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TITS CITIZEN .
JOBS IL * V. C. KEG LET, PROPRIETORS.
■t mrnriT RATES—POST AOK PREPAID :
One year "
>t Katlcr a.<4dam*Matter
FRIDAY. JAN'C.VRY 27. 13a*.
CHAIRMAN COOPER'S CALL.
The State Campaign Begun By
the Republican Convention
Chairman Thomas V. Cooper, o f
tbe Republican State Committee, has
issued tbe following call for the State
Contention: — .
STAT* COMMITTX*. V
THIIAD'A. PA., Jau 21. 1888 )
• The Republican Slate Convention
vill be held in the Opera-house at
at Harrisbnrg on tbe last Wednesday
of April, the 25tb, 1838. at 11 o'ciock
A M for tbe purpose of nominating
one candidate for Supreme Judge,
two persons for Presidential Elector
al Large and twenty eigot persons
fur Presidential Electors, the latter
to be named by tbe delegates from
tbe Congressional districts a here dis
tricts hare not previously earned
them Also for the election of four
delegates and four alternates at-large
to tbe Republican National Conven
tion to be beld at Cbicago, Juno 19,
1888 Tbe attention ot Kepublicaue
throughout the State is respectfully
directed W tbe following permanent
rales for tbe holding of State Conven
lions and tbe conduct of tbe p*rty:
Pint Tbat delegates to the State
Conventions sball be chosen iu the
nooner in which caudidates for the
General Assembly are nominated.
Second—Hereafter the State Con
ventions of the Republican party
shall be beld not earlier than the
third Wednesday of Augu-t, except
ID tbe year of tbe Presidential elec
tion, when it sball be beld not more
than sixty days previous to tbe day
fixed for the National Convention,
and except in Gubernatorial years.
At lesat stxiv days notice sball be
given of the date of the State Con
vention. . . ~
Third—That we recommend to the
county organisations, tbat in their
rales tbey allow the largest freedom
in tbe general participation in the
primaries consistent witb > tbe preser
vation ot tbe party organization.
Tbe Stete Convention of June 30,
1886, having abolished Senatorial
representation, delegates to the ap
proaching State Convention will be
selected according to tbe number ot
Representatives in the Legislature to
which each county or city is entitled
under the Representative Apportion
ment law passed at tbe receut session
of tbe Legislature.
THOS. V* Coopxa, Chairman,
Io compliance with requests trom
many sources, tbat the National rules
of tbe Republican party be pufcl'sbed,
Chairman Cooper has appended them
to the call as follows?
Tbe Republican National Conven
tion ol 1884 adopted a resolution off
er«d bv Eon. Galnsha A. Grow, ot
Pencsj Ivsnia, which now embodies
all of tbe National rules of the party
touching tbe time tor calling conven
tions aud tbe election of delegates.
Tbe text of ibe rules is this, as offi
dally printed in the proceedings, p p.
"Said National Committee sball
issue tbe crJI kr tbe meeting of the
National Convention six mouths at
least before tbe time 6xed for said
Meeting; and eacb Cotgreesiouai dis
trict in the United States shall elect
its delegates to lbs', National Conven
tion in the same way as tbe nomina
tion of a member ot Con
gress is made in said dis
trict; and in tbe Territories tbe dele
gates to the convention shall be elect
ed in tbe same way as the nomina
tion of delegates to Congress is m~de;
and said National Committee shall
prescribe tbe tueth»'d for electing del
egates for the Distiict of Columbia.
An alternative delegate for del
egate to tbe National Conveutioa, to
set in tbe case of tbe absence of the
delegate, sball be elected in the same
Banner and at tbe same time tbe del
egate is elected. And the delegates
at large for each Btate aud their alter
nates sball be elected by State con
ventions io their respective States.
Tbe chauttes embodied in the
above, from tbe rules and customs
which previously obtained, can be
explained vrry briefly:—
First All specific limitations as
to tbe time of selecting State or dis
trict delegates have beeu abolished.
Second State conventious cannot
hereafter sub divide into district con
ventions for tbe select ion ol District
delegates, since this class of delega
tes mutt be elected in 'the same way'
as Representatives to Congress are
Bt'Oiuinttd and by the people of the
resp> ctive districts.
Thiirt \\ here new apportionment
laws are iu operation, aud counties
bme been displaced from former dis
tricts, district delegates must be se
lected from the new Congressional
district, iu like manner as candidates
for Cougress are nominated.
Members of the State Committee
and officers of County Committees
will rapidly promote a knowledge of
these rules by requesting their publi
cation in all of their local Republican
* Tbe wool growers of Vermont de
clare the President's message not the
production of a wise, ripe and patri
otic American citizen, but like the ef
fosion of one just attaining the
saphomoric stage in the Cobden
school of British political; pronounc
ed the illogical reasoning in tbe mess
age insulting to every wool grower
and labarer in tbe nation, and declar
ed tbat if his recommendations were
adopted tbey would ruin tbe wool
growing industry of tbe United
The Last Political Anagram.
- —'Waabioytoa Critic.
MESBBS. EDITORS:— A9the County
Committee mtets on Saturday and ,
will have to divide t le County up iu- I
to 15 districts, for the election of del- |
egates to nominate a c±ndi>i-ite for j
Congress, according to tbe plan re
cently adopted at Nt-w Castle, I beg
leave to submit the following group
ing of the several Townships and
Boroughs for tbe consideration of the
Committee. I have taken into con
sideration both the last vote for Pres
ident in the Couuty, 5217, and the
last one for Governor, 4244, and di
viding the average of them by 15, I
find that it will give about 300 votes
to each of the 15 sub districts, to be
formed, and the following arranging
of the Tps. and Boroughs will be as
near equal and natural as probably
can be arrived at I commence witb
one corner of the County, thu-:
1 Allegheuy aud Parker Tps.
2 Veuaugo, M irion and Mercer
4 —Brady and the two Cherrys.
5 —Tbe two Washingtous and Con
and Petrolia aud Earns.
B—Frauklin.MuddycreekB—Frauklin.Muddycreek and Pros
10 —The Connoq'ienessings, For
ward, Adams aud Kvana City.
11 _Th« Jacksons, Lancaster,
Crauberrv and Z--lienople.
1-2—Middlesex, Penu & Baldridge.
13—Clinton aud Buffalo.
14_Winfield, Jefferson, Saxon
burg and Butler Tp
15 —Summit, Clearfield, Donegal,
Millerstowu and Oakland.
Another friend has requested the
followiug which be thinks a fair ar
ranging of the 52 election districts of
the County into the 15 sub ones.
