Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY AUG. 8, 1883.
Standard Laundry Wax.
Continental Hoof Ointment.
Jury Lists for September Term.
Register's Notice# for September Term.
Prothonotary's Notice for September Term.
Hardware. Farm Implements, etc—H. Biehl
* Road Repords and Widows' Appraisements
for September term.
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
—lt is whispered
—The celebrated Johnston Reaper— wrought
ron frame and folder.
J. NIGGEL BRO., Agents.
—A full line of Straw Hat*—latest styles, at
Chas. R Grieb's.
—Thatjthe art of cutting watermelons i» «•
yet in its infancy.
—One Price, and that the very lowest at
at Patterson's One Price Clothing House,
—We have reduced the price of all Summer
Dress Goods, call and secure a bargain at
L. STEIN A SON'S.
—Sewing Machine attachments and repairs
of all kinds, at E. Grieb's Jewelry store.
—That corn salad is the latest, and at best is
•nly a miserable mesa.
—New Flannels, Blankets, Yarns, Zephyra,
4e. t L. BTEIN A BOH'B,
—We have a few piece# of Summer Silks that
we are closing out at 50 cents a yard, a decided
bargain, at L. STEIN A SON S.
—Wall paper and window-shadet at
J. F. T. STEHLE'B.
That peaches become more abundant and
of better quality every day.
—Wall paper and window-shades at
J. F. T. STEHLE'S.
—Full line of Summer Underwear, at Chas
—We have a full line of Black and Colored
Cashmeres, from 10 cento a yard up to 20 cento,
AT L. STEIN A SON'S.
—That the fire-escape scare and excitement
has entirely subsided.
—Your interest to see Patterson' prices be
fore buying Clothing or Gents Furnishing
—Hats, caps and gents' furnish ins goods, big
line, at J. F. T. STBHLE'S.
—Jersey Jackets, cheao, at
L. STEIN A SON'S.
—That the best oranges in market now are
•from Brazil and they do not amount to much.
—Trunks, yaliaca and traveling bags at
J. F. T. STEHLE'B.
—You will always find the largest assort
ment of ladica' Neokwear in Butler at
L. STEIN A SON'S.
—Send or leave your order for a Sewing Ma
chine, of any make, at E. Grieb's Jewelry store
—That it is now considered common to wear
a whole flower garden on one's shoulder.
—Trunks, valises and traveling bags at
J. F. T. STEELE'S,
—See the Chrolithian Water-proof Collari
and Cuffs, at
PATTERSON'S, Duffy Block,
—Macrema cord, marking cotton, embroidery
■ilk, zephyr* and all material for fancy work,
A T L. STEIN A SON'S.
—That it la predicted that there will be a
radical change in the atyle of hair dresting
—Shirts, Shirts, Shirts. Anything you
want in shirt* at Patterson's One Price Cloth
—Trunks, valises and traveling bags at
J. F. T. STIHLE'S.
—Just reoeived at Chas. E. Grieb's a com
plete line of Celluloid Collars and Cufls.
—That men who are making "considerable
money" about this time are few and far be
—We have a few of those dark Kid Gloves
left, at 25 cents a pair, at
L. STEIN A SON'S.
—Hats, caps and gents' furnishing goods, big
line, at J. F. T. STKHLE'S.
—That when you go out driving and meet a
wagon with a lot of innocent looking tin
spouting lying across the seat, it is well to give
the driver all of the road that he wants.
—All the latest styles ia Hats and Caps at
lower prfees than ever at Patterson's One
Price Clothing House.
—Hosiery, Hosiery, Corsets, Hoops, Bustles,
Ac., in great'variety, at
L. STEIN A SON'S.
—Hats, caps and gent*' furnishing goods, big
line, at J. F. T. STKHLE'S.
—That the hand of begging Turks which
visited this place last week are worth twenty
thousand dollars and have it in good securities.
—Chrolithian Water-proof Collars and Cuffs"
Lew Prices At
PATTERSON'S, Duffy Block.
—Wall paper and windowshades at
J.F. T. STEELE'S.
—That any young man is made better by a
sister's love and that it need not necessarilly
be his own sister.
—Go to C Roexsing's for your harness—the
best and cheapest made in Butler. See adver
—Chrolithian Water-proof Collars and Cuflb
nearly as cheap as Linen, at
PATTERSON'S, Duffy Block.
—You can always find the most complete
stock of Dry Goods to select from in Butler at
L. STEIN A SON'S.
—That typhoid feyer and diphtheria are pre
vailing to an alarming extent in the cities.
—The graduates of the Indiana, Pa., Normal
School get good positions. Address L, H. Dur
ling for oatalogue.
KITS : All Fits (topped free by Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. No Pits after first day's use.
Marvelous cures. Treatise and 52.00 trial bottle
free to Fit cases. Send to Or. Kline, 331 Arch St,
—That when yon see three or more girls arm
in arm, monopolising a sidewalk and refusing
to make room for others to pass, you will, on
looking into their faces, discover that they are
n«ly and have not enough beauty to Attract a
glance, and that you will also discover that
they are vulgar and ill-bred in manner.
—The School Board of Center township,
will meet at Holyoke school houae, Saturday
Aug. llj at 3 o'clock, p. 11., to select teacher*
for coming term. Application can be made to
the board on or before that time.
