Treasurer,
WM. LIYSEY, of Allegheny county.
For Auditor General,
JEROME B. NILES, of Tioga county.
Republican County Ticket.
For District Attorney,
SAMUEL B. SNYDER, of Butler.
For County Surveyor,
B. F. HILLIARD, of Washington twp.
THE war among the wires wages as
wratl\y as ever.
GENERAL SHERMAN says tnat Wash
ington city is full of "hollowness, hy
pocrisy and snobbery."
WERE it not for the free passes it is
doubtful if the Legislature would yet
be in session.
PRESIDENT ARTHUR is on a pleasure
trip to the West, taking in the Yellow
stone Park and other points, and pos
sibly doing a little "electioneering," as
they say be wants to be a candidate for
the next nomination for President.
WE believe our county has the only
member at Harrisburg who stays con
stantly at his post. Mr. Donly has
not been home here since he left us
last December—now more than half a
year. _____
CAPT. ZIEGLER, of this place, receiv
ed 49 votes in the State Democratic
Convention of last week for the Audi
tor General nomination, being as high
a vote as that received by any other
candidate on the first ballot.
CAREY, who turned states evidence
and became informer against his fellows
in some of the recent murders in Ire
land, has himself been slain by an
Irishman, O'Donnell, who is said to be
a citizen of the United States.
THE Government at Washington de
cides very properly, that Hostetter's
Bitters are made and used as a bever
age, and not as a medicine, and should
therefore be taxed. This decision ap
plies to other so called medicines.
A GEANDAt'AIITEB of Robert Bams
is, it is asserted, at present in receipt
of relief from the London Scottish
Corporation. Her name is Mrs. Pyrke.
She is the wife of a workingman, who
has, through no fault of his own, fall
en into poverty, and is-the daughter of
the poet's eldest son Robert, who for
some time was employed in the Som
erset House.
IT is related that Senator Edmunds,
when urged to join a Congregational
Church, requested to see the articles.
After several days deliberation he re
turned them, and agreed to become a
member if 10 out of the 27 clauses
were omitted, 6 modified and 2 new
ones added. He is now a pewholder
at the Episcopal Church of the Epipha
ny in Washington.
THE Democratic State Convention,
that met in Harrisburg last week, nom
inated the Hon. Joseph Powell, of
Bradford county, for State Treasurer
and Capt. Robert Taggart, of Warren
county for State Auditor General
The usual striDg of resolutions were
passed. The Convention was a rather
tame affair. All present signs indicate
the election of Niles and Livsey, the
Republican candidates on the State
ticket this year.
THE opinion of Ex-Chief Justice
Black in the perjury case against Esq.
John Smith, was published last week
as an advertisement. It would hardly
be fair, therefore, to publish any ad
verse communications upon the opinion
of the Judge. The matter is pretty
well understood now and as the case is
still pending before the courts it may
be better for all concerned to avoid any
further public discussion until a final
decision is made by the courts.
THE Republicans of this State are unit
ed this year and therefore victory is as
sured this fall. Tho prudent nomina
tions made from each branch of the
party, and the manner of their nomina
tion, have healed up the ranks. Mr.
Nilcs, the nominee for Auditor Gen
eral, was one of the leading Independ
ents in the State and always opposed
boss rule in the State. There is no dis
satisfaction in any quarter. A few
may want to keep up old feuds, think
ing it may benefit them, but such are
the very ones the people will set down
npon the first opportunity. Tbey are
not of much account so far, but will be
watched closely.
THE Governor has not as yet signed
the bill redisricting tbo State into
Judicial districts. It is generally be
lieved, however, that be will.
There has as yet been no agreement
between the two Houses as to the other
bills, the Congressional and Senatorial
bills being apparently as far from being
pas ed as ever. Recent advices indi
cate that an Assembly district bill may
be passed, as there is less difficulty
about that part of the work than the
others. The Senate generally refuses
to receive or consider any new offers or
propositions from the House, and does
not eeeiu iucliued to make any new
ones on its part. This policy may re
sult in making a mistake. The duty
of a legislator is to legislate, if legisla
tion is required. Actiug in a represen
tative capacity there cannot very prop
erly be any "lust offers," or saying by
any party "take this or get nothing."
