Newspaper Page Text
BUTLER C ITIZEN._
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 17, 1883.
"local and general.
A large portion of the Butler Bur u ourt
lug iu Pittsburgh this week.
—There seems to be an epidemic of re-unions
of all kinds in the country at present.
From Saturday afternoon to Monday
morning there was a change of 35 degrees in
the weather. «
—The Hunter and Cummings (fell on the
Pontious farm is said to be pumping nicely,
and other wells will be located there.
—During parts of last Friday and Saturday
the thermometer ranged between £0 and 90
degrees, which was unusually high for Octo
—Send or leave your order for a Sewing Ma
chine, of any make, at E. Gricb's Jewelry store
—An exchange, iu jioking fun at the new
postal note, s:iys it looks more like a Chinese
wash-bill than n Government obligation.
—Mrs. Jane Christy and Mr. G. W. Christy
give notice in another place of their having
taken ont letters on the estate of Ebcnezer
—The report <>f the Secretary of the 3. S.
Convention held lately at North Washington
was receive ! too late for this paper aud will ap
pear in next.
Sewing Machine attachments and repairs
of all kinds, at E. Gricb's Jewelry store.
The Eureka Drum Corps attracted consid
erable attention on our streets and at the Fair
Grounds during the Soldiers' Re-union. They
made good music.
—Among the strangers in town last Tuesday
was Mr. George R. Graha:n, one ot the editors
of the New Castle Guardian, and a very pleas
—Go to 11. Biehl A Co., for Phosphate,
Grain Drills, Plows, Fruit Evaporators, <kc.
The Chinese Commander iu Torquin has
invited the French Commander there to "lead
forth his crowd of dogs and sheep to meet our
army of heroes."
—A freight brakeman named McCaudless
fall from a car while it was in motion, near
Bald Ridge, on the Pittsburgh & Western, last
Friday afternoon, and had one loot cut off.
—The McSherry Grain and Fertilizer Drill.
J. NIGOEL & BKO., Agents.
—The Reno Brothers, marble workers, of
this plice, executed the work on the fiue mon
ument to Martin Reiber, Sr., just erected in
the South Cemetery.
—A wild cat that measured four feet six
inches, from tip to tip, was Killed in the
woods near Bald Ridge, a few Jays ago. It
is supposed to have strayed from Elk or
—The amount of comfort afforded the lady
of the house by the use of Day's Soap, is indeed
beyond computation. Many are the homes
made happy thereby.
—Capt. Hays made a fiue appearance on
horseback last Tuesday at the re-union, but
by general consent the Honorable A. L. Camp
bell was the hero of the occasion.
—A young woman named McConuelU
widow of William McConnell, while tempor
arily insane last Saturday morning from
grief over the death of her husband, inflicted
a severe wound in her throat with a butcher
knife. She resided iu Ciintonville, this coun
—Waring, Lister and Homestead Phosphate.
J. Nice EL & Buo., Agents, Butler, Pa.
—A young man lately lynched at Cheyenne,
Wyoming Territory, for murdering two men
for money, is said to have been Jud. Moore,
son of Rev. G. W. Moore, formerly of New
Wilmington, Lawrence county. He had been
arrested for killing two men, named S. H. Ven
sil, of Emlenton, and James Knight, of Clarion
county, both of whouraecompanied him west
—Mr. John Bauder, Sr., and wife celebrated
their golden wedding at their home in Muddy
creek township, on Wednesday of last week.
Same sixty dependents were present. Mr. Bau
der and his wife were married in Germany in
1629, and would have celebrated their golden
wedding four years ago hod not siukucsa in
the family prevented. John Bauder, Jr.,
their eldest son, now 53 years of age, was born
—A petrified snake 12 feet long, 20 inches
around and weighing 375 pounds was taken
out of a Centre couuty coal bank a few days
ago. It is of a dark lead color and is wonder
fully well preserved, and a well-informed nat
uralist of the Philadelphia Academy of Natural
Sciences says that it is fully six thousand years
old and belonged to a species now ouly found in
oertain portions of Africa.
—A young man named Sauderson, a carpen
ter, was injured near Portersville last Saturday
by the falling of a Scaffolding on which he was
stauding while working on a house. This is
the third or fourth accident of this kind tha*
has hardened in this county lately, and i*
yrould seen] as though'carpenters were too prone
to ribk their lives on poorly constructed scaf
—At the M. E. Conference in New Castle las
week the following appointments were made
for this couuty and vicinity : Clintenviile,
Win. Brantield; Einlenton, P. J. Siatterly;
Karns City and Fairview, D. S. SteadmaL>
Parker City, John Lusher; Tetrolia and Mar
tiusburg, Wm. Tay'.or; Centerville D. W.
Waiupler; Grove City, J. B. Espy; Ilarlans.
burg, S. E. Minger; Pardoe, C. A. Knesal;
Farmington, Lewis Wiek; North Washington,
J. A. Hume.
—Rev. E. Randall, who says he is a regular
ly ordained minister of the M. P. church, wilj
preach from the Court Hou„u jjtepa every eve
ning this week at half-past seven. The expen
ses of this work are supplied by voluntary contri
butions. He had a large audience la3t Sunday
afternoon and eveniug, in front of Berg's bank
and the Court House. Rev. Randall is an ex
c >nvict or pris3ner and will give his prison ex
periences at the meetings.
—The story now going the rounds of the
newspapers regarding the csfteer of a young
man named Avery, who practiced law in Oil
Cify some years ago,was sent to the Western Per.
jteritiary foe forgery, and who afterwards went
"struck it rich 1 ' and is uoy said to be a
ttiilliouare, does not, as some suppose, refer to
the young man of same name - who used to
visit Butler to see some friend* here among the
members of the bar. That man died at I'etrc.
lia some years ago.
—Mr. 11. J. Klingler has bad a Dew boiler
aud engine house built to his mill, and has put
in a new boiler and new engiue, both of which
are of the latest patterns made. The boiler is a
Wilcox A Babcock patent; built in New York,
and consists of a set of large tubes, around
which the fire passes, with a steam drum above.
This arrangement prevents foaming, produces
25 to 40 per cent more steam for the fuel used
qnd gives absolve security against explosions.