WALTER EVANS, Sec'y.
Opinion of Dr. Mott, Late Gov
ernment Chemist, on All
cock's Porous Piaster.
lly investigation of ALLCOCK'S POROUS
PLASTER shows it to contain valuable and essen
tial ingredients not found in any other plaster"
These ingredients are so perfeclly proportioned
that the Allooek's Porous Plaster will not cause
blisters or excessive irritation, and I find it
superior to and more efficient than any other
HENEY A. MOTT, Jr., Ph. D., F. C. S.
Prof, of Chemistry, N. Y. Medical College, etc.
No. 61 Broadway, New York, May 23. 1883
For Camp Meeting.
A fall line of Jersey Jackets, all
colors and sizes, at
L. STIIN & Son's.
At 6 1-4 Cents,
nice plain Dress Ooods, at
RITTXB A RALSTON 'S.
—Go to the races next Saturday. See notice
in another place.
—Our merchants are paying 15 cents for but
ter, 14 for eggs, 40 for new potatoes, 60 for
onions, 15 cento a doxen for green corn, 10 cts.
a dozen for radishes.
—A good second-sand well is reported to
have been struck on the Durnell farm in Alle
gheny township, lately.
—The 18th annual re-union of the Society Of
the 100 th Penn'a Volunteers (Round Heads)
will be held at Beaver Falls, on the 29th, inst.
—A Foxburg man named George accidental
ly shot and killed his three year old child last
Sunday while loading his revolver.
—Why do the graduates of the State Normal
School, Indiana, Pa., make good teachers?
Send for catalogue.
There is no truth in the report that the West
Penn depot at this place in to be removed to a
point at north end of Main street.
—W. A. Forquer, Esq., has purchased 45
feet front of the Dougal property on east side o f
street, next to alley, and intends building upon
—The new U. P. Church at Fairview will be
on Friday, the 24th inst. Services will
commence at 2P. M. Visitors from a distance
will be provided for by the congregation.
—Mr. J. R. Spang, agent for the old standard
Singer Sewing Machine, is still doing a good
business at his new rooms near the Savings
Bank, on Main street.
—Health, happiness and economy are the
three greatest essential merits of Day's Soap.
One bar of it will go further than two of any
other make, and will do the washing and
cleansing in a more satisfactory manner.
—The city of Meadville, Crawford county,
exempts from city taxes for ten years any man
ufacturing company which invests $5,000 or
more in factory buildings.
—Some of the spikers on the new railroad
turned strikers last Thursday morning. They
struck for $2 a day, were let go and other men
employed in their places. All hands worked
last Sunday laying track.
—The contractor for the new railroad ex
pects to have the track laid to the narrow
guage road, just above Mr. Reiber's residence,
to-day, and cars will be ready to take the mili
tary company to Conneaut Lake to-morrow.
—The coroner's jury in the case of McKim
mons Bell, say that he came to his death by
cutting his throat with a razor, in his own
hands in his own stable, on Sabbath morning,
the 29th of July, 1883. Mr. Bell's mind had
been affected for some time.
—The Pittsburgh Exposition Society have is
sued a magnificent illustrated catalogue. It
contains much valuable information of a his
torical and statistical nature and will be a very
acceptable companion to all who visit the ex
—What students say of Edinboro. "It de
velops power in the student." "What I learn
here I know and remember." The students
study more efficiently than elsewhere." "It
has many advantages over other schools." The
next term opens Aug. 21st. For circulars ad
dress J. A. Cooper, Edinboro, Pa.
—An effort is being made to secure the pardon
of John M. Apple, convicted here some years
ago of the crime of committing a rape upon the
person of his daughter. Some facto, have, it is
said, oomft to light which discredit the girl's
—The strike of the telegraphers has revived
the idea of having a telegraph system connect,
ed with the Post Office Department, and we
think that the idea is a good one. It would
lessen the cost of ordinary telegraph messages,
be profitable to the government, and at the
same time not interfere with the general com
mercial business of the private companies.
—Our military company expects to go to
Conneant on Friday, via the new railroad,
8. AA. and West Penn connecting link. The
track will be laid into town to-morrow. The
Altoona regiment, the fifth, will likely pass
through Butler and go over the new road, as
the S. 4A. R. E. Company is said to have a
heavy contract for moving the troops.
—Sid. Wiehl had a very handsome bird aj
tha Vogeley House last Saturday. It was a
large snowy-white'.crane, with bright yellow
beak and jet black feet. It measured 51 inches
from beak to toes, and 57 inches across the
wings, was shot in Jefferson township, and
was given to Sid by a man for whom he was
putting up a farm engine, last week. Sid. took
it to Pittsburgh on Monday, and will have it
—Some of the fanners near town complain of
the depredations of berry-pickers upon their
premises. They say that people from town
will tramp through their grain fields and take
berries from bushes near their houses that they
have planted for their own use. This is not
right and should be stopped. No person has a
right to go upon another's premises without
permission and, as for the berries, "what is
worth having is worth asking for."