We have hope yet that this long session
will not be ended until its work is alto
gether finished.
THE Chief Justice of England, Lord
Coleridge, is coming on a visit to the
United States, to see our great coun
IF our correspondents can have their
communications reach us by Monday
mails it will oblige us and more likely
insure their insertion that week
WITH the influx of pauper immigra
tion at New York, the people of the
rural districts in all the States may
look for the army of beggars. New
York will make every effort to scatter
these homeless and impoverished
wretches West and South, so that
everv town will be afflicted with beg
gars whose language few if any will
understand and whose wants will in
clude all the necessaries of life with
shelter added.
THE Western Union Telegraph Com
panv, it is charged by the New York
Herald, on about $20,000,000 actual in
vestment, has watered its stock up to
$80,000,000, and is dividing ten per cent
on this inflated value, or really 40 per
cent, on the actual investment. Yet it
is too selfish to give the force upon
which it depends so largely fair pay for
their intelligent labor, It is like many
other companies that have watered their
stock, the workers must suffer that big
dividends may be made.
writing while in the Senate is graphic
ally described. He spent four or five
hours every day in writing letters, and
it was his boast that he answered
every letter he received. It was pain
ful to see him write. He squeezed
his pen as though it contained money,
and his hand, arm and body were all
so unnaturally distorted that it seemed
a shame that he did not employ a sec
retary, but he worked away, hour by
hour, until he had got dono with his
The "Connecting Link" is neaiing
this place. By Friday coming it is to
be so far completed as to be able to
move a large number of the members
of the State Militia from here to
Greenville, on the way to their pro
posed encampment ai Conneaut Lake,
Crawford county, Pa. A large force
of workmen are upon the track, and the
ties are being laid and the rails placed
upon them, with astonishing rapidity.
Much activity prevails and our people
are feeling a lively interest in the com
pletion of this new road to Butler.
The ground is all graded to this place ;
the best of rails are being put on, ana
as soon as the road, is entirely com
pleted it is the intention of our citizens
to aid in celebrating an event that
opens up to trade and travel another
important section of our county.
Death of Harvey Osborn.
Mr. Harvey Osborn died suddenly
at his residence in Penn twp., this
county, on Friday morning last. He
had been ill lor some time previous
but had so far recovered as to be able
to come to this place only a short time
ago. The immediate cause of hisdeath
was paralysis of the heart, a stroke of
which took him away quite suddenly.
He was buried in the Middlesex Pres
byterian grave yard on Saturday last,
a very large concourse of neighbors
and citizens we are told attending the
funeral. The members of the Masonic
fraternity of this place, of which ho was
a member, also attended in a body.
Mr. Osborn was one of our most en
terprisiug and useful citizens, and was
esteemed for his many good and gener
ous qualities. He was one of the lead
ing farmers of the county and took an
active interest in all that pertained to
improvement in agriculture, having
one of the best -farms in the coulfty,
worked with all the modern machin
ery. His loss will be seriously felt.
He was aged about 03 years.
After Many Days.
MATAMOBAH, 0., August s.—The
details of the murder of a New York
citizen, after having been concealed for
nearly twenty years, have just come to
light here. In 1804 a syndicate of
New York capitalists sent a man here
to prospect for oil. The gentleman was
well-dressed, owned a fine team, dis
played costly jewelry, and was current
ly believed to have $50,000 with him.
After staying here a short time he
went to Archer's Fork, a short distance
above here on the river, and made his
home with a man named Ward After
prospecting for a time he suddenly dis
appeared, and Ward said be had ab
sconded. Ward was a poor man, work
ing a small farm, but be soon after came
to this place and erected a large hotel,
displaying every indication of having
suddenly acquired wealth. This ex
cited suspicion, and he was openly ac
cusedr>f murdering the capitalist, but
the charge could not be proved. Three
young men who talked mysteriously of
Ward's sudden wealth were sent West
by that individual, well supplied with
money, and after their departure the
tongues of the gossips gradually ceased
to wag.
Three years ago Ward dropped dead
in his yard, and with his burial the
affair was forgotten. A few days ago,
however, it was revived in a thrilling
manner. James West, a shiftless
youth, who had acquired money about
the time of the prospector's disappear
ance, was taken seriously ill, and, be
lieving his end to be near, he sent fur
a minister and to him made a confession.