Tlfe tngipc was built jn Salem, Qhio, and is
furnished with ad the latest improvements.
many days of anxiety and waiting
Captain E. Y. Breck has filed his report as
waiter in the suit of J. S. Lusk and others,
stockholders in the P., N. C. & L. E. H. R ,
against the Pittsburg & Western railroad'
The master finds that there were 3,918 s-hares
of the Pittsburgh, New Castle an l Lake Erie
Railroad Company issued, and that each share
it! worth $127, whirl) is the amount he finds
that each plaintiff is entitled to receive for each
and every share of stock held prior to August
27, 1879, the time of sale, together with interest
froui date. The par value of the shares is SSO
—The ballasting of the S. &A. R. It., and
its branches is almost completed. It was bal
lasted with gravel brought from Pardoe. This
gravel is put on the car 3 with a steam shovel,
four shovels ful' making a car load, and it is
unloaded with a plow worked by the locomo
tive—the brakes of the train are turned down,
the locomotive detached from it and hitched to
the plow, which is then pulled from one end of
the train to the othtr. 'J he loading and un.
loading of a gravel train is but the work of a
—The Rochester & Pittsburgh R. R. Co., is
having serious trouble with its coal miners at
Dubois, in Clearfield county, and have employ
ed a large force ot detectives to protect its
propertv and the lives of those miners who
have not joined ihe strikers. Ihe company
employs 000 miners, and its daily shipments
average 300 cars, but the mines were invaded
last Tuesday by 1000 striking miners from
other points, who threaten violence iu case
the employees of the company will not join
them iu the strike. Several cases of rifles and
amunition have been shipped to Dubois for the
use of the ofticers.
—The Germauia will give their fourth Con
cert at our Court House, tomorrow, (Thursday)
evening, Oct. 18, 18S3, but instead of being
both by band and orchestra it will be orches
tral only, excepting the assistance of Mrs.
Charles Walker, of Youngstown, 0., who will
give several vocal selections, and Miss Hattie
Thome of same place, who has returned from
the East a musical graduate (so we learn) aud
who will give several piano solos. So with the
assistance named this promises to be as fine a
concert as the society has given. Admission
for this concert is 50 cents, children 25 cents
—The most extensive snake story of the sea
son comes from Armstrong county. The hret
Press says that a farmer of West Franklin
township, that county, whose word is as good
as old wueat iu the mill, says he had a choice
hen setting on li> eggs. One morning on pay
ing the lien a visit he found she had left the
nest aud he soon preceived that a huge black
snake had coiled itself within the nest. Upon
seeing this the gentleman stepped back gather
ed a stick and killed the snake. On cutting off
the head of the snake he took it by the tail,
shaking it over the nest, aud the 19 eggs drop
ped back into the nest. The eggs being leit in
the nest, the hen returned to her nest, and in
due time she had hatched 18 little chickens,
said by those who have seen them to be rare
curiosities. This peculiarity is noticed iu the
little chickens as being afraid of every stick
they see, running back from it in the greatest
terror, uttering the cry of fear.
—The remains of Mr. J. K. Graham, the
Bradford Journalist, were buried at North
Washington last Saturday. Graham was a re
porter on the Bradford Era when its first be.
gan to note news in its small columns. Ben
Hogan, ex-pugilist, aud at that time the ter
ror of the Bradford oil field, was fearlessly
censured by Graham in the Era. Hogan pur
chased a "biack-snake" whip and called to
lash everybody in the office. He was persuad
ed not to act violent. Graham continued the
attack in the Era and finally Hogan and his
women lied from Tarport to Europe, and soon
after he reformed. Graham was a voluminous
and fiery writer, being last employed on the
Bradford Evening Mail.
J —The U. P. congregation, of Portersville,
held a reunion at their church last Thursday
which was well attended both by the present
congregation and by the ex-members, includ
ing several front Butler. Rey. J. A. Clark,
the pastor, presided at the excercises, aud he
was assisted by Itev. Shaw, who welcomed the
guests, and Rev. Young who addressed the
Sabbath School. A lunch table had been
set in the church and it was loaded with the
best of everything the country afforded and
pleanty of it. The occasion was one for gener
al hand shaking and congratulations aud all
seemed to highly enjoy it. The church was
organized in 1840 with Rev. William Douthett
as pastor, and was a split from the Mountville
congregation, at that time presided over by
Rev. Murray. Rev. Douthett was succeeded by
Reverends James N. Smith, Andrew Irons, J.
C. Donaldson, William Galbreath, and the
present pastor J. A. Clark.
—The question of standard time or times
has been under consideration by the railroad
managers of the country since their convention
last spring, when a Mr. Allen proposed that
all the railroads of North America should be
ruu by five standard times corresponding to
meridians 60,75, 90, 105 and 120 West from
Greenwich and one hour apart, a proposition
that will probably beaded upon and adopted at
their next meeting. The last four times men
tioned t-ke in all of the United States. All
the railronds of New England, the Middle
Slates aud the States south of them will, if the
new arrangement is adopted, ruu on the time
of the 75th meridian, which is about one min
ute faster than Philadelphia time, the railroad,
of the Mississippi valley by that of
the 90th meridian, a little faster
than St. Louis time, the railroads
of the Western States by that of the 105 th
meridian, nearly Denver time, those of the
Paciffc States by that of the 120 th meridian,
the line between Nevada and California. This
would simplify things for the railroads, as
there at present 49 time standards used in the
United States, but these times would not come
into general use, as they at some points involve
a difference of over half an hour from solar
List of Students of Prospect
Ladies— Prospect—May Dntter, Nannie Mc-
Grew' Ella Heyl, Nannie Young, Emma Mor
row, Mirty Morrow, Tillie Borland, Maggie
Gibson, May White, Katie Aikin, Millie For
ester, Aggie Kennedy, Emma Garyy, Mary
English, Birdie Met.'and less, Maud Shearer,
Laura McCandlts , 1 lore .ice Feol.n ger, Mertie
Shaw, Delia Heyl, Mollie Clark, Emma Web
ber, Nannie Webber, Maggie Dick, Nettie Me-
Clure, Emma MeClure, Maggie MeClure. Pat
tie McClure, Ella Jones, Dell* Riddle, Tillie
Cable, Dottie Richardson, Delia Sullivan,
Sadie Ilarvy, Libbie Gray, Susie Gray, Tillie
Wilson, Sadie Dutter, May Dutter. Laura
Brunpmer, Conno<iuenessing ; Aggie Brune
mer, £onnoquenessiug; Laura Hazelett, Conno.
quenessing; Leuella Gibson, C'onnoquenessing.