—Wallace farm well No. 3 is doing 80 barrels
per day, and the Yeagle, Miller and Campbell
well, on the Smith farm, 10 barrels. The Bald
Ridge Co. No. 14, on the Reiber, Hoffman and
Piersol farm, was doing 12 barrels, but as the
packer did not work satisfactorially, it was
pulled out and the company is having a new
one made to order. The Smith farm well wa 8
fitted with what is called a • 'long-packer"—one
made out of a piece of casing with a packing ar"
rangement at each end.
—The lockup of this town is out of repair at
present, the last man commited to it having
torn down the chimney and escaped through
the hole in the roof, and Sheriff Donaghy will
will not take charge of any more prisoners
committed for being "drunk and disorderly,*'
because the Commissioners will not reimburse
him. It is useless to fine most of these drunk
en rowdies that raise disturbances on our streets
for they have neither money nor property, and
as there is no place to confine them, what is
the use of arresting them.
—While the south bound train on the nar"
row guage, due here at 6P. M., was running
fast around a curve between Summit and St. Joe
last Thursday evening, the rear passenger car
jumped the track and rolled down an embank
ment. Three citizens of this town, Mrs. H.
Julius Klingler and' Esq. John Huselton and
wife, were in the car. Esq. Huselton was bad
ly bruised about the back and shoulders. Mrs.
Klingler was not injured but a lady friend who
was travelling with her, received injuries which
have kept her in bed since. The smoking car
also jumped the track andjturned on its side
but none of the passengers in it, among whom
was Billy Mitchell, were hurt.
—A neighbor of ours whose experience with
the modern hired girl has not been satisfactory
and who is now in need of help, lequests us to
insert.the following notice:
LADY HELP WANTED.
I want a neat and tidy young lady to help
me with my housework and will pay her three
dollars a week. My work is not hard—my
washing and ironing is sent out and my baking
is done by a neighbor. My boy makes the fire
in the morning and milks the cow. I will do
the cooking myself, but may expect the young
lady whom I engage to assist me washing the
dishes and sweeping. I allow my girls to have
their afternoons, evenings and Sundays off. 1
never go to church myself and never expect to.
There are no small children or babies about the
house and my lastgirlfhas my solemn promise
never to have any more. Any young lady who
thinks she would like to live with me under
these circumstances will please enquire of
MRS. SO AND So.
Gold St., Butler, Pa.
P. B.—A beautiful chromo will be presented
to the successful applicant.
The Pittsburgh Exposition.
The Pittsburgh Exposition Society have an
nounced the date of their Exhibition for ISB3.
It will open on Thursday, September 6th, and
continue for five weeks and three days, closing
on Saturday, October 13th. This will be the
Seventh Ann'ial Exposition held at Pittsburgh,
and the yearly increase in the attractiveness o'
their displays of the Arts, Industries and In
ventions, not only of Pittsburgh but of the en
tire country, together with the enterprising
methods of the management, have raised the
Pittsburgh Exposition from being the local
affair it was at the commencement, to a position
of national importance, for Merchants and Man
ufacturers from all parts of the country now
exhibit their goods and wares here. As the
number of these exhibitors, together with those
of Pittsburgh, multiplied, the management
found it necessary to furnish additional space
until the handsome Exposition Buildings now
present an imposing appearance, surrounded as
they are by twenty-two acres of ground, in
which there is laid out an excellent half-mile
race track. The general prosperity of the
present year is having a beneficial effect upon
this worthy enterprise, and the Manager an
nounces that at no time has he noted suca a
general interest being taken in the Exposition
by business men of ail classes as is evinced at
present. Applications for space commenced
earlier than during any previous year. More
important exhibits having already been entered
than ever before, and many of the exhibits from
the Railroad Exposition at Chicago will be
seen at Pittsburgh. A new feature has been
added this year, which is a "Relic Department"
for the exhibition of old relics loaned for the
purpose, large numbers of them having been
entered. Business men who desire to exhibit
should address the Secretary, J. C. Patterson,
Esq., at once for blanks, and make application
for space. Special Excursion Tickets will be
sold by all railroads entering in Pittsburgh and
Allegheny. Races, firework?, and other attrac"
tions will be presented as usual from time to
time, the dates of which will be announced.
In fact, eyery indication points to the Pitts
burgh Exposition of 1883, being the largest and
most successful ever held.
"ROMANCE AND TRAGEDY OF PIONEER
LIFE" is the latest and unquestionably, the
best contribution yet made to this department
of history. The reader finds it wonderfully
absorbing from the first chapter to the last,
and then there is a powerful impulse to go
back and read it all all again. The trials and
successes of the early settlers; their wars and
treaties with the Indians; captures, escapes
and almost miraculous recoveries of women and
children; great conspiracies, which only lack
ed success to change the history of the world
and turn back for a whole century the course
of civilization upon these shores; romance,
sentiment, toil, tribulation, and gigantic
achievement of a class of brave and hardy men
and women, of whom their descendants can
not learn enough, will probably never find a
more complete record than is supplied in the
work under discussion.
It is nervously, yet conscientiously written.
The narrative is in the dramatic style, with a
thoroughly appreciable predominance of that
peculiar metaphor which always declares the
writer a patient student of the classics. Had
not Homer tuned his lofty lyre, observes
Cicero, the valor of Achilles had remained un
sung. The valor of our Pioneers was never
surpassed, and, with another Homer to cele
brate theis achievements, the grandest epic in
all literature would enrapture our age.