Ward had told him of the treasure to
be had by the murder, and the two,
with a butcher named Kirkbride, way
laid their victim and cut his throat
with a knife, robbing him of his jewel
ry and $30,000 in greenbacks. West
stated that a ring was allowed to re
main on one finger of the corpse, as
they were unable to remove it. The
skeleton, he said, would be found in a
certain well. The well has just been
searched, and in it, under a pile of
debris, was found the skeleton with a
gold ring on the little finger of one
band. The discovery has caused a
great sensation in this vicinity. The
murdered man's name has been for
Indigo Blues.
All tho new figures and styles, at
Riding Roughshod Over the
IIARRISBURG, Aug. 2.—A most dis
graceful scene was enacted in the House
to-day. At the conclusion of a long
speech by Mr. Thompson, of Beaver, on
Amermon's resolution to refer the sub
ject of legislative apportionment to a
free committee of conference, the
Speaker, who had tired of the tedious
ness of the speech, called Hines, of
Luzerne, to the chair arid retired.
When Mr. Thompson sat down, at 12:35
o'clock, Mr. Gavitt, of Philadelphia,
sought the floor to reply, but the Chair
refused to recognize him, and proceeded
to put the question on the resolution
The question is on the adoption of
the resolution of the gentleman from
Lackawanna All in favor will say
aye, all opposed will say no; the ayes
have it and the resolution is adopted.
The next business in order is the con
sideration on first reading of bill No
10, apportioning the State into Con
gressional districts. The Clerk will
proceed to read the bill.
It must be remembered that all this
time Mr. Gavitt was repeating his call,
"Mr. Speaker! Mr. Speaker!" while
every moment new yoices were being
added to those loudly protesting against
the conduct of the chair. But Hines
paid no attention until the clerk was
nearly through the reading, which no
one could follow on account of the
noise, and then he turned his face to
ward the Republican side and with a
contemptuous expression of the face
shouted, "You can't bulldoze anybody
Still Gavitt's demand for a hearing
went on, amid the loud protests of the
Republicans and some Democrats, and
still Hines refused to recognize the call.
As soon as Clerk Maconkey's voice
ceased at the end of the reading Hines
began again : "The bill has been read.
Will the House agree to it on first
reading ? Those in favor will say aye,
those opposed will say no. It is agreed
to." And yet the cries "Mr. Speaker,"
and the protests were going on, when
a stentorian voice was heard to say,
"I move we adjourn." "It is moved
and seconded," said Hines, "that this
House do now adjourn. All in favor
say aye ; the ayes have it, and this
House stands adjourned."
As Hines came down from the
Speaker's chair he was surrounded by
a tumultuous, excited crowd of mem
bers of both parties. It is reported
that be applied some obscene epithets
to Mr. Gavitt and a fistic encounter
was only prevented by members crowd
ing between them.
Political Points.
CALAMITY WELLER, the lowa Green
backer, declared in a recent speech:
"I know as a fact that I can get nearer
to Heaven in fifteen minutes with
threo straight drinks of whisky than
any other way I know of. I know it
because I have tried it."
DEMOCRATS all over the Common
wealth are trembling with fear at the
rumor that some of their statesmen at
Harrisburg are preparing to sell the
party out on the apportionment ques
tion. This is strange, in view of the
confidence which the Democracy pro
fesses in its own integrity.—Philadel
phia Press.
THE Savannah Mews, the organ of
Democracy in Southern Georgia, com
plains that the Democratic party
has been controlled by a minority, so
that its ablest statesmen are proscribed
from being aspirants for the Presiden
cy. It can see no reason why the
South should not present a candidate
for the Presidency from that section.
THE New York Public, a sound
conservative financial journal, points
oat that the "Pennsylvania plan" of
distributing the Federal surplus, if
any, among the States is probably the
only way in which public education
can be raised to the safety level in
many States too poor or too stingy to
levy taxes adequate to the support of
GRANTING that Dorsey's charges
against Garfield are true; what do
they prove? That Garfield fell among
thieves—and by theives! If he made
pledges to these harpies, ho was justi
fied in breaking them; but the people
will require the word of some one who
is not a notorious thief and liar bofore
they will believe that the martyr Pres
ident made any such promises. The
whole thing simply uncovers the hein
ousness of Stalwartism.— Greenville
THE Philadelphia Times has this
important news about Mr. Tilden,
which looks authentic:
1. Mr. Tilden will gladly accept the
nomination for tho Presidency—lf he
can get it.