Mt. Chestnut.—Annie Young, Bell Camp
Porter»ville. —Louie McKee, Nettie McKee,
May Cleland, Maria Cleland, Nettie Heberling,
Lillie Lehman, Jennie Melvin.
Jennie McCandless, Coaltown, Pa.
. Ettie Crowe, Brownsdalc.
Gomersol, Pa.—Nannie Smith, Ella Wol
Whitestown. —Ella Beighly, Ella Forester.
• Gentlemen. —Prospect—Luthe*' Heyl, John
Gable, John Kelly, John Wilson, John Sarver,
John Miller, Bert. McClure, H. S. Hayes, Carl
Leighner, CarlShanor, La Fayette McGowan.
E. 1.. English, 11. B. Alexander, W. 11. Alex
ander, O. F- Keister, 11. J. Jongs, J. IL Kals»
ton Lorin Stewart, Willie Sullivan, Ford
Forester, Frank Forester, G. W. Fair, Frank
Heyl, Bert Stewart.
Portersville. —Edward Myers, Ford McCul
lough, Frank McClymonds.
Middle Lancaster.—David Flinner, Ezra
Whitestown.—F. I. Cunningham, Frank
Clark, Robert Graham, J. 11. dtten, O. W.
Princeton, Lawrence county.—JosephWeller,
Thoinhill, Allegheny Co.—Allie McClel
land, Graham McClelland.
Whitestown. —G. B. Beighley.
The winter term opens, Nov. 13, 'B3.
Mr. Reuben McElvain will deliver one of
his amusing lectures in the Court House, on
Monday evening next, Oct. 22, 1883. Doors
open ac 7 o'clock, lecture to commence at 7i.
Admission 25 cents.
Buckwheat Flour Wanted.
The highest market price will be paid for
Buckwheat Flour at the store ot Jacob Boos,
South of Court House, Butler, Pa.
KITS : AH Fits stopped free by l)r. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. No Kits afteitlrst day's use.
Marvelous cures. Treatise and $2.00 trial bottle
free to Kit cases Send to 111. Khne/IKH* fet.,
. FUUa., l'a.
Programme for Butler County
Teachers' Institute, Novem
I Address of welcome—S, F. Bowser, E..-q.,
Res|H>nses —Enos McDonald, Miss Jennie R.
1 Instructors —Prof. John Ogden. Fayette,
Ohio; Hon. Ilenry Houck, Deputy State Sup't;
i Prof. Geo. E. Little, Washington, D. C.; Prot.
| Lee L. Grumbine, l.ebanon. Pa.
Home Talent. —Orthography—"It's Use and
I Abuse," John B. Morrow. Discussion opened
, by John F. Shanor.
j "First in Geography," (illustrated) —
MissSade L. Cochran. Discussion opened by
| E. E. Coo vert. j
"Co-operation of Parents and Teacher—E.
Mackey. Discussion opened by Robt. N.
Wednesday Nov. 14, at 1:30 P M. The meet
ing will be called to order by Dr. A. V. Cun
ningham, of Zelicnople, aud addressed by
Deputy Superintendent Houck.
Monday evening.—"Child Life," John Oj,"
Tuesday evening—"Crayon Talks." Geo. E.
Wednesday evening— Hon.
Thursday evening—"Readings and Recita
tions," Pr >f. L. L. Grumbine.
Monday evening's lecture free.
Institute will open at 1:30 l*. M. on Monday.
Close at 12 M. on Friday.
Teachers should come in on Monday fore
noon. All are cordially invited.
JAMES 11. MURTLAND,
Butler, Nov. UI, 'S3. County Sup't.
For Men and Boys at the Boston
Clothing House are taking the lead.
Style, lit aud material excel without
any question. Prices way down uu
der them all. Variety to select from
unlimited. The aged, ihe middle-aged,
the youth and the boys should remem
ber that the Boston One Price Cloth
ing Store is th« place they should visit
before selecting their fall aud winter
clothing. Our number is
95 Smithfield Street.
Sign of the "Hub "
—Thanksgiving turkeys will soon
mourn those happy days when they
were young and tender.
Notice! NOTICE! Notice!
Underwear for gentlemen and boys.
Underwear for ladies and Misses.
In Scarlet, Gray aud White at bargain
Largest stock to select from at
—Out West when a bear gets into a
hog pen there is trouble bruiu for the
P'g ß -
At $4.50 per Pair.
* We are still selling S. Bradley aud
Son's celebrated Lilly of the West
Blankets, at the above low price, at
At 25 Cents,
Ladies' Hose, all Wool and extra
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
—Quarreling avails nothing. The
forty thieves came to grief by jars.
At L. Stein & Son's,
New Fall Gloves, new Fall Gloves,
large stock, just received.
At L. Stem & Son's,
New Hosiery, new Gloves, ncA T Cor
sets, large stock, just received.
At L. Stein & Son's, •
Just received a large line of new Fall
and Winter Skirts, in very handsome
—Col. Sandford lectures in Prospect
next Friday, week, 26th, inst.
Ladies' Gum Gossamer Ulsters, Miss
es' and Childrens' Gum Ulsters at '
RITTER A; RALSTON'S.
A splendid line of styles if you want
a durable suit. Call at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
Best Body Brussels Carpets in the
New Styles, Cottage Carpets at 20 cts.
All Carpets marked in plain figures, at
much less than you can buy them else- j
where, at RITTER <FC RALSTON'S. J
—lt is a fact that cheap journalism
to be successful must be nasty.
At L. Stein & Son's,
New Dress Goods, New Dress Goods
all shades, tili priced.
—lf you want a good Lunch, Square
Meal or an Oyster Stew go to Morri
son's City Bakery. tf
At L. Stein & Son's,
Ladies' Gentlemens' and Childrens'
Underwear iu white, grey and scarlet,
all qualities. •
At L. Stein & Son's,
Bliinke'.s f om $1 25 up, Bed Comforts
from $1.25 up to finest grades.
Eve was the lady who set the
fashion of gathering autumn leaves.
Satins, Vi 1 vets, Drape de Almas, Wool
Plaids, Mohair Plaids. All kinds of
goods for combination suits and Trim
mings to match, at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
Ladies who are judges of Cashmere
are invited to call and examine our
line in Black and Colors. We havfe
the Bla< k iu Blue Black and Jet Black
for mourning, at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
—The Zelienople school house mat
ter is u<4 yet settled aqd the excava*
tion for tLe foundation has been refill
At SI.OO Per Pair
and upwards, Blankets, at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
At 5 Cents.