I —Allegheny aud Paiker Tps.
3 —Mercer, Siipperyrock and Ceu
4—Tbe two Cherrys, Ciay and
s—Worth, Brady and Muddycreek
6—Lancaster, Fraukiin, Prospect
7—Concord, Oakland and Dooegal.
B—'The Fairviews and the Boros
within and Millerstowu.
10—Two Conuoquenessings, For
ward, aud Evans City.
11—Two Jacksons, Zelienople and
12—Adams tDd Middlesex.
I? Clinton and Buffalo.
14—Penn, Baldridge and Butler
-15 Wirtfield, Jefferson, SaxoD
burg, Summit and Clearfield.
Franklin Tp., School No. 3.
EDS CITIZE.V:— PIease publish my
secoud report for the month ending
Jan 16 th, 1888.
Number enrolled 43, number who
received no tardv mark; 7, &nd 29
no days during tne mouth.
The following is the report of tbe
A spelling class Sadie, Mittie, Viol
lie, and Busie E-igli-'h, Amy Ne«ly.
MArtie W»-igle, and Etta. E'ldie, aud
Charlie Neelv, 100 cent. Mar
tha Long, Willie Neely, Ed Stickle,
John Weigle, 98; Chattie Stickle. Ida
Weigle, and Carl Campnell 9'»; Lizzie
Eugiisb 92; Bert Weigle, 88, aud
Alviu Dunn BC.
E. L. ENGLISH.
Connoquenessing, School No. 7.
EDS CITIZEN: -Please publish the
following rep trt for the in oath, end
ing Jau 17, 1888
29 mi-sed no days.
The deportment, based on general
conduct,is;22 at 100,16 at 95; and 8 at
This school is located in the beau
tiful aud peaceful little village of
Wbitesiowu on tbe Pittsburg road,
two miles south of Prospect. This
town aud vicinity are iufcabited by a
generally intelligent people, who t ike
a great interest iu the education of
their children, aud who rightly think
tbat the highest aud most useful type
ot citizenship is only to be expected
where illiteracy is least found.
This school is healthfully located
on high dry ground, aud would b*,
with a few uecessary repairs, a model
building. A fence around it. a few
trees in front, aud a coat of paint
would be au eubaucemeut to its
beauty, and the eame repairs are
equally applicable to scores of other
buildings in our couuty. The school
bouse sbotild present at least as iu
vitiug au appearance us tbe average
dwelling Louse, because it is unedu
caiional, iu one seuse, to send schol
ars to a dingy, dreary school house,
tiood bou.-es and good wages for
good teachers are indications of tbe
spirit of progress iu any commuuity.
My good patrons, don't think I am
criticising you, for I am uot, I oulv
make tbei-e as suggestions which I
feel to be worthy of the con.-ider&tiou
ot ail engaged in educitional work,
tbe highest aud uoblest of all work.
Directors: Frank Coates, Thomas
Galloway, Madison Humphrey, ls-aac
Duncan, Jacob Kaltenbaugb.aud Mr.
Come again, ladies and gentleman,
you are always welcome Would be
triad to see all the patrous of the
G. P. W., Teacher.
EDS. CITIZEN*— -In spite of the
MUtftihess of the roads aud coolness
of the weather, Thursday eveu ug,
Jan 19ih. 1888 the "Deanv" School
llouxe No G, Middlesex Twp. was
crowded lonx before the hour for com
mencement 730 P. M had arrivt-d
witb people from far ond near. As
the school has the record of having
the best spellers in tbe Twp., not u
little interest was manifested in this
part ot tbe program
Clarence Shepard and Harry Fer
iruson acting as captains proceeded
to choose their respective sides, fir*t
from i heir own school and then from
adj'>init.g schools ("liakerstown,"
"Parks," and "Saudy llill" beiug
represented) but they, one arid all re
fused to spell, so No (j had to go it
alone and you may be sure it will
never get left wben it comes to spell
ing With only seven on each side
at the start, after spelling half an
hour aud uo eaßy words either, there
still remained two ou eacb sido
Mamie Fergason, Robbie Fergana.
Robbie Steiner and Lelaud Wilsoa.
After a Bhort recess during wbbh the
audience proceeded to enjoy them
selves, tbe teacher called to order
again and we wen- treated to some
choice selections by tbe scholars und
others. Tbe first was a recitation
entitled "Aladdin's Lamp," which
was well rendered by Mamie Steiaer,
Mamie and Emm* Furguson, Laura
Shepard, Carrie Logan and Sadie
Fulton. Then followed the com<c
dialogue "The Way to Windbam"by
Ki'hhie S'einer and Lewis TJrbaca, iu
which Robbie ad the good b>y made
our sideß fairly aobe. A recitation,
by four girls,entitled "Wishing'",after
which au essay was read by the
teacher, which was good but just a
little to sober to Buit us Then fol
lowed the sid* splitting dialogue "In
itiating the Granger" by Lewis Lr
bitch Robbie S.einer,Herman Truver,
Leland Wilson, Frank Steioer.Rjbbie
and Harry Ferguson, Lewis Steiner
and the teacher, in which Lewis
Steiner aud Harry Ferguson, as the
ones being initiated kept, the audi
ence in a continual roar of laughter
Then Cha'lie Truver showed us lb
contents of a "Boy's Pocket," in »
j neat little speech which was well
*poken, after which two little girl?
X«ve us a nice little recitation entitied
4 Wings'"; ibe only fault beiuif it w*s
not long enough Then followed a
short but c miic dialogue eutitled
"Grief too Expensive" by
Truver ana Frank Steiner. Herman
must have thought we needed a shak
ing up for he us all shaking from
the time be commenced till be quit
Alter which the bit of the owning
was made by an old negro from d'«wn
South wno sang the "Old Home"
which to nay the least was simply
grand. Ido not know what, spite
tbe pertoruiers bad against the audi
er.ce for the closing piece was tbe
crowning of all, entitled the '"Poison
ed Darkyes" by George Ut bach ami
two darkevs from down South, li
was noihiug but fun and temperance
from beginning to eud. The audience
went homa feeling sorry that the en
tertainment was over and hoping
inat No. 6 will give us another just
as good iu the near future.
A Thousand Lives Reported
Lost in Dakota.
NEBRASKA CITY. NEB Jan. 21
Jud*e J. F. Kinuey, agent ot the
Yankton Sioux Indian Agency, in
Dakota, bus arrive here, after being
nme days on the road.