2. He will write one of the best po
litical epistles, to be read in conven
tion, declining the nomination—lf he
can't get it.
3. 110 will continue to maintain his
present proclaimed indifference about
Presidential nomination, and prove
that he doesn't care a button about it,
by—doing his level best to bunch a
Tilden majority in convention.
The foregoing three points cover tho
whole ground of Mr. Tildeu's attitude
on tho Presidency, and all other re
ports aro bogus. Copyright not ap
plied for.
The Old and the New.
Just now may be seen tho tearing
down of one of the buildings in what
has long been known as "Dougal's
row," in this place. It is the ono in
which Mr. Dougal lived for many
years. It was peculiar in its construc
tion, having an angular chimney in tho
center, in which were four fire places
ending in one flue. L. Z. Mitchell,
Esq., the present owner, is removing
it for the purpose of erecting a fine
building of more modern stylo and
size. With a building on that corner
of the Diamond, such as Mr. Mitchell
will doubtless erect, and then a similar
one on the opposite corner, our Court
House will bo better supported and ap
pear to better advantage. While there
is sense of almost reverence connected
with the bouse in which Mr. Dougal
so long lived, yet the spirit of the
times and the progress of improvement
require tliatold things should give way
and make place for new ones. Our
citizens will therefore warmly approve
of the purpose of Mr. Mitchell in this
Bruin Items.
We know not how it may be in other
townships, but suppose it much like it
is in this, that we farmers have been
led off "on a switch,'* on the subject of
manures, taking up with patent fertiliz
ers and phosphates, when a much richer
article even than guano is provided for
us, in the limestone rock and the coal
to burn it, in abundance. It will "far
beat" any fertilizer we know of for
durability—lasting in the ground. We
limed some ground three years ago and
the limed ground, although worked
every year, is in as good condition to
day or better than the year it was
limed, this can't be said of phosphates.
We like to see farmers use fertilizers,
but experience proves that lime plenti
fully used, and give what vegetable
you can, far exceeds patent plasters,
and the ease with which it can be ob
tained, and the same outlay of cash, in
this township at least, ought to weigh
heavily in favor of the lime theory.
Let us burn and use more lime where
limestone is so abundant and where we
have such fields of coal.
We would be glad to have the Coun
ty Sabbath School Association give the
programme in the county papers, and
date and place of holding it. Have
heard it was to be in North Washing
ton, on the Gth and 7th of September.
Is this correct ? If so let all friends of
Sunday school work in the county
We will miss our friend J. W
Watters, the blacksmith, who is gone
with family to Bradford to live. A
chance is now open for a good smith to
locate permanently in Bruin. One
that can do general work of all kinds
for farmers, etc., preferred. As Mr.
Watters was more of a machinist smith
than for general work.
We notice the sign at the Hall has
the name all daubed and blotted; the
parties must have intended that the
name "Martinsburg ; ' should be entirely
obliterated from the town of Bruin or
any of its sign boards.
Rev. T. M. Thompson, of Freeport,
favored his old congregation, on Sab
bath, with a discourse that lacked noth
ing of the old time fervor, nor were the
people lacking in their old time interest.
That church walk is not built yet,
but we presume it soon will be aud by
way of a hint it would be a good time
before cold weather and muddy roads
come for the people in town to repair
the sidewalks, as many places need it
very badly.
A good thing ought to be told and
the people here say that "the CITIZEN
is the best county paper published in
this county," that is some satisfaction
if nothing more. JONES.
Visiting Friends.
—Rev. John Graham, now stationed
at Manhiem, Lancaster couuty, Pa., is
home here at present on a visit to his
motLer aud friends.
—Mrs. Eleanor Graham, wife of Dr.
Graham, who had been visiting friends
in Venango county for a while past, re
turned home last week.
—Geo. Walter Ziegler, Esq., and
wife, now of Sunbury, Northumberland
county. Pa., were back on a visit to
their old home here last week.