3,000 yards best standard Chintz Cali
coes, oil' styles at
RITTER & RALSTON'T.
At 6 1-4 Cents,
New Fancy dark Chintz Calico, at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
At $1.75 and up,
Children's aud Ladies' Jerseys, at
RITTER & RALSTON'S.
America produces about one-fourth
of the wheat grown in the world, and
at least three-fourths of the wit.
At L. Stein & Son's,
New Black and Colored Velvets
and Velveteens, very low.
AIL. Stein & Son's,
White and Cobred Canton Flannel, at
Subscribe lor the CITIZEN*
At L. Stein & Son's,
Ladies' Neckwear, in all the new styles
At L. Stein & Son's.
New Flannels, new Blankets, lied
, Comforts, etc., at lowest, prices.
At L. Stein & Son's,
New stock of Black and Colored Ca.- ; h
meres, extra value.
—Advertisements are 'Tireless
Travelers Turning Trade to Thrifty
j Trade.-' tv.e:i.
; Of Jackets, Cf ats, Dolmas, Clinks, and
Hitter it Kal.ston's
Plaid Dress Goods
Front 5 tents up to $1.75 per yard, at
Ritteh it Ralstoh's.
Velvets are Scarce,
But we have ali S:jrlts, Shades and
Bitter A I'alstoh's.
At 30 Cents,
New Silk Lustre Combination Suiting,
BITTER K R ALSTON'S.
Co Not Forget
That yoa can be suited in everything,
iu Dry Goods, Carpets, Millinery and
Trimmings, at Bitter it Balaton's.
You can always do better where you
can get a complete outfit in one House.
'-Mi," in Chinese means America.
The poet kuew what he was doing
when he wrote, "Mi country, 'tis of
Geo. W. Shaffer, Agent office
with K. Marshall Esq., Brady Block
Butler Pa. mayl7-tf
—The nntr.e of Bill Nye's new book
of poems is to be "Bailed Hay." lie
probably iutends to make a horse
JOHrJ BARTON, ATT'Y ~
The undersigned Assignee, for the benefit of
the creditors of the Jlimsen Glass Manufactur
ing Companv, will, on the premises, on
cxpo.o at Public \endue, or outcry: All the
right, title and interest of said Ihmseu Glass
Manufacturing Co.. of in and to all that certain
lot of ground situate in the borough ol Butler,
Butler Co.. Pa , bounded and described as fol
lows: beginning at the northwest comer on the
lands of West Fenu railroad Co.; thenco south
71# deg. east by same 2isJ£ feet to a post;
thence by lands of Keck Jk Troutman south B>s
deg. west 543 feet to the south bank of tlio C n
noquenessing creek to land of W. S. Bovd;
thence by same north 5:) deg. 107 feet to a post
on the south bank of said creek; thenco across
said creek by lauds of Clias Duffy north s'stJ
deg. eatt 402 feet to a post: thence by same or
private alley (laid out but not openedj 71# deg.
west 90 feet; thence by said Duffy north s}tf
deg. eut 200 l'eot to tlio Ijtiy.nniny. Containing
one and one-half acres. Having thereon erect
ed one large Flint Glass Factory, with an 8 pot
stack and 10 ovens, 1 frame warehouse, 1 frame
mixing and store room, 1 frame office and 1
The siine will bo so'.d sui ject to a mortgage
for £3.500. dated May 24th, 1882, and recorded
iu the cffice cf Recorder of Deeds of Butler Co.,
in Mortgage Book No. 10, page 611, held by
Keck 4 Troutman, Trustees.
ALSO—At tlio tame time and place the fol
lowing pei tonal property, to-wit; 4 dozen 32
oz. round bottles, 22 boxes assorted bottles, 4
tons of cullet, 75 ware boxes,l lot of »tencils and
brushes, 1 lot straw, 1 hay fork. 5 casks of soda
ash, 1 lot lime, 1 lot sand, 1 platform scale,
mixing carriages, tools, shovels, &c., 1 bag
nitre, 10 lb. arsenic, lot manganese, 2 boxes
Ziplier, 1 pair counter scales, 1 lot furnace tools.
1 lot pot setting tools, 1 pot carriage, 40 blow
pipes. 73 pair furnishing tool*, 180 c'atnps 6
furnishing chairs, 15 marvels. 1 lot of coal, 8
furnace pans, lot of pot shell, lot fire brick, I
wagon scale, 1 fire clay mixing bax. 1 lot sawed
box lumber, 1 lot box lumber (rough and Plan
ed ), 200 boxes. 2 saws, tIG empty casks, 3 wheel
barrows, i iron grate bars, 1 shovel, lot lamps,
3 stoves, 3 office desks, 1 table, 5 chairs. 1 lot
V/i inch rope—2o yards, 1 letter pross, lot of
TERMS CAS 11.
EDW'AItD KELLY, Jr., Assignoe.
Jojjn FfcPEHKiIL, Auctioneer,
oct. 10 3t.
Buckwheat! Buckwhe? t!
I will pay the highest price for all Buckwheat
delivered at my null, in PBOaPECT. Butler Co.,
Pa. WILLIAM It ALSTON,
Oct 10, 2m.
I» Ell 31 A X EXT ST A 31PIX U
FOR KENSINGTON, AERASENE
AND OUTLINE WORK DONE,
Also lessons in same given l>\ ANNIE M.
LOvVMAX, North f-tieet, Du lcr, Pn.
SIOI.SE lAl> LOT FOUSVLE.
A TEUT COZT
Two-Storied Frame House •
of six rooms, cellar, out houses and two
lots ol ground in Hutler will b sold on reason
able terms. Call at olli-e ot
F. M. EASTMAN
Mar-litf. Butler Pa.
Preserves Linen, gives a beautiful
finish, prevents tbe iron from
sticking, saves labor.
5 Cents a C'alce.
Ask Your Storekeeper for it,
Standard Oil Co,,
Ho! for Pittsburgh Exposition
Within bight of the Exposition B..tiding, facing
the Allegheny river.
Duqoesne Way betv.esn Eighth S. Ninth Sts.
RATES, $1 50 PER PAT,
Or 50 cents a day cheaper than any hotel in
Pittsburgh. Only temperance hotel in Pitts
Teranvasn for tlie sale of Nursery Stork. I'nequaled
facilities. No experience required. Salary ami ex
penses paid. 7u>acr sof Krult anil Ornamental Tree*,
rut>s,Ko»e«.elc. W. fc T. SMITH.UeneTa. N. Y.