Five days were necessary for the
nartv to travel miles. The thermom
eter during five days was at be
low z°ro most of the time.
The Judge say* thai the losa o'
life in Dakota has been greatly under
estimated, as the Dakota papers have
tri.'d to cover it up lie describe*
the scene which took place on board
the cars. Tt>e coal was running low
aud the crowded into out"
rar to keep warm. Two babies per
ished. Tbe men discarded all the
outer garments ihey c >uld spare and
if>ive them to the Kdies and children.
Finding the.-e not enough they
brought mail sacks troui ibe post ai
cara and wrapped "the children ap iu
While at one station in Bonhomme
county, the .Judge says, nineteen
frozen bodies were brought iuto the
in one day Iu Bouhomme
couatv the list of dead will reach
The estimates, aa made at Yankton
yesterday, of the loss of life through
out the Territory figure up over 1,000
The counties where the loss of lit
was the largest are: Boiibom'ne 1(>U;
Hutchinson. 14; Lincoln. 13; Beadie.
25; Spink. 12; Hand. 10; Ward, 15
Tn« northern and c-'utral p.rts of the
Territory have not beeu heard from
Mr Kinney narrated a number o»
curious incidents relative to the wan
de: ings of those who were out in th»
storm Mrs. Browning, of Turner
e>>unty, went from her house to the
the stable, a distance of 100 feet, ami
her body was recovered Sunday seven
miles from h"tue. Cbas Dolliuirer, »
farmer of Turner county, perished 7
fet.t from his house A woman, name
unknown, of the same c->u ty. went
ou:. to care for her cbickeus and w-»-
found two miles from her house.
Koads to the agencv fr» Ya ik'O i ar<
lined with dead cattle, many faruier«
ere losing all thev hud One maf
lost over 100 The loss of stock can
not be estimated
P L. Clark an I wife, of Yankton
county, weredi .vinj toward Yankton,
when the blizzard struck them
bosses to proceed and wer«
turned loose Mr. Clark took a strap
and fastened one end to Mrs. Clark
and the other end to himself, and
turning their hacks to the wind, wan
der«d at random. They came to a
haystack iuto which they burrowen
and remained all night lu the morn
iog Mr. Clari crawled out and pro
ceeded to a bouse. He was obliged
to crawl on bis hands and knees,
bis clothes were frozen stiff. He
reached the house aud procured as
sistance to iro after Mrs, Clark. She
was dead when foond.
Wm Reiswag aud a hired man.
living Lear Tripp, wore fouud
lo death withiu a few feet of ibo
stable to which they had goue to care
f>r wtock Joshua Kyler and two
sons, near Scotland, started to water
their stock before the storm came up.
Their budit-rf have not jet beeu fouud
Judge Kiuney han received word
from the agency, and says that while
a Ur«:e number of Indiaus were out.
huuting and hauling wood uoue an
visaing. Kiuuey was accom
panied in all t he scenes of suffering by
bin wile. Both were slightly Iroz a
about the bauds aud feet.
—Justice Miller of the United
States Supreme Court, has recently
published a piper in wbicb he favor
ah y discusses trial by jury. In his
younger days he was of the opinion
that the decision of all civil suit*
should be taken out of the bands of
juries and placed under the jurisdic
tion of judges learned iu the law
Longf observation haa led to a chang>-
of views and be would uow leavn
matters as they ure, believing that, u
jury of average intelligence, carefully
instructed in the law, will be as apt to
arrive at a verdict in accordance with
the facts as a company of judges
He has often b-en surprised at the
wide difference of opinion among
judges with reference to the facis,
though they were quick to ajfree a*
to the law. He would make u<>
change in the system ol trial by jury
in criminal canen, though h" thinks
ununmity ought not to be required
It two-thirds or three-fourths argee,
that should be sufficient Such »
change in the law would prevent
many a mis-trial and render the his
torical stubborn juror powerless for
harm. Justice Miller adds the opin
ion that it would be an improvement
on the present arrangement if accus
ed persons were to bu tried at a uis
taueo from the scene of their crime,
but as a whole he approves the jury
—lt 1A said ..bat some oil specula
tors of this place, who bad DO faith
in the shut down movement, and
therefore invested iu 2 and 5 cent
margins, have lost their mouey by
tfaj roceut decliue iu oil.
At the late meeting of the Demo
cratic State Committee of this State,
held at Harrißburg, there were some
lively times. Tbe contest among the
members of tbe Committee was as to
who should be its Chairman. A
part, led by Congressman Scott, of
Erie, had determined to remove the
present Chairman, a friend of Ran
dall, and put in a friend of Cleveland
in his place. In this tbev succeeded
by a close vote, and after a bitter
contest. In this contest the tariff
question was involved, the Rindili
part sustaining him and favoring pro
tection, and the friends of Scott de
wiring the endorsement of Cleveland's
late message against the tariff la
this they also succeeded, by the pass
Hge of the following resolution, wnich
endorses Cleveland's Administration
and especially his anti tariff views
Here is what tbey passed on the
pubjfct and which is a heavy blow to
Kandall and those Democrats of the
State who stand with him on tbe tar
Resolved, That this committee cor
diallv and emphatically iud >rse tbe
administration of tbe President.
The liue ol policy laid down in the
last uniiuu.l men-age of the Presideut
t",»r the revision and reduction of the
war tariff especially commands itself
to us as a sure guarauty of prosper
ity to all cla»ses ot producers aud ot
mat geuuine aud tiouest protection to
laOor so loug preteuded, but never
vouchsafed by tne monopolistic legis
islation of tbe so called Republican
party, We therefore avow without
Hesitation or qualification our uushak
eu confidence in tbe wisdom, courage
and patriotism of President Cleveland
and earnestly and hopefully recom
mend and urge bis re election to the
great office be baa BO acceptably filled
Free Trade on Top.
The organization of tbe Democratic
State Committee at flarrisburg yes
terday pots Free Trade on top in tbe
Democratic party in this State,
President Cleveland has placed it
there. The election of Mr Kisnw as
chairman of the Democratic Slate
Committee is not Mr. W. L. Scott's
victory, •lth>»ugh the ftsnlt leaves
him master of the situation,
but the success and supremacy ol
Free Trade as laid down in President
Clevelacd's messasre. Without this
aid Mr. Scott failed last Summer;
with it be succeeds now. Tbe Dem
ocratic party, even in Pennsylvania,
•iceepts the platform dictated by Mi*.