—David If. Jack, Esq., now in the
successful practice of the law at Brad
ford, Pa., is at present here on a visit
to his parents and friends.
—R. L. Corbett, Esq., of Clarion,
Pa., was in town last week on profes
sional business.
—Mrs. C. Rabe, of Allegheny coun
ty, has been visiting her mother here,
Mrs. Charles C. Sullivan, for some days
—Robert McClung, Esq., of Fair
view twp., who recently made a visit
to an uncle in Kansas, returned home
last week much pleased with his visit
and the Western country he was
—Henry M. Wise, of Harmony,
spent a day in town last week on busi
ness matters.
—Mr. J. P. Brandon, who formerly
lived near Portcrsville, this county,
and removed to (Jarnett, Kansas, where
he is engaged in business, is here at
present. He is a nephew of 'Squire
Pringle of this place, with whom he is
Death of General Old.
Col. E. O. C. Ord, of the U. S. Army,
died in Havana, Cuba, on the 22d ult.,
of yellow fever, aged 05 years. In the
fall of 1861, Gen. Ord was assigned to
tho command of a brigade of the Penn
sylvania Reserves. He afterwards
succeeded to the command of a corps,
and was found to be a good soldier in
every situation in which he was plac
General Grant says of him: "Ord
was a man of genius and some eccen
tricities. He was honorable in all his
dealings, and high-toned in every
sense General Ord was endowed
with marked aptitude for mechanics,
and had he not been a soldier, no
doubt would have become a first-class
mechanical genius. lie married late
in life, and leaves his wife in destitute
circumstances. Two of his sons are
grown to manhood, one of them being
in the army, and one of his daughters
married a prominent Mexican, and one
an American officer. The remainder
aro of minor age."
The War Department is informed
that the body of the late General has
been embalmed, and will remain in
Cuba until autumn, when it will be
brought here.
To Celebrate Luther's Birthday.
BELIMN, Aug. 2—Emperor William
han directed that the 400 th birthday of
Martin Luther be observed by nil Prot
estant schools. The students of the
universities will celebrate, at Erfurt,
on August 8, the entry of Luther into
that town.
Butter 11 U> 10 cents.
Kggs l.'f to 10 cents.
Potatoes 40 to 50 cents.
Wheat, No. 1, $1.1.5.
Buckwheat HO cents.
Oats 45 to 50 cents.
Corn 00 cents.
Bye 02 cents.
Flour, high grade, per barrel $0 to SB.
Flour, No. 1, per sack $1.75.
Bran, per ton SIH to S2O.
Middlings, per ton sl4 to $25.
Chickens, per pair 50 to 00 cents.
Onions, new, 5 cents per pound.
ham, per pound 12 to 15 cents.
Sides, per pound 14 cents.
Shoulders, per pound 12j cents.
Fish, Mackera) No. 1, 12i cents.
Advertise in the CITIZIK.
Dealers Q
Remington Clipper Plow.
- I I
The Celebrated American
Fruit Dryer, or
It is portable, durable, absolutely flre-proof, economical anil will cure fruit and vegetables in
less time and with less fuel than any Dryer in the market. It will pay for itvelf in lexa tlian
thirty days if properly attended. Its products are unsurpassed as to quality and color, and are
in great demand at high prices. Full instructions how to dry, bleach, pack and market the pro
ducts, accompany each machine.
J3utlei% Jr*eim 9 a.
GERMAN—THOMPSON-June 27tli, 1883, at
tlio residence of tlio bride's parent* in Washiug
ing. I) C., Mr. W. O. German, of Jerwey City,
N. J,, aud Minn Clara C. Thompson.
dence of tlie officiating minister. Went Liber
ty, Aue.M, 1883, by Rev. W. P. Shaw, Mr.
Casper Hockenberry, and Mien Susan St.
Clair. Both of Worth township, Butler Co,
BF.AL—WEST—By the Rev. Henry J. AJtnruaji,
July 26, 1883, at the residence of the bride's
mother, Mr Adam Beal and Miss Nannie West.
Both of Butler county, Pa.