A 6™* S "IT
A B c.M.BARTBER£tk [
a \ isa LIBERTY ST. P
1 piTTSBtTBGn. ?A.
Aiiveri,ia« in the Cl V4BM
WnF.ftF.As. la and by an Act of tbo General
Atseiubly of the Commonwealth of iVnnsylva
ii i entitled • An act relating to t'ae of
tb« Conm: n .v. a'th. p«nd tlw 2d d*y at July.
A. 1) . it IB ma !e the duty of tho Sheriff
<>t eveiy «oi nty wuh.n tl.io Gun-men wealth, to I
give i u* he aotiod of rite cl Bene £ tc:ion.
I IH'ViVS iK.»N A.GIiY. High Sl.4sj-.ff of the
c ii--v i'utler, i!o beivby make known and
in." public n 'tlco to tlio elector.; of the
~ of JiutKr. tii on Tu-sday noxt follow
ing the first Moud ly of Njvoiu ! >ar, Loin;; tho
Cth DAY OF NOVBLIBUR, 1883,
z. Grit hi Eliction will be held at the several
tie.-I:. ii; di tiiets r«tii!>i;s!ied bv law in. said >
c n:iy, at which time they will vote by ballot j
fir the >eve:al o!fice?s Hereinafter named, viz: j
One person for the '.tlloe of Treasurer of the i
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
O .o person for t'.o oftije of Auditor General \
of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
I One person for the office of Diet riot Attorney
of tLe county of BntUr.
i One person t«r t'ic office of Cjunty Surveyor
I of tlio county of Butler.
Tlie said elections will bo held throughout the
county as follows:
The electors of Adams township at the house
of J S DoutneH.
The elect'.is of Allegheny township at School
House No. 5, in said township.
Ti.e electois of Buffalo township at the house
of Kobeit Gregg, noiv George Truby, now Rob
The electors of Butler township at the Court
House in Bat'er.
The electors of Brady township at the School
houso at West Liberty.
The electors cf Clearfield township at the
house of John Green.
The electors of Clintou township at the house
of Johu C. liidd'e, now John Anderson.
The electois of Concord township at the
School No. 4, iu Middletown.
The electors of Clay township at the Centre
School house in said township.
The electors of Centre township at the house
(formerly occupied by Je-*se Harvey) formerly
owned by W. D. McCandless.
The electors of Cherry township at the house
of Win. Lindscy.
The electors of Connoquenessing township,
Northern precinct at Bcliool house No. 7, in
Whitestown; Southern product at the house of
Peter Staff, in Petersviile.
The electors of Cranberry township at tlio
house of Frederick Mceder.
The electors of Donegal township at the
house of Adam Schieiber, in Mdlerstown.
The electors of F.iirviow township at tlio
house of J Dickey in Fairview borough.
The electors ot Forward townehip at the house
of liobcr l : H. Brcwn.
The cle. tors of Franklin township at Grange
The electors of Jacks ui township, Wastern
precinct, at the house of Jacob Hell in Harmony;
Eistern precinct, at tlio house of Jolia N. Miller
Tho electors of Jefferson township, at the
house of Morris IteigUter.
The electors of Lancaster township at tlio
Public School houso No. 5.
The electors of Middlesex township at the
house of Peter Kramer.
The electors of Marion township at James
T e electors of Mtiddycroek township at the
Town Hall in Portersvillo.
Tlio electors of Mercer town«liip in tho
School houso No. I. in said township.
The electors of Oakland township at the
house of William McClung.
The electors of Parker township at the houso
of John Kelly in Martinsburg.
The electors of Tenti township at tho houso
of D H. Sutton.
Tho electors of Summit township at the hou.--e
of Adain Frederick.
The electors of Slipperyrock township at tho
house of W T Ramsey in Ceutreville borough.
The electors of Venango township at the
house of James Murrin.
The electors of WmtUld township at School
house No. 5 iu said township.
The electors of Washington township at tho
Town Hall in Norili Washington.
The electors of North Washington township at
the house of John Holland, at Hiiliards Station,
now used by William Holland as a Justices* of
Tho electors of Worth township at the Town
Hall in Mecliank'sburg i:i said township.
The electors of the borough of Butler afc the
Court Ho'iae in said borougti,
The electors of the borough of Centre vile at
ilie school house, now ware room of J. S. Wil
son, in said borough.
The electors of the borough of Zelieuople at
the Council house in said borough.
The electois of the borough of Prospect a
the new School house in said borough.
The electors of the borough of Saxonburg at
the school house in said borough-
The electors of the borough of We3t Sunbury
at tho public sohool houso in Banbury.
Tire electors of the borough of Miilerstown at
the house of Adam Sclireiber in said borough.
The electors of the borough of Petrolia at tho
Town Hail iu said borough.
The electors of the borough of Fairview at
the School house in said borough.
The electors of tho borough of Kirns City at
the Town Hali in t>»id borough.
The electors of the borough of Evansburg at
the public school house in said borough.
And I, the said Sheriff, do further give notice
to all election officers, citizens, and others, of
the following provisions of the constitution and
laws of this commonwealth, relating to elections
OF THE QUALIFIED ELECTORS.
CONSTITUTION OF PENNSYLVANIA.—AWT. Till.
SECTION 1. Every male citizen twenty-one
years of age, possessing the lollowing qualifica
tions, shall be entitled to vote at all election* :
First —He shnll have been a citizen of the
United States at least one month.
Second—He shall have resided iu the Stale
one year (or it having previously beeu a quali
fied elector or native born citizen ol the State
he shall have removed there and returned, then
six months) immediately preceding the elec
Third- He shall have resided in the election
district where he shall ofer his vote at least two
months iniiui diatciy preceding the election.
Fourth—lf twenty-two years or upwards, he
shall have paid within two years a State or
county tax, which shall have been assessed at
least two mouths and paid at least one month
bclo e the election.