Cleveland and obediently moves for
wurd to oocu y it. Na one in or out
ot the State will doubt in future tbe
position of the Democratic party on
this issue. It is a Free Trada party
and it puts none bat free traders on
Mr. Randall is defeated, and bis
defeat is the more crushing because it
was generally unexpected. He is tbe
strongest Protection Democrat in the
conutry, aud he is far strooger in his
own State than any Protection
ist of his owu party. He has joined
itv-ue with President Cleveland aud
his inesnatrp, and be is "knocked out"
in the first round. If Mr Raudall
auoot make fitfbt aifai.ist the new
Free trade Democratic dictator of the
White House no one in bis party can
With him falls the last pronpect of an
>rgau'Z?d Protectionist opposition to
V[r. Cleveland iu bi4 own party. Mr
Rmdall faced him and bis patronage
pluckily and successfully la-Jt year;
h ■ has faced him pluckily now, but
not successfully. In s'x month*, tbe
Democratic party, even in Pennsyl
vania, has traveled fast and far to
wnrd- Free Trade, and it leaves Mr.
Randall in the rear and in the minor
For Mr Randall there is nothing
Mt but a fight for political existence
The qua«rel was not of his cbooning.
It was put upon him Mr. Sander*
stood for n >t,bing, save as h e stood
for Randall. Because he did staDd
for the leading Protectionist of tbe
Democratic party, and puly because
ne did. be was attacked. It would
be idle for Mr. Randall or bis friends
to blink the gravity of ibis defeat. It
is fatal, unlens Mr. Randall can re
trieve it in tbe House at Washington
Tne light in the Democratic commit
tee at Harrisburg ends compromise in
Democratic caucus at Washington.
L'b-ro is nothing left for Mr. Randall
<tnd his Protectionist colleagues but
to figbt to tbe und against the federal
Administration, and not even such a
*i gut can alter or conceal the fact that
even in Pennsylvania the Democratic
party is now openly in favor of free
trade, organizes tbe coming campaign
on this basis and puts the avowed
tree-trader, W. L. Scott, in charge.—
President and Pope.
BALTIMORE, .Inn 23.—At the
meeting of the Methodist preachers
today the resolutions offered at a pre
vious meeting censuring President
Cleveland for Bendinir a copy of the
Constitution of the United Sta'es to
Pope Leo (Mine up after the regular
business There was mujb discuss
ion, but the resolutions were finally
adopted by a vote of 19 to 10. The
following is the text of the resolu
First, That the preachers' meeting
of the Methodist Episcopal Church in
Baltimore hereby disclaim all sympa
thy with or concurrence in the act of
the President of the United States
performed io commemoration of the
Pope's golden jubilee.
Second, That we, the members of
the Baltimore preachers' meeting of
the Methodist Episcopal Church, as
Auiericau eitiznus enter our solemu
protest against this uew departure of
ibe President in making sucn muiked
• ilßci.il recognition ot a religious hier
archy, claiming also temporal sov
Third, That we regard the net ot
the President as a political discourt
esy, if not ofl'ense, to King Humbert,
whose sovereignty over a unified
Itnly the Pope both antagonizes and
Fourth, That in making the forego
ing protest we uii-avow all feeling of
.uiuiosity towards, or desire to
abridge, eiiher the political or relig
ious rights of our Roman Catholic
K. M. Q. Whisky.
A Springfield St., saloon window
displays the sign "JLM.Q. Whisky."
In this case the ardent initials doubt
less mean, -'Kill mo quick."—Pitts
Ilardly necessary to advertise the
article with each initials, as most of
the whisky manufactured nowadays
possesses this distinguishing quality.
Talmage on Breach of Promise.
NEW YORK., Jan 22- —Rev Dr.
Talmage preached to tbe girls this
morning about "The S*oclity of a
Promise to Marry." His sermon
was founded on tbe story of Jeph
"Men and women," hp said, "need
to understand that, while there are
exceptions to the rule, once having
solemnly pledged to each other,
heart aud baud, the forfeiture and
abandonment of that pledge make*
tbe tr&u gresaor in the sign* of (i >d
a peijurtr, and so the d-»y of judg
ment will reveal it. Tne one has
iied to the other, aud all liars .-bill
bave their place in the take that
burueth with fire and brimstone. Tb.i
sending back of all the letters, a-id
riugs, and necklaces and keep sakes
cannot make that right .vuijh in tne
Bigbt of tiod, anc? ought to be in the
sight of men, HU everlasting wrong.
Wbat American society needs to be
taugr.it is that betrothal is au act so
soleiuu aud treuieudiou-t that all men
UUQ women must stand baca from it
uuiil tbey are sure tbai it is righ.
and sure tbat is best sure that no
retreat will Oe desired. Espousal is
a gate, a gulden gate, wilicn one
j should uot pass uule.-'S he or sbe
j wi&nes never to return.
"Eugageujeut is tne porch of which
marriage is tne castle, aud you bave
no ngut iu the porcn if you do not
mean to pa»s into the cas.le. The)
trouoie bus always been that this
whole trouble ot affiance bas been
relegated to tbe reaiui of frivolity
auu joke, und considered not wot lb a
sermon or even a serious paragraph.
'But suppose 1 should make a mis
take,'says some umu or woman, 'aud
i bad out after tbe engagement aud
before marriage?' My answer 18, you
bave no excuse for making a mis
take on ibis subject. There are so
mauy ways ot fiuding out all about
tne character and preferences aud dis
likes and habits ot a man or woman
mat if you had not brain enough to
form a rign judgemeut in regard to
biui or her, you are so fit a candi
date tor tbe matnmouial altar as you
are tor an ldiot-asy luui. O, woman!