WILES—ANDEUSON-July 81, 1883, at the
residence of W F Butler Kaylor, Pa., by Rev,
Bft Reading, Mr. I>, Elmer Wiles and Miss
Ida P. Anderson, both of Bradys Bend, Arm
strong county, Pa,
DIEIIL—STONEBEROER—Aug. 1, 1883, at the
Reformed church parsonage at Sumrnum, 111,
by Rev. J 8 Shade, Mr E. H. Dielil and Miss
Mary J Stoneberger, only daughter of the
late Rev. J. Stoneberger, of Astoria, HI.
BROWN—On Wednesday morning..lnly 25, 1883,
infant daughter of John W. and Emma
Brown, of Butler, Pa., aged 11 mouths.
STAAF—In releibvU'e, Coiinoqaeneming twp.,
this county, July 28th, 1883, Mr. Peter Staaf.
Aged about 60 years.
VANDERLIN —ln Venango township, this
county. July 26, lf!83, Mrs Eliza Vanderlin,
v. ifo of Mr. Stephen and mother of Ji>.- ep'.i O.
Vanderlin, Esq., of this place, aged 83 years.
McCOLLOUGH—In MufMycreek (owuuhip,
this oountv. Aug. 6th. 1883. Ml'H. McOollougli.
widow of William McCollougli, decoased, aged
about 80 yt ars.
EDMf'NPHON—At lie* residence in l'rospoctt
on Jniy 6,1833, in tho 28th year of her a-?c Mrs
Christina wife of Mr .1 \V I\ 'uoi.d • i, a
daughter of the late Mr John Martincourt.
Mrs. Edmondson was of a kind, loving dispos
ition, was a favorito with all her youthful com
panions and in her married relations was a lov
ing wife and a thoughtful mother.
Sue was a member of tho Lutheran Church of
Prospect and during her sickness which lasted
about 0 months her pious fooliugs shone forth
conspicuously in her firm (rust in Christ and in
Christian patience and resignation to the divino
will. While human affection hail its struggles to
part with her devoted husband and her two little
children yet in faith she could commend them lo
the care of I lie Good Shepherd in tho confident
expectation that their parting would only be for
a little while when thoy would be united on that
beautiful shore where there is no more parting,
sickness, pain or death.
Many kind friends mourn her loss but thoy
mourn not as those who have no hope, for they
bolievo that what is their loss is her eternal gain
To tho memory of Margaret, beloved wife of
William H.Gi'ghiiit.of Cherry township,who de
parted this life July 27, aged 42 years, and was
interred at West Sunbury U. P. Church July 28,
1883. ller end was peace.
Dear wife from me you have gone before
Yonr sufferings now on earth aro o'er,
Von have gone where sorrow cannot come.
To Heaven, tho faithful Christian's homo.
Four children loft in worldly care,
The youngest one I loved sincere;
I'll not forget tho other three,
Rut hope they all may come to me.
Grieve not dear husband, I am at rest;
Grieve not, dear husband. I am blest;
Grieve not. I'vo left a world of care
To meet my God; to follow mo prepare.
Husband and children dry yonr tears,
For you I've labored many years,
I always Htrovo to do my bast
But now I'm gone to tako my rest.
A loving mother sho ha i been;
A faithful neighbor, too. as well,
Rut now she's loft all earthly care
With Christ, her Wavior for to dwell.
E 0
£ No other dlacoao ia so prevalent In this ooun- 03
try u.i ConetlpaUon. and uo remedy has ever
© equalled tho celebrated Kidney-Wort aa a c
E cure. Whatever tho cauao, however obat! Nato ej
rt tho ccae, thla remedy will overoomo it. u
• Dll ETA THIS diatfcsaiiifr com J>
© a H!■ tCI■ plaint ia very apt to bo -
5 coniplioatod with constipation. Xidnoy-Wort m
v atronstliena tho weakened porta and quickly o
(5 curea all klndaof Piles ovon when phyuicianu J
o and medicinoa have bofort failed.
£ 13- KVlt you have either of thena troubloa "□
J.( ■ ItIPfATH. „ t n rip——
I.WM) pp. 100iuaKn>licent| w
Did She Die?
"She lingered and suffered along,
pining away all the time for years,"
"The doctors doing her no good
"And at last was cured by this Hop
Bitters the papers say so much about."
"Indeed ! Indeed !"
"How thankful we should bo for that
medicine." ——
A Daughter's Misery.