The sub-settiDg of thrilling incident in this
book, hair-breadth escapes, and a thousand
eventualities, even more remarkable than
those of fiction, garnish every chapter, and add
such restful variety as relieves and inspirits
the mind, while they pour into it the very
cream of histortc lore. It must interest every
reader, but for the young and middle-aged
American, of either sex, the faccination of its
pages is irresistible, and their story should be
known to every one who cares to know upon
what strange and soul-thrilling events the
fabric of our Western Empire is erected. It
tell this story, aud baptizes its subject in the
everlasting fame which belongs to ciuilized
liberty in every portion of the heritage of
In this commendation it would be unfair to
author and publishers to overlook the style in
which the book is produced —its beautiful type
and heavy, toned paper; great variety and ar
tistic excellence of illustration; neat and sub
stantial binding; and the score of minor de
tails which conspire to make a volume worthy
of a place upon every center table and in
every library. The publishers, Messrs. Jones
Brothers <& Co., of Cincinnati, are well known
as publishers of many of the best books sold
in the past fifteen years.
*THE ROMANCE AND TRAGEDY OF PION
EER LIFE.— A Popular account of the heroes
and adventurers who, by their valor and war
craft, beat back the savages from the borders
of civilization, and gave the American forests
to the plow and the sickle, etc. Royal Octavo,
1000 pp., 100 illustrations, by A. L. Mason, A.
M., with an Introduction by John Clark Rid
path, LL. D. Jones Brothers & Co., Publish
ers, Cincinnati, Chicago, St. Louis, and Dallas,
Texas. Sold by subscription only.
The Pennsylvania K ailroad will have another
Grand Excursion to the seashore, on Thursday,
August 23, leaving Pittsburgh by special train
of Eastlako coaches, at 8:1G on of
the date mentioned, and arrive at Philadelphia
at 7:25 P. M.; leave Philadelphia Friday morning,
August 24, at 8:50 for Atlantic City, and at 9.00
for Cape May, arriving at Atlantic City at 10.40
A. M., and at (Jape May at 11.35 A. M. Tickets,
good for ten days, will be sold at the following
low rates, from the stations named: From Pitts
burgh. Irwin, Oreensburg, Uniontown, Con
nellsville, Latrobe, Blairsville and Indiana. $10;
Johnstown. 99.25; Cresson, $8.50; Altoona $8;
Tyrone, $7.65; Huntingdon $7.10; Cumberland
$8.50; Mt. Union $6.75; Lewistown Junction,
$6.00; Mifflin, $5.65; Newport $5. Excursion
ists have their choice on these tickets and can
go either to Cape May or Atlantic City.
The excursionists will leave the following
stations at the time designated. Pittsburgh
8 16 A. K.; Irwin 9.18 A- M.; Greensburg 9.36 A.
M.; Uniontown 7.05 A. M.; Connellsville 7.44 A.
M.: Latrobe 9. 54 A. H.; Blairsville 6.55 A. SI.;
Indiana 6.05 A. M.; Johnstown, 10.52 A. M.;
Cresson 11.42 A. M.; Altoona 12.30 noon; Ty
rone, 12.55 p, u.; Huntnigdon 1.30 p, sr.; Cum
berland, 8.45 A. M.; Bedford. 19.20 A. M.; Mt.
Union, 1.49 P. M ; Lewistown Junction, 2.27 P.
M.; Mifflin, 2. 45 p. M.; Newport 3 17 p. M.
As this will be the last special excursion to
seashore for this season, the opportunity should
not be neglected to take advantage of the
cheap rates for a trip of pleasure and recreation
to the ocean.
For further information apply to your near
est agent, or to Thomas E. Watt. Passenger
Agent, Western District, 110 Fifth Ave. Pitts
• " " II -
For Camp Meeting.
A full line of ladies'
very cheap, at
L. STEIN & SON'S.
At $4.50 Per Pair,
S. Bradley <fe Son's celebrated all wool
Country Blankets, at
RITTEK & RALSTON 's.
—The fruit season is at hand, and the yield
promises to be exceptionally large this year.
The manner of drying and curing fruits and
vegetables, both for home use and for the mar
ket, has been completely revolutionized in re
cent years. Instead of the old, slow and un
satisfactory method of drying in the sun or by
the stove, fruit is now dried by evaporation, a
process that requires less time and labor, and
at the same time gives a product retaining its
flavor and color to a perfect degree, and abso
lutely free from certain impurities that attend
the old method. Such fruits are always in de
mand at high prices, and we direct attention to
the advertisement of Henry Riehl & Co., in
which that enterprising house offers an Evap
orator that is unexcelled. Call at their ware"
rooms and see it.
At 5 Cents Per Yard,
Gray De Beige Dress Goods, 20 yards
for one dollar, at
HITTER & RALSTON'S.
At 4 Cents,
25 yards for SI.OO, nice Lawns, at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
At 25 Cents,
heavy Doeskin Jeans, at
RITTEK & RALSTON'S.
A Great School for Teachers.
We have been favored by Prof. J. A.
Cooper with a copy of the "Announce
ment Circular'' of the State Normal
School at Edinhoro, of which he is the
principal, and after a careful examina
tion of it note the following points in
its favor : Its facilities are better than
those of any other Normal School in
the State—its library, class-rooms, cab
inets, apparatus, model school, are bet
ter. The library is open, the apparatus
in use and the cabinets in sight daily.