you have more need to pause before
making sucn an important promise
tban man, because if you make a mis
take it's worse for you, If a man
blunder about a promise of marriage,
or go into an unfortunate marriage,
he can spend bis evenings away, aud
can go to tbe cluo or absorb his mind
iu city or State or National elections,
or smoke bimseit stupid, or drink
bimself drunk. But there is no place
of regular retreat for you, oh! woman,
aud you cauuot take narcotics or in
toxicants and keep your respectabili
ty. Before you promise, pray aud
think and study and advise. There
will never agaiu iu your earthly his
tory be a time when you so much
"If a man will lie to a woman and
a woman will lie to a man about so
important a matter as that of a life
time's welfiiie, they will lie about a
bill of goods and lie about finances
aud lie about anything. Society to
day is bfimful of gallauts aud man
uiilliuers,carpet kuigbts and coquetts,
and 'boSe most (Jod-forsakeu ot all
wretches—fl.i ts. And tbey go abjut
drawing-rooms aud the puriors ol
watering places, si.iiperiug and bow
iug aud scraping aud whispering, aud
then return to the club rooms, if they
be mcu,or to their special guthi-rings,
it they be women, to clatter and gig
gle over wnat was said to tbeui in
confidence. As to such men, they
walk urouud in their celibacy after
their hair is streaked wiib gray, pre
tendiug tbey are naturally Bhort
sigbied wbeu their eyes are so old
in siu that they need the spectacles of
a septuagenarian, an eyeglass about
No 8, and think are bewitcbiug
in their stride aud overpowering in
ttieir glances, although tbey are sim
ply laughing slocks tor all mankind
And if these base dealers in human
hearts be females, tbey are left alter
awbile severely alone, striving in a
very dispair of agouy, try ing to get
back to ibe attractiveuess they bad
when tbey used to brag how many
masculiue affections tbey had slaugb
tered, Forsaken of God aud houest
men and good women are sure to be
all such trifltrs with human and yet
"If you are uubappily married iu
most cases I would advise you to
make the best you can of an awfully
Bunko Men's Big Haul.
From Pittsburg Com-Gagftlt of Monday.]
Mr William Murdoch, of Wilkins
avenue, Sbadyside, one ot the best
known business men in the city, was
swindled out of SIO,OOO on Saturday
afiernoon by buuko men. Shortly
after 12 o'clock Mr Murdoch came
out of Will's barber shop, on Smith
field street, opposite Municipal Hall,
and was met by a well dressed num
who greeted him cordially, taking bis
hand and saying. "Why. Mr. Mur
doch, how do you do ?" Mr, Mur
doch, who is S3 years old, couldn't
place the inau, but supposed he was
a friend. The man walked with Mr
Murdoch to S'Xth avenue, and there
remarked that he had a fine history of
Pittsburgh aud its old 4 residents which
he desired to give Mr. Murdoch The
latter gentleman went with the man
to Grant street, and then down two
or three blocks. In a room either on
Grant street, Diamond street or
Fourth avenue, they found another
man who said be had sent the books
to New York to have them rebouud.
The talk was led to speculation, lot
teries, <fcc , and the men finally pro
duced some sort ol a device, and no
tified Mr. Murdoch that be had won
$o 000 Tbey showed a roll of bills,
but said that iu order to obtain it Mr.
Murdoch must produce 0,000 as au
evidence that be could have paid had
be l ist Mr. Murdoch then went to
the Bank of Commerce,drew out $lO
000 iu gold certificates aud bank
notes, accompanied the man back to
the room and a moment after the men
got hold of the money tbey notifiid
him be had lost the SSOOO and his
SIO,OOO also Mr Murdoch suid he
would see his lawyei, and tbe sharp
ers advised him to do so Mr, Mur
doch went to D I) Bruce, E<-q , wbo
told him to notify tbe police at once
He did so, but as be was so excited
that he could give no description of
i the men,, or even remember where ih-t
room was, nothing could be done,
The men are evidently tar away by
The detectives went with Mr
! Murdoch to several places on Graut
1 Btreet in which ho thought the room
wab located, but could uot dad it
Neither could the d»*t» ctives learu of
any office room which had been rout
ed recently on Graut street or Dia
mond alley. Detectives were Bent to
watcb all the depots and the muiu
thoroughfares leading out of the city,
but saw no p«jrsous who looked BUS
picimis. Tbev learned, however, th»t
within fifteen minutes after Mr. Mur
doch's cash was taken two men drove
furiously out the Brownsville road.
Two of the detectives suid last
evening that they"felt sure they bid ;
tbe men located and expected to gut a
telegram ar. any minute announcing
their arrest in another city* One of j
tbe detectives 6aid tbev had foil Dd
that ihe persons su-jweted came to
Pittsburg onlv four d«vs previous to
the robbery, but did effectual work in
that time in learning Mr. Murdoch's
habits and wealth Tnev belong to j
a gang of confidence who operate
in » few of tbe la r gest cities and
against, tvbom it isextremelv d ffi-ult
to secure evidence. Tbe elun the?
have obtai-ed is slight, but sufficient
to locate tbe men,
Detective OWlara says he bad an
experience with a gariir of huttko men
a few \tars ago, aud a're.- e' two or
three ot the most noted of the "pro
fession," but WHS uuabie to hold them
from lack of evidence. They were
charged with being suspicious char
acters, paid their titles and left tt e
city. The same difficulty, he said,
would be experienced in the Murdoch
case should the men be arrested, a-*
Mr Murdoch is not positive iu bis
description of the n aid may be un
able to identity them
A relative of Mr Murdoch told one
lof the detectives last evening that
Murdoch had a somewhat similar ex
perience with bunko men wbeu I e
j wa* in California n few months
I'be men succeeded in getting a check
! for $lO 000 from Mr Murdoch, bu
after he bad given it he became Sus
picious and telegraphed to have puv
—D. R L >cke. of th« Toledo
Blade, wbo has made himself famous
under the Don de plume o "Petrol
eum V. Nasby," is iu wretched
health. H* sufferers ternbiy from
dyspepsia He is now ab >ut six y
years of age, and is said to be worth
half a million dollars. He would
doubtless give his whole fortuue for
a new stomach.
—January is known as the month
of snow drops From the couditiou
ot our pavements since the mouth set
iu it bas also seen a good many men
drop, and that suddenly, too.
—lt is the woolen shirt, not the
bloody Rhirt that is going to be wav
ed in the next campaign.—Somerset
\ level headed writer hBS just
given to publicity the followiug: Oie
third of the fools in this country
rh»y can Iwat the lawver in expound
iug the law; one half think they can
beat the doctor iu healing the sick;
two thirds of them think they can
beat tbe preacher in preaching the
gospel; all of them know they beat
the editor iu running a newspaper.
—Mrs. Singer, widow of tbe late
Rev Singer, who some years agew
lived near Sunburv, this countv, and
had charge of the English Luthetan
Church there, is at present on a visit
to her daughter here, Mrs. Coulter
—Rev Th u opnilus B. Rotb, of
Utica, N Y., who del ivered tbe
interesting lecture recently, on
"An Unpopular Subject," bas return
ed to his home, after spending some
days with bis friends in Prospect and
Mttrriaqe \otices Pub!is/.rd tree
MCLAUGHLIN—Avssi—Jan.. j.t, I-?S
at But!er. b.v II C ilcAbov, I'sq. Mr. .In
11. McLaughlin of \llecheuv C>ty, to iii
Mary E Sasse ot Butier.