"Eleven" years our daughter suffered
on a bed of misery.
"From a complication of kidney,
liver, rheumatic trouble and Nervous
"Under the caro of tlio best physi
"Who gave her di&easo various
"But no belief.
"And now she is restored to us in good health
by as simple a remedy as Hop Bitters, that we
had shunned for years before using it."—TliE
Father is Getting Well.
"My daughters say :
"How much better father is since lie used
Hop Bitters."
"He is getting well after his long suffering
from a disease declared incurable"
"And we are so glad that he used your Bit
ters." A LADY of IJtica, N. Y.
Hum been pronounced l>y lead*
lug plijHicliiiin hmii re cure
lor all dlseiiMcn of (lie
Bladder. Kidneys. Urinary Organs,
In n symptom of some serious trouble of the
kidneys or uterine trouble. When nature
wains ycu by a pttin in the hack, especially u
dull, heavy, or u severe burning and sharp pain
that seems almost unendurable, or a constant
bearing down pain, and you are restless and
nervous, wrth more or loss dyspepia, you
should be prompt In selecting a remedy.
Promptly cures these distressing complaints.
Price #1 per bottle, or fi bottles for $5. Pent to
any audrcss lu the United St; tes, free ol
expense, on receipt <>i en h or P. O. order.
Dr. Pounder Family Medicine Co,
• 24 S. SECOND Street, Philadelphia.
Notice it hereby given that 11. 11. Vincent,
committee of Amanda Oiven, a lunatic, has
filed his first and partial account in the office of
the l'rothonotary of the Court of (U.uiinon
Pleas of Itutler county, at M. S. r>., No. !'. De
cember term, 187!>, and that the same will l>e
presented to said Court for confirmation anil al
lowance on Wednesday, the sth day of Septem
ber, 1883. M. N. GREER, Pro.
I I'ruthonotary's office, Aug. 6, ltw.'t.
CBTOood halarv and Expenses Paid.
OUTFIT FREE. No rxfierlc-ncc needed
•> iii sn-j uitn, iluthttltr, Ji V
1 ii'Hv'jjm.
Carpets. Oil Cloths, Rugs, Mais, Stair Rods, Etc,
At lowest prices of black and Colored Silks.
New shades in C elimers. A fine aud as
sortment of Nuns' Veiling-, Buntings and thin
Summer Dress Goods.
Largest assortment, lowest prices. Infants'
White Dress Cloaks. White Dresses lor chil
dren 1, 2, and 3 years old.
Large Stock of Laces in White and Black Ruchings, Embroideries, Insert
ings, Irish Trimmings, Collars for Children and Ladies, Cuffs, Sash Ribbons,
Fishues, Lace Ties, Handkerchiefs in Silk, Linen and Cotton. Black Crape
and Crape Veils.
Fancy Hosiery for children In great variety.
Fancy Hosiery for ladies, all qualities and
prices. Men and boys' Socks. Stock the
largest; prices the lowest.
Summer Underwear
For children, ladies and men. Umbrellas and Parasols in fancy Satin, Silk
Alapacas, Ginghams, Serge, &c.
Large and fine selected stock, all absolutely new styles. Brussels, Ingrains
Cottage Hemp, Rag, Mattings, Rugs, Ac.
Please call and examine stock and prices.
A USTID ifihstdk: miisriiN"Q-S, ETC.
Carriage, Buggy and Wagon Harness, Collars, Etc,, Etc.
And carry a full stock of Whips, Robes, Blankets, Brushes, and all other Goods belonging to
the Basiness,
All Kinds of Repairing: will Receive Prompt Attention.
faTPlease call and oxamiue our Goods and get Prices before you purchase elsewhore.
Plastering Hair Always on Hand.
Reiber's Block Jefferson Street, opposite Lowry House, Butler, Pa
And will romplfttlr change the blood in the entire xviUm in three months. Any p-rson who willtiki ONE PILL
KAOH NIOIIT FROM ONK TO TWKLVK WKKKS. may b« restored tosonarfhealth. If soeh * thing ispouibU.