The management is progressive, natural
and systematic, and the instruction
thorough. The town itself is a school
town. This school has now been open
for twenty-two years. It has been
steadily improved, year by year, until
now the buildings and apparatus are
valued at over SIOO,OOO. It is the
school of the State for teaching teachers,
and at the same time is the cheapest.
A term of 14 weeks can be passed there
for less than S4O, and a year, not in
cluding travelling expenses, for a little
more than SBO. The graduates of this
school are unstinted in their admiration
of it. For circular, etc., address.
J. A. COOPER, Edioboro, Pa.
For Evening Wear.
A fine stock of Cashmere and Worst
ed Shawls, all shades and prices, at
L STEIN & SON'S.
O'Donnell a Native of Ohio.
LONDON, Aug. 3.—A despatch from
Capetown says it has transpired that
O'Donnell, the murderer of Carey, is
an American citizen and a Native of
—The Witherspoon Institute of this
town is a prosperous institution It
now has 174 students, 90 females and
84 males. The course of study is com
plete in all the branches, including all
the English branches, the classics,
German, French, music, drawing,
book-keeping, etc. The Institute is
provided with chemical and philosophi
cal apparatus, and the latest and most
improved globes and outline maps.
Cheap boarding can be obtained in
town. The tuition for a term of 12
weeks in English branches is in
Science, Classics and Higher Mathe
matics SB, and Normal term $4.50.
Private lessons in any department will
be given upon terms agreed upon. For
further information, address the princi
pal, PROF. P. S. BANCROFT, or PROF. J.
C. TINSTMAN, Butler, Pa.
Ho ! For the Races I
There will be two good races at the
Fair Grounds next Saturday—a pacing
race between Juliet, Foster Wick's
beautiful mare, and Fred Everett, Mc-
Donald's horse, and a trotting race be
tween Harry W., Wick's horse, Joe,
owned by McDonald and Black Pup,
owned by F. C. Kiefer.
The track is in good condition and
the sport will be fine. .All are invited.
S. Bradley & Son's
Solid lied Blankets, at
BITTER & RALSTON'S.
Do Not Fail
to examine the large stock of Fall and
Winter Styles of Carpets, at Ritter &
Ralston's, all marked in plain figures,
at lower prices than ever. The double
weight ingrains at 45 cents are going
New Fall Style
Dress Goods, at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
All kinds of Dry Goods, Carpets,
Trimmings and Furnishing Goods, at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
I nan rauce.
Geo. W. Shaffer, Agent —office
with K. Marshall Esq., Brady Block
Butler Pa. mayl7-tf
A good cow —fresh this spring. Inquire at
To Township Auditors.
According to the act of Assembly of 1874,
township and borough auditors are required to
file a copy of the report with the Clerk of
Courts or be subject to a fine of twenty dollars
for neglect of the same.
Notice is hereby given that the following road
reports have been confirmed nisi and will be
presented tho first Wednesday of September,
being the sth day of the month. A. D., 1883. If
no exceptions are filed they will be confirmed
No. I, Sfarcli term. 1883. Public road in Wash
ington beginning near the residence of W. P.
Miller on the Billiard Mill and Muninsville road
to the public road known as the Butler and Em
lenton road near the residence of Ezckiel Lewis
in said township.
No. 8. Road in Summit to be vacated, begin
ning at or near School House No. 5, on tho W.
P. It. R., to a point on the Brink< rs Mill and
Hannalistown road at or near the line between
tho farms ol Adam Frederick and John Bauldauf
in said township-
No. 4. Public road in Jackson to lead from
tho Beaver county line at the farm of P. Getman
in New Sewickly twp,, to a public road loading
from Zelienople to Beaver at a point on said
public road in Butler county at Orphans
No. 6. Public road in Oakland, Concord and
Centre twps., beginning at a public road at or
near the residence of Anthony Thompson in
Centre twp., to the Butler and Emlenton road
near the property of Isaac Robb.
N0. 12. Public road in Clay to load from a
point on the Butler and Sunbury road on lands
of Israel Cranmer in Clay tp-, to a (joint on the
road leading from Sunbury to Unionville where
said road passes through lauds of Jamos Cran
mer in said township.
No. 14. Public road in Cranberry and Adams
twp., to lead from the Evansburg road at Bear
run to Callery Junction on the P, it W. It. It. in
Butler Co., SS: Certified from the Record
this 7tli day of August, 1883.
W. B. DODDS, Clerk Q. 8.
IS A SURE CURE <
| for *ll diseases of the Kidneys and I
; * LIVER
It has specific action on thin moat important
i organ, enabling it to throw off torpidity and |
' j inaction, stimulating tho healthy secretion of
' the Bile, and by keeping tho bo we la in free [
I oondition, effecting its regular discharge. '
| Iwl dI d I ICX m malaria, have the chills, )
, are bilious, dyspeptic, or constipated, Kidnoy
' Wort will Hurely relieve and quickly cure. j
' In tho Spring to cleanse the System, every '
one should take a thorough course of it.
i I <1- SOLD BY DRUGGISTS. Price St.; 1
Ho! for Pittsburgh Exposition
Within "sight of the Exposition Building, facing
the Allegheny river.