SUCTION 5. Elector.- shall in all cases ex
cept treason, felony aiul I).each er surety ot the
peace, be privileged from arrest during their
attendance on elections aud in going to and re
(Section 0. Whenever any of the qualified
electors ol this Commonwealili shall lie in act
ual military service under a requisition from
the President of tlic United States, or by the
authority ol this Goniniouweiltb, such electors
may exerei-e the right of sutlrage in all elee
tiosis by the citizens, under such regulations as
are or shall he prescribed by law, as lully as if
tiny wee present at their usual places ol elec
Secticn 7. All laws regulating the bqWiug
of the elections by the citizens or lor the regis
tration at electors shall he uniform throughout
the State, but uo elector shall be deprived of
tl.o privilege by reason of his u ime not buiug
SECTION 13. For the purpose of voti.ig, uo
person shall be deemed to have gained a resi
den< e by reason ol his presence or lost it by
reason ol his absence, while employed iu the
service, cilhei civil or military, ol this State or
ol the United States, uor while engaged in the
navigation o! the waters ol tl.is State or or the
United States, or on the high* seas, uor while a
t-tuJeut in >ny institute ol learning, nor while
kept in any poor hou e or other asylum at pub
lic expense, uor while couliued iu a public
Election officers will take notice that the
Act entitled "A Further Supplement to the
Election Laws ol the Commonwealth," dis
qualilying deserters from the army of the
lulled States lrom voting lias recently beiu
declaieJ unconstitutional by the Supicnie
Court of Pennsylvania, is now uull and void,
aud that all pcrsous formerly di-qualiticd there
und r are uow lawful voters, if othei wise qual
llled. L , .
Wit EKE AS, The fifteenth amendment ol the
Constitution of tl.e United States is as loilows :
Sec. 1. The ol the citizens ol the
United States shall not be denied or abridged
b> the United Slates on account ot race, color
or previous condition of servitude.
fcEC. 2. That Congress shall have power
to enforce this article by appropriate i-
And Whekbas, The Congtess of the United
States. On the 31>t ot March. ISI4, pa-teJ an
ae. entitled "An Act to enforce the lihfcl ot citi
zens ot the United States to vote in tlie several
States of the Vniofl and tor otter purposes, the
rirot and second sect jo us of which are as fol
SEC. 1. it enacted, <fcc., That all citiEcus
ofthe Uuited States who are or shall be qua'i
lieJ to vote at any election by the people of
any State, territory, district, city, parish, tow i
ship, school dieti let, municipality, or other
territorial subdivision, shall be entitled aud
allowed to vote at all such elections, wilhout
distinction of color, r ce, or previous condition
of servitude, any constitution, law, custom,
i usage or regulation ol any St tie or territory}
j or by or uuder its authority, to the contrary
I Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, a hat it,
by or "under the ConstitutiJU or laws of any
State or territory, any act is or shall be required
to be done as a prerequisite quatili-'alion lor
voting and by constitution aud laMrs pcrsous
or allteers V.i y or shall be chatged with the pei •
lortmYUce ot duties iu furnishiug citizens an
opportunity lu perform such prerequisites and
Ih*coiik \iu;»litteu to vute, H sliuil l)u iho duty ol
very such person and olli er t J givo all citi-
if MEN AND BOYS' FURNISHING GOODS f
j FOR k
I FALL AND WINTER.!
Scotch Wo jl Underwear iu all weights. Cartwright and Warner's 1 nderwear, in wbite and scarlet. $
_-| Fifty dozen Fancy Suits of Underwear, all wool, which we are selling at. $3 00 a suit The beat thing- ever Ms
offered at the price; worth $5 00. Boy*' and Youths' Underwear of all kinds in all sizes.
Kl II T S N D C PS.
t? 2.sodozen British Ilose at 25 cts. a pair, worth 50 cts., just o|ieued. English, French, German and Domestic Hosiery, in Silk •
Lisle Threads, Camels' Hair, Merino, Cashmere and Cotton. Novelties in Neckwear, iu plain and fancy silt anil satin", in all the Pst)
lending shapes. Our Fall importations of English Neckwear just opened. ' ' I\^s
f GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, K
4N Walking and Driving Gloves, in Kid, Fur, Camel's Hair, Ca-dimere and Cloth, Kid Gloves for evening wear. Fine Suspenders B
Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs, Hemmed and Hemstitched, in white and with fancy borders, Linen Collars and Cnllj, all the new f
? shapes. :
rXI Umbrellas in Silk, Alpaca and Gingham. Largest line of English and American Silk Umbrellas ever shown in Butler. Our
£-| 151aek Silk Umbrella for $3.50 is the best thing ever offered. The Celebrated Comet Shirt. A full line of Fancy Colored Shirts |v®
II always on hand. The largest and most complete stock of Furnishing Goods for Men and Boys in Butler. §
f\ CHARLES R. GRIEB, Union Block, Main Street, Butler, Pa. p
LW.->() IIIIIIIHI i ESTABLISHED I|||||||
THE JEWE LE R ,
Two Doors North of DufTys and opposite Troutman's Dry Goods Store.
Fine Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Spectacles, Etc.
Agent tor Rockf'c»r<l Railroad Walclies an«l King's Combination Spectacles.
ENGRAVING AND REPAIRING OF WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, ETC., A SPECIALTY
YV ork TV arretntecL.
All Goods Sold by us Engraved Free of Charge. Call and See our Stock before purchasing.
l&so 10) is;»o
WATCHES, CLOCKS. JEWELRY, SIUEBWUBE, ETC.
Having op a new stand in UNION BLOCK, where can bo seen a fresh stock of everthing to be fcund in a
FIRST - CLASS JEWELRY STORE,
I *ould_in\itc the public to call and offer a sharo of their patronage. Bemember the stock is of
THE LATEST DESIGNS, AMD ENTIRELY KEW,
Repairing of \\ atches, Clocks, Jewelry, etc., will receive our strict attention.
•J. JEt. UNION BLOCK, MAIN ST. BUTLER. PA
Zens of Ibe United States the same and equal
opportunity to perform sneli prerequisites and
to become qualified to vote witliou I distinction
01, race, color or previous condition ol servitude
aiid if any such person or officer shall reluseor
kuowiu. ly omit to give effect to this section,
lie shall lor every such offense forfeit and jwy
the sum of live hundred dollars to the person
aggrieved thereby, to be recovered by an action
on the ease, with tu"l coets and such allowance
tor connsel !ee3 as the court shall deem just,
and shall also tor every such offence be deemed
guilty ot a misdemeanor, and shall on convic
tion thereof, be flucd not less than live hun
dred dollars, or be imprisoned not less than
one month nor more than one year, or both, at
the discretion of the court.