For curing Female Complaints theto I'ill* have nos.jual. in their praetiee. Sold
or sent by mail for Vi coats in stamp*. Send for pamphlet. I. fl.
f"h MTi?!3Uf»nil OOHSCfIMTOUT GF MUSIC—<OO full Music LISSfIW forSft
•fx • .* ii.rt-r' <>. : • \1; T.i"«ril Aft*. Mus!<\ Florutlon, Prruvfnir mill Pnlntln*. Modern T-ftn
■ ~ri- fl Wax-** 'i ty-cigtit uuiclierH. Charges moderate. Twenty
...7, tfb. 1. C. PERSMJNO, Pitt3hur»h, Pa.
To-Morrow A f.»"K lVay Oil
Mbcu Help Is Wanted
Comfort is never in a hurry. Pain and dis
tress are in hot husttf. It is to tho Jrienil in
need"—the friend who does something noyr—
that the old adage pays the compliment ot l>e
ini? "a friend indeed/' That they do not keep
thu sullerer in suspense is the salient excellence
Tlu* plasters of other days--whether poroos or
otherwise- —said—-"Wftit until to-morrow . \\ o
can promise nothing on the spur ol the
moment." Hut pain unrelieved, like hope de
ferred makrth the heart sick. Benson s
plasters act on application. They permeate,
soothe, warm and heal, containing as they do,
chemical fuul medicinal of tho highest
efficiency. Their motto is SOW, and the «en
nine have the word CA POINE cut in the mid
dle of each plaster. Price 25 cento, fceubury
A Johnson, Chemists, New York.
Cracked Hoofs, Sprains, Scratch
es and Sores
Ask your Storokcoper for it, or
writo dlroct to tho Manufacturers,
Cleveland, . . . Ohio.!
H B !1 Mir-ftlout \motts,
PC Q |*' Imane Person Restored
Rk ■ ■
19 curt Jow Kffrt Ajftrtisns, / tit, hf»Hcp<v, etc.
INCALLIMLK if taken m directed. A' - I its a fur
utt. Treatise in I %» trial Inrttle free to
Fit |*tient%. they paving ei|.reuilwr k 'ct unbox when
■■ received. Send n»tne%, p. f>. »ud eimr.i of
Hi tod to Dtt.KLlNii.ou Arch St.. Philadelphia. Fa.
Sea Urugg i»u. HEM'A Kb 01 IMITATING FRAUDS*
In Bleached and Unbleached, Turkey Reds,
German ar.d fancy; Towels and Toweling, Nap
kins, White quilts in great variety; Lice Bed
Sets, Lace Lambrequins, Lace Curtains.
Bent makes of Ginghams, Muslins, Zephyr
Cloth, Seresucker, Lawns, Shirtings, Tickidgs,
Sheetings, Caseimers, Jeans, Tweeds, Ac.
Kid Gloves in all qualities and prices; Silk
Glo\es, Berlin Gloves, Lisle Thread Gloves,
You will find my Gloves stocK complete,
Mitt, black and colored,
[Planing Mill
Lumber Yard.
S. (J. Purvis & Co.,
Bough and Planed Lumber
Brackets, Gauged Cornice Boards,
Near German Catholic Church
TT VT /» We have connected with our
111 IT I 1 extensive manufacturing bus-
I I si m Iness a department soleTy d»-
I R II % voted to the sale of (Jim*. Rl-
I v | U 1 nevolvers iinil all sorts ot
I|| ■ ■ ■ sportmi; goods We ean sell
|ll ■ llgoods of this character much
■ *** rheupcr than any other deal
er In the country. Recently we bought of the
v.cll-knowu llrm of the Umdon and Liverpool
(inn Co., who failed, M.ooo of their champion
hrcech-loadlng shot guns. which wo w ill sen at
only JT.oo eaeu. This gun cost more twice the
amount we ask to manufacture. We have only a
fi w left, and to close them out will sell them at
tho low price of iT.oo. Now Is your chance if you
want a reliable Uuiiat a low price. Send a three
cx'iit stump for our nmininoth catalogue,
Hudson Manufacturing Co.,
Astor l'lace A Hioadwoy, New York.
M THt «««T IB CMtAPiaT." .
HorieFowrn I nnCOnCnO Clwr H«ll«r»
(Suited to lUI wottou*■ > Writ* foT r»«gJlluiL
•uu I'xloM w ZlwAuiuaM * IMtor CV, ManrttNTOM.