Duquesnc Way between Eighth & Ninth Sts.
RATES, $1.50 PEE DAY,
Or 50 cents a day cheaper than any hotel in
Pittsburgh. Only temperance hotel in Pitta
Subscribe for the CITIZEN.
' Jin j" IJsts for Sept. Term, 1883.
List of Grand Jurors drawn to serve in the
I Sept. term of Court. commencing Monday, the
third dav, A. D., 1883.
Isaac Andrews. I'enn twp., farmor.
M S Bell, Mercer twp. farmer.
J F Bingham. Centrevilie boro, merchant.
J W Black. Parker twp, farmer.
F. J. Campbell, Venango twp, farmer.
S S Crider, Cranberry twp, farmer.
J. J. Crawford, Millerstewn boro. painter.
Bernard Dougherty. Butler boro. farmer.
Joseph Flick, Donegal twp, blacksmith.
J L Henry, Millers town boro. ganger.
Wm Hij'enbothem, Jefferson twp. farmer.
Harvey Kelly, Slipperyrock twp. farmer.
Philip Kraus.\ B-uler boro. moulder.
John Eogan. Middlesex twp, farmer.
K. G. Marshall. Allegheny twp, carpenter.
James McGratli. Centre twp. farmer,
Jas W Moser. Oakland twp, farmer.
M A McGratli. Slipperyrock twp, farmer.
Tlios Norris, Donegal twp. farmer.
John Shields. Winlield twp, farmer
John W Stewart, Muddycreek twp, farmer.
John L Thompson. Fairview twp. teacher.
Christian Uhl. Lancaster twp, shoemaker,
A C Wick, Clay twp, farmer.
List of Traversa Jurors drawn to serve in the
September term of court, commencing the
second week, being the 10th day, A. D., 1883.
Joshua Adams. Marion twp, fanner,
J K Allison. Cherry twp, fanner.
R A Brown, Clay twp. farmer.
Philip Brady, Donegal twp, farmer.
W C Beck, Parker twp, producer.
H J Brown. Mercer twp, farmer.
Peter Burr, Forward twp, farmer.
Jno W Brandon, Connoquenessing twp,
John Cashdollar, Adams twp. farmer.
Albert Cook son. Cranberry twp, farmer.
F S Chandler, Slipperyrock twp, farmer.
John Criley. Summit twp, farmer.
Lewis Croft, Middlesex twp, fanner.
Thomas Denny, Middlesex twp, farmer.
George C Drake, Worth twp. farmer.
J P IJaubenspeck, Parker twp, farmer
S H Fvans, Washington twp, (north,) agent.
A B Evans, Earns City loro. coal dealer
John Fret'ley, Middlesex twp, farmer.
Henry Green, Butler boro. Ist Ward, farmer,
W M~Glenn Washington twp, (south.) farmer.
J C Glenn. CUy towur-hip, farmer.
Amos Hal), Clay twp. farmer.
E A He'mboldt, Jefferson twp, farmer.
William Jamison. Venango twp, farmer,
C O Kingsbury. CentrevUlo boro. merchant.
Michael Kelly, Buffalo twp, farmer.
Michael Moke!. Buffalo twp, farmer.
Jas Miller, Venango twp, farmer.
8, A. McGowan, Prospect boro. farmer.
Hugh H Morrill, Venango twp. farmer.
James McElhany, Fairview twp, (W,) pumper.
Jacob L Negley, Clinton twp, farmer.
August Ohl, Jc-fforson twp, blacksmith.
Adam Ostorling, Summit twp, farmer.
G W Phillips, Zelienople boro. teamster.
Samuel Price. Butler twp, farmer.
Jas Pennel, E&pview twp, producer.
William Parker. Buffalo twp, farmer.
John Hummel. Winfield twp, carpenter.
G W Beep, Millerstown boro. contractor.
J W Starr, Torm twp, farmer.
Jerry Sutton, Parker twp, laborer.
Lewis Seaton, Venango twp, farmer.
Harrison Simpson. Donegal twp, farmer.
G W Varnum, Center twp, farmer.
W H Wick, Oakland twp, (now Fairview,) far.
8 M Weihl, Zelienople boro. gent.
The following appraisements of personal prop
erty and real estate set apart for widows of de
cedents have been filed in the office of Clerk of
the Courts of Butler county in accordance with
tbe act of Aesemby April 14. 1867.
Juliana Blocker, widow of F. Bloclier $299 90
Lavina Campbell,widow of Edw.Campbell 246 90
Jane McGowan, widow of Wm. McGowan 300 00
IdaM. Graham, widow of 0. W. Graham 203 65
Fruncis E. Hookenbony, widow of Wm.
Hockenberry 300 00
Mary A. Mechling, widow of James H.
Mechling .... 300 00
Caroline Miller,widow of Balthazer Miller 300 00
N. J. Moora, widow of A J. Moore 300 00
Margartt Werner,widow of Ernest Werner 300 00
All persona interested in the above appraise
ments will take notice that they will be present
ed to the Orphans Court on Wednesday the sth
day of September, 1883, and no exceptions be
ing filed thoy will be confirmed absolutely by
the Court. W. B. DODOS, Clerk O. C.
REttISTER S NOTICES.
1. Final account of George Brant guardian
of Norana H. Brant.