DUFFORD-KACHN'ER—\t the roii lenee
l i the bride's parents in J«n.
18. 1888, by .1. \V. Phillips, Esq., V!r
Phil'p \V. Dullord ol Butler, IV, Bud Mis-
Magnio C. Kiichuer ol Zilieaopie, Pa.
Sf.OAN—BIIA N'Cil- At. the Ci urt, House,
Jan. 21, lt"8S, by ltev. S 11. Nesbit, Air.
I'avi I H.S oa i and Mi*s E iirh Branch, all
II ICHOLD —K RADLL—')n J>- n 10,1888.
in liutlcSi*. by Ite. - . K Croueawelt, Mr.
L-U.B lieroid and .VIISJ Eul.ui Kradel
h.ith at this eouuty.
n!i*aj ricit/ix 'published free, but
• aU commu'iif.tisd obituaries will A- chirget
for at tin• rate of oar-half cent for each
word, money to aciootjj tiiy the order.
GL'THRIK— In this pla-e. Jan. 20, 18 J B, at
the re»;d.'Oce oi htr di'Jghter, 'sirs. P. J.
Loum n. Mrs. Jane Guihue,
snd 3 m u l s.
Funt al services were held on M< nday last
from "1 the lesidetceof her daughter, Mrs,
(inoiai.a and Clarion, ( Pa.), papers p'ease
RHODES—In Brady twp., this county, J»n.
20, 1»8m Mrs. Catharine Rhodes, wife of
Cbss Rhode*, Rged about 30 years.
BROWN—In Clay twp., this county, Jan.
22,1«88, Mrs. Jacob Brovru, aged about 65
MARTIN—Ather homein Rentck, Missonri,
Mrs. Ha rah Martin, wife Sir. Wm Mariin.
formerly of Butfilo twp., this ourity, asred
about 70 years.
BURGESS—In this plac\ at the rc-i<L't»ce
of Mr. Christian Oito. on Fridtv, Jan. 2.),
1888, Mrs. Jane Burgess, aged 73 year*, 2
mouths and 2 diys.
Mrs. Burgess wis a sister of Mrs. Agues
Otto, and was born in thecftv of New Y< rk,
from where she removed with tier husband lo
Minneapolis, Minn., some years ago. She
was now a widow aud came here ou a yisit LO
her gi<ter, and wis a woman much respecied
bv till who knew her. Her remsins were iu
teried in the Jr'onth Ceniet ery, on tie lot of
Mr. C. Olio, on frunday last.
McCANDLESS—At his residence in Cher y
twp., this c-Minty, on Sunday, Jan. 22. ISS> ,
Mr Mark Mm)audless,ag!d absut 81 years
And thus has away aootner of tbe
oldest citizens of our C.IUQIV. Mr. Mark Mc-
Candles.? for many years was an actiye mm
in business, at Moniteau, Caerry two., aid
his honesty was proverbial, as well as hi«
outsp .ken and plain dealing chancier wi ii
all his neighbirs. For som -vears pise hu
had lieeti in feeble health. He was respec-ed
in life and all wlio knew iliiu will he ir wit
ness to his integrity aud worth.
BRACKNEY—In Clay tp. this county, Jan.
24, 18S8, Mr. Jesse Bra'.'koey, agel about
STlillLE—O i Th i slsr, Jan 2(5, 1888.
Kuytuond G. s <n of J. F. T. Stehle, Hged
8 years and I month.
Funeral tomorrow at 2 p. ni.
C:«iiscs its victims to be miserable, hopeless,
confused itnd depri'ssed in mind, very irrita
ble, languid, and drowsy. It Is .1 disease
which does not get well c. itself. It requires
careful, persistent attention, and a remedy to
throw off the causes and tone up the diges
tive organs till they perform their duties
willing!!'. 1! ind's Sarsaparllla h:u» proven
just the required remedy in hundreds of cases.
" I have taken Hood's Sarsaparllla for dys
pepsia, from wldeh I have suffered two years.
I tried many other medicines, but none proved
1.0 satisfactory as Hood's Sarsaparilla."
THOMAS COOK, Brush Electric Light Co.,
New York City.
"For the past two years I have been
afllicted with bevere headaches and dyspep
sia. I was induced to try Hood s Bmsapar
rilla, and have fjund great relief. I cheer
fully recommend it to all." Mub. E. F.
A WMI F.J Uew Haven, Couu.
Mrs. Mary C. Bmlth, CumbrUlgeport. Maes.,
was A sufferer from dyspepsia aud sick hood
ache. Bbe took Hood's Sarsapurllla aud
found tt tbe best remedy she ever used.
Sold by all druggists. »L TsU for S6. Made
ouly by CL L BOOD « CO., LcrweU, MAW.
100 Doses One Dollar.
YOU CAN FIND XX*
ov tU-« in iITTSKVIt'-H »t the Ailvertmlntt Bureau or
uS C°. r .; REMINGTQIT BROS.
VLIO «Ui wolnwet for ■drwtiatog al lvw«M IMMU
This Powder hever varie*. A navel of
(iurity, stroiiKth aud wliolesonie:.i-ss. Wore
that the ordinary kind- and car.
not t>e -old xn competition with th<- ninllitne
ol low test*, short weig;hi,a)umn or i hosphate
povrders. Sold only in cans.
itOYAL, iIAKIMi I'OR'DE'l CO»,
106 Wall Street N. Y.
All - forms - of - chapped, - rough, - red,
pimply - skin - made - sqft - ana - c I ear.
mW)fv\ piles ' ETC
''V fVr " PRAISED -BY -ALL!
GET THE GENUINE. BUY, TRY, JUOGE.
5$ ets. at Druggists, or mailed on receipt of »-.amps.
TTr~>T3 prLL CO-, NEW LONDON. CONN.
CVEBY I)Rt«ale-T IS BUTLEK
I have enlarged my store-room, in lact, made
it almost t wlce as Urge as it was before, und
liavc also Increased my stock 1 have, by tar.
the largest anil best selected stock ol
Fine Drugs aud Chemicals
In Butler county, und am now in position to
suppi> the wants ot tin' o: ttLs county
even better than in the past,
You will do well to call on me when in the
netu ot anything in the line ot
Fine Drugs and Medicines,
Sly stock is very complete and l'Ri<:£S VEIIY
L- >\V In medicine quality Ls ot the tlrst impor
tance, so we give particular attention to tilting:
Prescriptions. , .
Our Dispensing Department is complete. \\ e
dispense only Pure Drugs ot the
nnl our patrons may bring us heir prescrip
tions, feeling certain that the> wil be carelu ly
an i accurately titled.