AND WHEKEAS. It is declared by the second
section of the Sixth Article ot the Constitution
ot the United States, that this Constitution and
Laws of the United Stales which shall be made
in pursuauee thereof shall be the supreme law
of the land * * * anything in the constitu
tion or laws of any State to the contrary uot
If any person should prevent or attempt to
prevent any officer ol such election under this
act lrom hollling such election, or use or threat
en any violence to any such officer, or shall in
terrupt or improperly interlere with him iu the
execution o! his duty, or shall block up the
window or the avenue to any window where
the same shall be holding, or shall use or prac
tice any intimidating threats, lorce or violence
with desigh to niffueuce unduly or overawe
any elector or to prevent him from voting or to
restraiu the freedom ol choice, such pers m on
conviction shall be lined iu any sum not exceed
ing live hundred dollars; be imprisoned lor
auy time not IcSo than one month or mice than
ou-' year, and if t be shown that the per.on so
offending was not a resident ot the city, ward,
district or township where the said offence #ai
committed aud not entitled to vote Ihcre'n ,
and ou conviction he shall be sentence., to pay
a tine of uot less than one hundred or more
than one thousand dollars, and be imprisoned
not less than six mouths or more thau two
OK ELECTION OFFICEItS.
CONSTITUTION OF PKNNBYLVANI V—AKT. VIII T
SEC 14 District election boards sluill consist of
a indue and two inspectors, who shall be chosen
aunuallv bv the citizens. Each elector shall have
the right t<> vote for the judge and one inspector,
and each inspector shall appoint one clerk. Elec
tion officers shall be privileged from arrest upon
davs of election and white engaged in making up
an ; i transmitting returns, except upon warrant ot
a court of record or Judge thereof, lor ail election
fraud, for felony, or for wanton breach ot the
"VrNo person shall be qualified to serve as an
election officer who shall hold, or shall within
two months have held an office, appointment or
eninlwviiieiit ill or under the government of the
United States or of this State, or of any city or
count v or of any municipal board, commission or
trust in any city, save only justices of the peace,
and alderman, notaries publie and persons in
militia services of the State ; nor shall any elec
tion officer be eligible to any civil office to be fill
ed by an election at which lie shall serve, save
only to such subordinate municipal or local of
fices jis shall be designated by general law,
VACANCIES IX ELECTION LLOATTDS ACT OF.IAN
UAUY 30, 1874.
SECTION R>. Iu all election districts where a va
cancy exists by reason of the disqualification of
tlie officer or otherwise in an election board here
tofore appointed, or where any new district shall
be formed, the judge or judges of the court of the
court of common pleas of the proper county shall,
ten days before any general or special election,
appoint competent persons to fill said vacancies
and to conduct the election in said new districts :
and in the appointment of inspectors in any elec
tion district no'.ll shall not be of the same political
nartv • aiul the J mitre of elections shall, ill all
rise's Wot the political party having the major
ity of votes in said district, as nearly as the said
!ud ,r e or judges can ascertain the fact; and in
case of the disagreement of the judges as to the
selection of inspectors, the political majority of
the judges shall select one ol such inspectors and
the minority judge or judges shall select the
VACANCIES °X MORNING OF ELECTION.
Sue 23 In case the person who shall have
received the seeoud highest number of votes for
inspector, shall not attend on the day of any
election then the person who shall have received
the second highest number ot votes for judge at
the next proceeding election, shall act as an in
spector iu his place ; and in ease the person who
shall have received the highest number of votes
for inspector shall not attend, the person elected
judge shall appoint an inspector in his place : and
in case the person elected a judge shall not attend,
then the inspector who received the highest num
ber of votes shall appoint a judge ill ins place ;
and if any vacancy shall continue
in the board for the space of oi>e hour aflrr
the time fixed by law for the opening of
the election, the qualified voters of the township,
ward or district, for wliich such officer shall have
h'seA elected. present at the place of election, shall
elect one of their number to till such vacancy.
THE OATH—ACT JANUARY 30, 1874.
Ski . ii. In addition to the oath now prescribed
by law to be taken and subscribed by election "Ul
cers they shall be severally sworn or :Ullrmeil not
to disclose how any electorsliall have voted unless
reuHired to do so as wltneases in a Judicial pro
ceedings. All judges, inspectors, clerks and over
seers of any election held under tins act, shall
before entering upon their duties, be duly sworn
or affirmed in the presence of each other. Ihe
indues shall be sworn by the minority inspector,
and in case there be no minority inspector, then
bv a justice of the peace or alderman, and the in
spectors everseers and clerks shall be swo«n by
the lud"e ccrtilicale of such swearing or animiing
shall be dulv made out and signed by the ufl.oers
so sworn, aiid attested by the oltlcer wt;o adniinis
cd the oath.
AO* .HXI'ARV 30, 1874.
Sf.c 8. At the opening of the polls at the elec
tions it shall be the duty of the judges of the elec
tion Tot liicir respective districts to deslgato one
of the inspector*. whose duty it shall he to have
in custody the registry of Voters, and to '»»ake the
entries therein removed hy law ; and it shall be
this'ilnty of the other said inspectors ~, receive
and number tho ballots presented at said election.
MODE OF CONDUCTING ELECTIONS.
GOOD NEWS TO AL>la!
KOCK BOTTOM PRICKS!
Tlie Best Olianee Yet.
The Largest Stock and the lowest pricea for boots and shot - ''on*? buy before you see my
stock of custom made goods, and save 25 to 50 cents on every . . warranted as represented.
Infant's shoes 25 to $ 50
Child's •' 75 to 1 00
Misses' heavy, lace and button 1 00
Ladies'heavy, lace shoes.. 100
sewod, button shoes 1 25
•' fine morocco button 1 50
" kid button $1 75 to 2 00
Boys' heavy shoes 1 00
" " button 1 251
Mens' button fl 75 to 2 00 i
Aud 500 more styles of all kinds—grain, water-proof boots, rubber boots with sole leatlnr
soles. Fine calf, sewed boots, line calf, cloth top, b.itton and lace shoes, for ladies and gents at
prices to suit all, at
GL 1). S I ]vr E IST,
78 OHIO, CORNER SANDUSKY STREET, ALLEGHENY, PA,
A Tliuincss Edncation Is the most profitable, becaure it Is the most useful. Onr aim is to praclically
tr;::: yonag men for the actual requirements of this commercial arre. Individual instruction. Ko
vacation, Students can enter at any time. For circulars, address I*. DUFF & SON 3, Pittsbarg; Pa.
B. BARRETT A CO.,
238 and 240 LIBERTY STREET, Pittsburgh, Penn'a.