2. Partial and distribution account of Thos.
J. and James C. Mil ford, executors of James
Milford, late of Allegheny twp., dee'd.
3. First and final account of John Smith, ex
ecutor of Wm Dobeon, Sr.. late of Clay twp.,
4. Final account of H. H, Gallagher, admin
istrator C. P. A. of Adam Albert.
p. First and partial account of August Roe
neigh and John G. Miche l , executors and trus
tees under tho wi lof John G. Michel, late of
Jefferson twp., dee'd.
6. First and partial account of W. V. Kelly,
administrator of David Kelly, late of Venango
7. First and partial account of W. A. For
quer, executor of the last will and testament of
8. B. Say, late of Washington twp.. deed.
8. First and partial account of Geo. 0. Hocu
sing administrator of Cornelius McCool, late of
Butler borough, dee'd.
9. Final account of John Scott, guardian of
Minnie Brown (now dee'd ), a minor daughter of
John A. Brown, late of Fairview twp., dee'd.
10. Final account of Geo, Marbarger and
Wm. Cashdollar, executors of Wm. Cashdollar
late of Adams twr. dec d.
11. First and partial account of Wm. F. Wild
and John Ziegler, executors of A. S. Ziegler, late
of Jackson twp., dee'd.
12. The account of Margaret Wick C. P. A,
of Elislia Wick, late of Donegal twp.. dee'd.
13. Final account of Martin H. Sitlsr, execu
tor of George A. Howell, lato of Harmony, dee'd
13. Final account of W. S. McCullough guar
dian of John M. Wolford, minor child of Jacob
Wolford, lato of Donegal twp., dee'd.
14. Final and distribution account of James
M. Stewart, administrator of Robert Stewart,
late of Franklin twp., dee'd.
15. Final account of Jane Frisbee. adminis
tratrix of Wm. K. Frisbee, late of Penn twp.,
16. First, final and distribution account of
P. K. Burk administrator of Audrew J. Ivietler,
17. account of James Atkinson and
Jolin Atkinson, executors of Thomas Atkinson
late of Buffalo twp., dec'd.
18. First, final and distribution account of
Harriet Gold, administratrix of Jane Gold, late
of Butler twp., dec'd. «
19. Final account of Henry Kuauff, executor
of Sallie Boi-hm. dec'd., late of Jackson twp.
2\ Final account of Mary A. Ziegler, a<lmii.-
istratrix of John B MeQuistion, late of Butler
2). Final account of J. Hutchman and Wm.
Park, executors of Margaret .Park, late of Mid
dlesex twp , dec'd.
22, Final and distribution account of Thos.
Donaghv, trustee, appointed to make Hale of
real estate of Eckert Bentel, dec'd.
Always the Best.
"NEARLY A QUARTER OF A
The old reliable "Bannku" Baking Powder
was established. It has enjoyed an unparal
lelled popularity during that time, ana still
maintains its extraordinary precedence. It ap
peals to the masses of intelligent people who
desire to secure the best end by the best means,
and it has retained the confidence of the people
because of its perfect purity and reliability at
all times to do its work. The essential value
of the "Hanneii" Powder consists in its übw
late purity, the quantity of carbonic acid it
contains, and in (he gradual releasing of the
same by the baking process.
BEER C ever'quailed*
wv pe nUia Purifies the blood.
tDflllT RtlLnfc CURES Dyspepsia,
Kllvl Liverand Kidney dls-
Sent by Mail
V nn receipt ot 25 cts,
In postage stamps.
Address: BEAN & RARE, Wholesale Druggists.
Nos. 47 & 49 N. 2d St., Philadelphia.
Advertise in the Chujkn
I i"S~PRiNG GOODS i |
iA T |
t CHARLES 11. GRIEB'B J
I Union Block, Main ttlreel, Etnilcr, P»„ |
1»."50. 1! 11111111 ESTAD LISHED || || || |j || 1850.
TH E JE W E LEE,
Two Doors North of DufTys and opposite Troutman's Dry Goods Store.
Fine Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Spectacles, Etc,
Agent lor ItockTord Railroad Watches ami Ksisg's Combination Spectacles.
ENGRAVING AND REPAIRING OF WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, ETC., A SPECIALTY
_A_ll Work Warranted.
All Goods Sold by us Engraved Free of Charge. Call and See our Stock before purchasing.
1850 l 0) 18HO
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, ETC.
Il&ving op a new stand in CNION BLOCK, where can bo scon a frer-li ttcck of evcrthing to be found in a
FIRST - CLASS JEWELRY STORE,
I would invite the public to call and offer a share of their patronage, llemember the stock is of
THE LATEST DESIGNS, iiltfD EItfTXREXjY FJ3GW.
Repairing of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, etc., will receive our strict attention.
J. IJ. f; Itl S_ UNION BLOCK, MAIN ST. BUTLER. PA
Happy Homes! Happy Homes!! Happy Homes!!!