Thanking the public lor the veiy generous
patronage they have accorded me In t ie past, 1
nope to be able to serve them more acceptably
la thu future, ut the old stand.
No. 5, North Maia St.,
J. C. REDICK,
Jury List, for
List of Jurors drawn to sen e In a peal
term < t Court couitu'-nc injc tlie 2d M tuny or
Feu. ihsk beliifrtlie t.'itli u.i>.
Atwell David. Marlon twp., tanner,
Bowers lUatlla, .Mliuli'.-vx t p.. farmer,
Brvi-ou W. .1,. Mi-iver tp.. mriut-r.
Burklutrt Joseph. Petrol la. slio.inakrr.
CampbellJ.il . " , .grocer.
1X*:IIJ;> Win , \\ Infield tp.. fuiui'T.
Daubtnspeek ti, K„ Pirkertp.. larnirr.
Eusrll.iU George. Muddycr.x.< ip.. taimer.
bllioit Joseph. inuler Boro 2 : puijter.
Etcas David, hulfulo tp. farmer,
Eilmuii'lsoii Jotin. ( OIIIIO'B tp. fanner.
Evau-i J, Kai'ns City, l^iliorer.
Engtdiiardl I'tollip. Jefferson tp.. farmnr.
Fleming Niiiiiui'l li». Buffalo Jp. farmer.
Fet/er <l. F . M!!l. 1-Sto.vn, producer.
Porringer Simon, Falrvlew 1.. farmer,
Gruiiuui James, Butler Boro2J laLorer,
Grossman Jolui t'luvtp, fanner.
Graham W H. Bald ridge. farm.-r.
Gibson G. 1.. \ cnaugo tp., mechanic.
! Graham I. J».. iivans City, J. I'.
11-icla'ril erry », L,.i'lierry tp. tanner.
Hemputll 8. I'llufon tp. farmer.
ll..uston W. J. lPittalo tp, farmer.
Millard I;. ,f.. Parker tp, farmer.
Jamison E. E. Venango tp. fainter.
Kouiiu'-yer M. 11. \euautfo tp. iaimer,
kenuei.y Pierce, Jluudyt reok tp. fiumer.
Kins' (;eorge, Falrvlew IS..fanner.
Liuln .-erli. G. Milleistown, laborer.
Mc o. John I'. Mercer tp. farnn'r.
McGuek'-n .Johu, flnarrtoid tp, clerk,
MeMurry liugl), Parker tp. farmer.
Milliliter Lewis. Oi-lUund to. lanner.
Markie Daniel. Forward tp. farmer.
Mliter Henry. Butler Boro id wagoner.
Maxwell J. J. Falrvlew Boro, Livery.
Neyman J. It. Oakland t;>. firmer.
Parks JosepU 1.. Middlesex tp, fanni r.
I'ls.or J. H. Worth tp. taruer.
Patton Kob't, Fain lew tp. Relit.
Kill- J Samuel, Forwnrd tp. tanner,
scot! \\ illtarn. Franklin tp. farmer,
Sch <nt/. A. B, Jackson \V.. farmer,
Hclieuek l'eter, Butler Boro 2d nr.. earpeuter.
Stoner Henry, Washington tp fiirmer.
Shatter Charles, Coinio g s. tp. larrner.
Taylor John, sr., Mercer tp. l.ib irer.
Tuotnpson 1). Al. Falrvl-w v,-. tp farmer.
Vogel George, Butler tp. farmer.
Waltl Martin. Forward tp, farmer.
Wler A. D. Btltler Boro 2d w., gent..
YV'ciidllng A. I). fonno'g tp. s. i.;rm, r.
W«ti»son W.J. Washlnsnn tp, N, e»rp *ntor
The following are the selling price* of mer
<)h • iti.s of this jila'jo :
Apples, jier bushel, .it) to Oil
Baiter, |>cr pound, .Id to 28 cti.
Beans, per <|t. 8 to loets.
Cabbage, new, 7 to 12 et*.
Candles, mold, 14 to 15. cw.
(Carin a oil, 10 to 15ct.i.
Cheese, 12 to IN cts per lb.
I'rackers, 7 toll) eW. per lb.
Chickens, per pair, 4(1 to 50. cts.
Coffee, Rio, 25 cts.
Coffee, Java, 35 etc.
Off lloa*te.l, 25 to ."«) eU.
Coffee, ground, 20 to 2t> cU.
EKKX, 25 cts.
Fish, mackerel, 10 to 15 cts.
Flour, per barrel, $4.50 to $3.
Flour, per .sack, ?1.25 to :■ 1 65..
Feed, chop, per 100 pounds, JSI 25.
Feed, bran, per I<* > IDS. .>1.15.
Uraiu, wheat per bushel, HO.
Grain, oais p. r bushel 30 to 45ots
Grain, corn iter uusliel tiO etc.
Lard, 10 cts.
Hams, 14 ets.
Honey ,20 els.
Hay, 412 .
Shoul'tel*, 10 cts,
Bacori. l.'i cts.
Dried beef, 18 to 25.
Corn meal, per pound. 2 cts.
Poiator", new, DO cts Bushel.
Kice, A to In ct«.
hard, .S cis.
Sugar eo'iee. 7 els.
Suirai, raw t>i ets.
Boaj>, j lo Hi cts.
Halt, per barrel. -1.25,
Tea, LLV'oii, UuiipoAMer, etc., 50 ct-. to DO
Tea, J.i pa ti, etc., .*o to it-i ct-.
Tea, Hieiklaxt, in to » eta.
Tal.on, n cts.
BUCKwtieat Flour, 2.80 cU. perc.vt.
Turnips, 50ets. (it 1 r bit.
Sweet Potatoes, 50 cm. per pk.
Cianberries, 15 cts. per qt.
0i It (Si ttil's to our siilesm- ti (liTKI'V
\l 11IIt~l' 1-1-' Can start you ut on e. send
yl VU I r term , to
j. Ai Nli> SIIAIV, Nurnerymsn, lloilii itfr. S. V
For Kensingt > l, Arrasene
AND OUTLINE WOEK DONE
\bo h-'bocs in eani J glvea by ANNIE M
LO'VMAN,.North itrwt, Butler, Pa.