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Clocks, Bronzes, Silver and Plated Ware, Watch
Material, Etc. Wholesale Only.
ACT JANUARY 30, 1874.
SKC 5. All the elections hereafter held under
the laws of this Commonwealth, the polls shall
be opened at 7 o'clock, A. AI , and closod at 7
o'clock, P- M.
CONSTITUTION OF PE> NSYLVAN'IA— AUT. VIII.
SEC. 4. At all elections by the citizens shall 1 e
by ballot. Every ballot voted shall be number
ed in the order in which it was received, and
the number recorded by the election officers on
the list of votors. opposite the name of the elec
tor who presents the ballot Any elector may
write his name upon his ticket, or causo the
same to be written thereon and attested by a
citizen of the district.
ACT MARCH 30, 180(1.
SEC. 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of fhe Commonwealth
of Penti6vlvania iu General Assembly met, and
it is hereby enacted by the authority of the
sauif>, That the qualified voters of the several
counties of this Commonwealth at all general,
township, borough and special elections aro
hereby hereafter autliorlzod aud required to
vote by tickets, printed or written, or partly
printed aud partly written, severally classfied as
One ticket shall contain the names of all per
sons voted for for the Electors of President
and Vice President of the United States, and
shall be labelled on the outside with the word
One ticket shall contain the names of all per
sons voted for Member of Congress of the
United States, all persons voted for for Member
of the State Senate of the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania, all persons voted for for Member
of the' House of Representatives of the Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania, and all persons
voted for for county offices of said county of
Butler, and to be labelled on the outside with
the word "County.'
One ticket shall contain the names of all per
sons voted for forjudge of any of the courts of
said cotinly or of this Commonwealth, ami be la
belled on the outside with the word "Judiciary."
One ticket shall contain the names ot a'l ner
snos voted for forofflcers of the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania, other tliau Judges of the Supreme,
Court of said Commonwealth, and be labelled on
the outside with the word "State."
OF THE ELECTION RETURNS.
ACT JANUARY 30, 1874.
SF.C. 13. As soon as the polls shall close, the
officers of the election shall proceed to count all
the votes cast for each candidate voted for, and
make a full return of the same in triplicate, with
a return sheet in addition, in all of which the
votes received by each candidate shall be given
after his name, first in words and then In figures,
and shall be signed by all the said officers and
by overseers, it any, or if not so certified, the
overseers and any officer refusing to sign or cer
tify, or either of them, shall write upon each of
tlie returns his or their reason for not signing or
certifying them. The vote, as soon as counted,
shall" also be publicly and fully declared
from the window to the eitizens present,
anil a brief statement showing the votes
received by each candidate shall be made and
signed hy'the election offers as soon as the
votes arc counted; and the same shall be imme
diately posted upon the door of the elc<tion
house for Information of the public. The tripli
cate returns shall be enclosed in envelopes and
I e sealed in the presence of the officers, and one
envelope, with the unsealed return sheet given
to the, which shall eoutain one list of voters,
Men's fine lice s. >c-e $1 75 tu $2 0)
The best double sole boots for
men 2 00
Tlie best fine calf boots 2 50
Heavy calf, tap sole boots 2 50
Mens' double sole kip boots 2 50
Boys' heavy 1 50
Youths' heavy boots 1 25
1 Red top, Child boots 1 00
tally papers :ind oath of officers, and anotlinr
ol said envelopes shall be given to the minority
inspector. All judges living within twelre
miles of the l'rothonotnry's office, or within
twenty-four miles, if their residence be in a
town, city or village upon the line} of a railroad
leading to the county seat, shall beiore two
o'clock past meridian ol the day alter the.
election, deliver said return, together with
return s'leet, to the protbonotaiy of the ceurt
of common pleas of the c ounty, which said re
turn shall be tiled, and the day anil tlie hoar of
liling marked ihereon and shall be preserved by
the prothonotary lor public iuspecti in. At
twelve o'clock on the second day following
any election, the prothonotarv of the court of
comiuon pleas shall present the said returns to
the said cou t. In counties where there is no
resident preaideut judge, the associatejud<re
6hall peif irm the duties imposed upon the court
oPcorunion pleas, which shall convene tor said
purpose; the return presetted byjthe prothoLo
tary shall be opened by said court and comput
ed by such of its officers and such sworn assis
tants as the court shall appoint; in the presence
ol the judge or judges of said court, the returns
certified and certificates of electiou issued under
the seal of the court as is now required to be
done by return judges; aud the vote as so com
puted and certified shall be made a matter ol r> c
ord iu said court. The sessions ofsaid court sl.all
be opened to the public, and iu case the return*
of an election district shall be missing when the
returns are presented, or in any caaa of com
plaint of a ipiali tied elector tinder oath, charg
ing palpable fraud or mistake, and particularly
specifying the alleged fraud or mistake, or
whore fraud or mistake is apparent on the re
turn, the court, shall examine the return and if,
in tlie judgment of the court, it shall be neces
sary to a just i'eUirp. said court shall isdue sum
mary process against the election officers and
overseers, in any of the election districts com
plained of, to bring them forthwith into caurt,
with all election papers in their possession; and
if palpable mistake or fraud shall be discovered,
it shall, upon such hearing as miy be deemed
necessary to onlighten the court, ba corrected
by the court and so certified; but all allegations
of palpable fraud or mistake shall be decided
by the said court within thr3o days after the d*y
the returns are brought into court for commuta
tion, and the said inquiry shall be dirocted only
to palpable fraud or mistake, and shall not ba
deemod a judicial adjudication to conclude any
contest now or hereafter to bo provided by law,
and the other of said triplicate returns shall be
be placed in a box and sealed up with the ual
lots. If any of the said judges shall himself
be a candidate for any offica of any election, he
shall not sit with the court, or act in counting
the returns of such election, and in such cises
the other judges, if any, shall act.
Given under my hand at Butler, tlr's lsi day
of Octobor, 1-483, and in the 107 th year o: the
Independence ot the United States
THOMAS DONAOHY. Sheriff.
Kffl'lli For COLOR and SWEETNESS
Use BEAN'S CONCENTRATED
■MMV Extract of Annatto
W *W own Color. Brightest
• * ™ and Strongest. Buy of your Mer
chant, or Scad 23 ct«. ID lump* fur a sample, coloring £oolbs. to
BEAN, BABE A CO., No. *35 Market St., PlllLAI) A.