THE NUMBER Of HOMES MADE HAPPY
I rj the aw of the Celebrated hnt>mr and Health-Saving
DAY S SOAP Bay's Soap
9uG& arm W t&F fir*l S3
Ifi beyond power of computation. Onr ftMllltiu fbr the production ot it are taxed totho ntmoit to supply the order*
that pour in upon as from this great wide and progressive country. Right here in your section it la,
being nsed extensively and many can testify to its vvanderiul properties _
Tftewrappersnj noboiuu© Nave yoar ftesith, j
waxed and cancel i/AY S feavs your @33,
used tor sawoothiiigß <mm
the sufec of ' MM jafr
har.djiGas, flfcinfll j| ; ads?a
I sSekness as j
Mian sw * IwMtoand vs fra«
tor it ■EM ■ r - r... II lias i
jpg-Wash-day has no terrors for the household whero I) SOAP is used, no
and sickening odors to fill your houses, no laborious rubbing on tlie wash-board, while the
washing can be done in one-half the time necessary by following the old worn-out method.
MADAM —for it is to the ladies we desire to speak more especially—you are the interested per
son in this matter; you it is that suffers the ills arising from the wash tub and its heavy cares ; you it is
to whom the perplexities and responsibilities of the household rightfully belong, and you it is that should
interest yourself in a trial of the qualities of this soap, that has always proven itself to be a boon of salvation
jTZTj-gi jfgrßniTT-' -faWTT - '>6 iilrHi • "r ir'T"i*" """
We do not come to you with a plausible story calculated to have you try it, simply for the amount
of money such a sale would bring us; we do not come to you as irresponsible parties, who have no reputa
tion to suffer calumny, but we do present to you this brand cf soap upon an absolute guarantee and
recommendation of a well-known industrial establishment cf Philadelphia, of sixteen years existence.
Do you suppose for a moment it would compensate us to mike false statements to you and ruin our
well-earned reputation ? No, dear reader; what wo say about DAY'Cf SOAP is the truth, and it is sus
tained by the evidences of thousands of housewives from all over the country, besides which we stand
ready to endorse it all with ready Cash. sGT'jDAl'il SOAP is the Ot tginal and Only Patented."^*.
_______ , L ,, UJ __ -awv ( Will ole«ni the Miners' Skin and Clothes.
Til A CfttfT! A.® I sasssa ss
ttw'wiaKl JL JBiAl (.Will clean iiTOly Uod/'s Bklu and Cleiiio*.
■ iin m m mnii'iiiii » -ti—-
lls thore aot economy In the nco ofSosp that willclean tho afctn CM. well eta the elottuwl«id« Day* 80 'p" l |
do. ft will in no way fiij uie tile fliust (kbrioa or the cfOßtddioßte
Ho soda, no washing crystals, no lyes aro to be used, but simply supply yourself for the
next wash-day with a bar of DAY'S SOAP, then carefully read the directions and follow tkem to
the exact letter, and if you don't say pitch out that old wayh-boiler, for I am a wiser woman, you
Will be the first person we have yet heard of that has been disappointed.
jggftfow remember —If you don't intend to follow the directions do not try the soap at all, for
unless you do this you will be disappointed, and then you will scold us and yourself as well.
The cost of one cake will convince you that it is the best and cheapest soap ever offered you,
while the smiles that will encircle your brow will do justice to a golden sunset
Have you confidence in this newspaper? If so, do you suppose the owner wou.d ailow us
lo swindle his readers by offering them tempting inducements? He uies it in his own home, and can
certify to its merits. Nov/ you get a cake from your grocer in time for the next wash-day, and become
acquainted with its intrinsic worth. . .
Ask your grocer for it, and do not allow him to put yon off with anything else for a substitute, *or
every dealer can obtain it, and should he refine you, send direct to
DAY PiCp's, thsj Philadelphia Stea&J Worfc^
1754-5642-60-62 Howard Street, Philadelphia.
FLORENCE SILK HOSIERY
These goods aro manufactured from fine
FLOItENCE KNITTING SII.K on hand frames,
in the best '•ful.l-fashioned*" shapes known to
the trade. They are made extra long, are dyed
in the yarn, and may be washed without injury
to color or texture.
Purchasers should notice our trade mark, the
F knitted into the hem at tho top of each Stock"
ing in all our best Hosiery for Ladies.
Ask your storekeeper to snow you the FLOR
ENCE St ockinga.
Our latest Book on Knitting < N0.4), with sam
ples of Knitting and Etching Silk, sent on re
ceipt of three i-cent stamps.
NONOTUCK SILK CO.,
Jjgr*Subscribe for the Cmzu.v
Preserves Linen, gives a beautiful
finish, prevents the iron iruin
sticking, taves labor.
f> Cents a Calce.
Ask Your Storekeeper for it.
Standard Oil Go.,
Union Woolen Mill,
11. FCI.LERTOS, Prop'r.
Manufacturer of BLANK -.T?, FI.ANNEI S, YAHSI,
<&C. Also custom work done to ordi r, eueh M
carding Roll sui akin : ttlankels, Flannclß, Knit
ting and Weavinp Yarns, &c. t at very low
prices. Wool worked on the shares, il do
S \ isa LIBERTY ST. a
TnranvjM for«ho«nl>' of NnrgeryStock. I'ncqiiaM
r»ctlttu«. N» OXJX RLONCE rfjnlr»ii. Silsry A:»I »X-
I»'[isnnnld. 7(*iacr'-» of Krult widOrniun'iita Tire*
| Shrill*. Horn's,rtc. W. flc T. SMITH. *»■ in-va. -N. Y.