MJUDIOIOUS AND PERSISTENT
Advcrtlalutf ban aiwnys proven
successful. Before placing any
Newspaper Advertlsln* consult
LORD <t THOMIAB,
The ol > nn«l best Institution for obtaining
a Rusln> - r'lucatloD. We liuve succasHUlly
prepare" .iLUsnnds or younjt men fur the ucrftv
duties ot life. For i Irculars address,
P. DI'FF X SO.IS, Pltttbanr. P»
A lar_- frame I navlrig l.oa » pou l In.-atioi)
•'HO il" i,i i r»- Mi<:!,e*s. T rm-* t*■> . For
f •rtiirr i .•"•( • : - . »«,.i r- < 1
I v McJl NklN, i; F JrlTervna St..
•' !®.tf Hulier, P«
'aii!fu:.ir . it'.*uiion to ihe Keirai'ing o'
"id line*. Aid re-t*
it. 1. EliLLliKir.
( «. Vurvt'3 or
N Hop? P. 0.. Holier Co., Pa.
LOOK FDR STAMP
ON EVERY CA3C. m^m
Your atlfntion Is called to tl'e store or W. E.
RaLstou. the Jeweler No. Br> sou'U Main ureet.
where you will tlud a choice selection of
W itches. ("locks and Jewelry of everv <t> scrlp
tion. Watch and Cock repalrln? a specialty.
W. E. RALSTON,
No. 9C. South Main street,
A Happy New Year To All.
I take this means of show
ing my appreciation of the
liberal support given me dur
ing the past year, and extend
to all heartfelt wishes for their
happiness the tolling year.
Having gaiued the confi
dence of my customers by hon
est dealing and fair price?, 1
shall endeavor to continue to
deserve it in the future.
Hoping for a continuance of
your patronage, I am
Very respectfully yours
J. 11. DOUGLASS,
No. 63 S. MAIN ST.
BUTLER, - - PA,
Organs! Qrgais! Crgars!
The Dyer & Mtilths loads,
them all. 'Io.OOD in aciual
The following are a lew of
the many using ibis o»11 in
Butler eounl \: Win. Sarver,
Sarver-ville; Jas Do'i«»l;erty,
Donegal: 1) Lanlin. Bald ridge:
I. 'I hoi n I horn Creek; Jacob
Shoup. Thorn < reek; Baptist
I'huich. Bui lei; Presby lerian
Church, Muiidycreek; St. John
Church. Haiihton Station.
These all recommend the
Dver & Hugh's Organ highly
I have contracted to sell a
hundred of these organs during
IBBS, and will ofler them at
greatly reduced prices, organs
iroin $4 7to S3OO. Come to
Butler and take one of them
home ou trial
A full line of violins, guitars,
banjoes, horns and all musical
instruments. l.'on't forget
the name and place
Next to Berg & Cypher's hard
ware Mote, Butler, Pa.
No. 88 and 90, S. Main St.,
BUTLER* " " "PA..
Near New Court House—formerly Donaldson
ii 0 ,i S ,._jrnid accommodations for travelers.
C "TrEITENMULLEB. Prop*.
A J FR/INK & CO.
FANCY Avi, TOILET A KTU'ES,
HPONOKS UIUISULS, PKKFUMKItY. 4 «
nr~i'hj*sli:liins' i'lehoiiptiuiis caruitilly co.. -
45 S Main Street, Butler, Pa.
PROF KSMON A L CARDS.
<:. M Z! \IMI:UMAN.
Mi" :i • » • ano K ai> os,
nmce at N' i> - M > i ■•a, ovt Frank a
ios lnu, r ->:oru. : .1. t. Pa.
,T F. lIItITTAIN,
Att'y at Law—• mice at S. E. Cor. Main St, and
Uiainuiiu. Butler, Pa.
Ait'yat l.:nv—Office on South side of Diamond,
llutiei', l a.
Attorney at Law. Office at No. 11, East .teller
son si., Unilet. Pa.
k I a || i ». tU'Murd.'d are thos>c who r«art thin
U ] I I! | lainl tIK-11 net; tliev will find i:otj
n I ! Si i loraUle employment Cast wli: »'Oi
111 l> l» l- I take llieiu fiola tliclr hoinc.-s and
families. TC>J prolltH ale lui„e acd hitre for
every tiiuUt-U'lous person, many Uuvo uia>!« :.nd
tiro now makii./ Miveral Lundred dolians a
uiouili. It lb eauy for any one to make fc aod
i:pwur<la per day. who is to work. Either
sex. yotin? or old; capital not ueedru; wo start
you. Eveothlue ne\v. No k|>t»."UU ability lo
(jnlred; you. reader, can C. o it u* well as any one.
Write to us at once foriull parilculitr»."blob we
mall free. Addrcub StltiKou & Co.. IVrtluml, Me.
For Dropsy, (iruvel, Britfht's. Jlcart. Crlnary
or Liver Diseases, Nervousnesa, &c. Cure Guar
anteed. office kji Arch street, rhlladelnhla. $1
fkr bottle,«for $a At DruwUlt*. Try It.
Having taken tlira*ei) f r the Choice Fruit
11 • .
Ane everything else In P. \"nrs»ry Hue, of the
NVn Cns'laiKi Nursei ,-v have Bros. & Co., N.
\ 1 v.iii call . pon >. ■ itie near future and
solicit your ortw tor i g delivery.
A. H, FALLLR, Agent,
But lei* - Pa.
L 8. .V!<JIJXIKiN~
lusnranre and Bial Estate Ag'L
17 E\ST JFFf JCR>OJf ST.
BUTLER, - PA.
Dr. S. A. JOHNSTON,
DENTIST, - - BUTLER, PA.
All work pertainlns to the profession execut
ed in the neatest manner
Specialties Gold Filiates. and Painless Ex
traction of Teeth. Vit.tliz-'l Air administered.
UJirt on Jefferson Ktrer . ..ne door East ofLonr/
House. I p Stair*.
Offlee open daily, ex<- nt Wednesdays and
Thursdays. Communis ons by mail receive
X. I!.— The only Dentist in Butler using tke
best makes of teeth.
JOHN E. KYERS,
PHYSICIAN ANU SURG KON
Office No. 63 South Main Street,
BUTLER, - PA.
SAMUEL M. BIPPUS.
Physician ard Burgeon,
No. 10 West Cut ninjthuu St.,
DEKIi:- TIR, x.
0 1/ WALDBON. Graduate of the Phil*-
• IV. delphla ;>entr:l College. is prepared
to do anything lit the line uf his profession In m
ORlce on Main street, Butler, Union Block
J. S. LUSH, M.DT,
Has removed from Harmouy to Butler and has
his office at No. 9. Main 81.. three door* below
Lowry House. apr-tt-tf.
IS THE BEST