Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, April 06, 1888, Image 3
the oitizbit. FRIDAY. APRIL 6. 1888. PUBLIC NOTICE! The public is hereby notified that hereafter ah Resolutions of Respect or Condolence adopt ed by organizations and ordered published, all notices of Church Fairs, Festivals and Lec tures; and all communicated Obituaries will be charged for at the rate of one-half cent a tcorri, money to accompany each order. New Advertisements. Pay's Millinery. Srhbeideman's Clothing. Huselton's Boots and Shoes. Prof. Lamb's Pianos and Organs. E. Grieb's Jewelry. C. N. Boyd's Drags. Treasurer's Sales for Jane 11. Sheriff's Sale for April 23. Dr. Clark'a Announcement. Rule on heirs of Wm. Thompson. Ceotreville boro—Ordinance. New Locals —Stock's Stoves, Rosenberg's Clothing, Swan House, A. Troutman A Son's Carpets. ~ LOCAL AND GENERAL. —Harry Moorehead of Karns City expects to move to Butler. —The tirst of April and Easter Sunday brought fine w< ather with them this year. —'"Pump" is the name of the new post office on the 5.4 A. R. R. near McNees' stone-pump and crock factory. —Monday aud Tuesday of this week were rood moving days—barring the streets and roads. —A Brownsville blacksmith has invented a machine forsearpening a horeshoe without removing it from the foot. —Subscribers who have changed their ro.toffio« addresses should notify us immedi ately, giving the old as well as the new ad dress. —Mrs. Isabella Birch, widow of David Biirh of Centre twp. has been granted a pen sion and will receive S6OO of back money. —\ young man who has been proposed to and has promised to be her husband is ioas to know whether he should allow her to kiss him before they are married. —Mr. Samuel Staples and Mr. Thomas Johnston of A.darns twp. had horses stolen oae night ot last week. Both horses were raeoyered in Beaver Falls. —Dr. Bvron Clark, the celebrated special ist, will be at the Lowry House, in Butler, on Friday and Saturday, May 4th and sth. See announcement in another place. —Mr. B. C. Huselton has received his Spring and Summer stock of Boots and Bhoes, and has something of especial interest to aay to our readers in this paper. —The no full moon in February joke ap parently attracted but little attention. But one of gar subscribers has as yet mentioned it —On Monday of this week Judge Weir received from Kittanning the sorrowful news of the death of his daughter Ida, wife of Dr. Blaine of that town. She was in her 29th year. —Prof. R. J. Lamb, now has the agency for the celebrated pianos and organs of Mel ier A Hoene, and he has something to say to oar readers this week. The Professor is meeting with great success in Butler. —Family history and pedigree seldom ap pear in an advertisement but they are entire ly appropriate in the little biography of Buf falo Boy, a beautiful horse now owned by Mr. Alooan McCandless, which appeu-s in another place. —After the special Easter services in the Sunday School room of the M. E. Church of ihia town, last Sunday, the children contri buted- sll4 towards paying the Church debt. —Some men who make a little money pro - ducingoil have an irreaistble impulse to go in to tike market- One of our oil producers drop ped SIOOO on a falling market last Mon day. —County Treasurer Seaton has something to say this wsek to seme property owners jrbo have neglected to pay their taxes. See notice of Treasurer's Sales under the laws of the Commonwealth in another place. —Knights of Labor will do well to notice (tm on and after Friday, April 6, 1888, the meetings of L. A. 8598, will be held in the ball of the Carpenters and Jointers' Union, 3rd floor of the Schneideman building,corner of Main and Jefferson Streets. —The Town Council of Centreville has ordained that horses, cattle, hogs and sheep «h»ll not rua at large in the streets or alleys •f that town, and give public notice to that effect. See ordinance in 'another plaoe. -T*« wife of James Piper of Beaver Falls formerly of Millerstowu ran a splinter into her finger about three weeks ago. Blood poisoning set in and her arm had to be am putated a few days ago. —James Coyle a son of Neal Coyle of Donegal twp. «as badly burned at a well at Glade Ran on Tuesday afternoon and is not expected to live. He was dressing tools at the tune and a spark set his clothes, which were saturated with oil, on fire. —Dt, Lnsk met with a severe accident last Tueeday. as he was driving along the plank ruad near Mcßride, the king bolt of his bug gy came out, causing the buggy to part and throwing him to the road, and in his fall his bend struck the spring and his knee the dashboard badly bruising both. —Friday the 27th inst.has been designated by GOT. Beaver as Arbor Day. Everybody aboald plan tat least one tree, and several might be planted in the school house lot on Jefferson street, and a fence might be put around it with oat doing it any harm. —Tbe Haysville literary society has been refased the farther use of School House there for the holding of its meetings, the director giving as a reason that he had he had been informed that the meetings have been "dis orderly and indecent," a reason that has Banned some indignation in that vicinity? —Tbe Glatsau well on the Walt Boggs tea, Reibold district, was reported doing 50 barrels per hoar Tuesday. Boggs gave a graded lease and at that rate of production bad a half royalty, or would have nad, if he bad not made a foolish sale of his interest in tbe well before it was completed. —Two men named McCoy and Reed were drank in Butler last Thursday afternoon. Then they fought and both were put in jail. Seed went first and then the officers got after McCoy and captured him near the depot, wbere his wife was waiting for him to come and take the train with her for their home ■ear Harrisville. —Mr. Nicholas Henchberger of Butler tp. has moved into Adam Webers house on Washington St*, and be has purchased a lot •n W. Penn street on which he is building a ■tore room and residence, and in which he proposes keeping a grocery store. John Denny has removed to New Castle. —The saloon of Mr. Owen McCarthy at Ko. 15, Sixth street, Pittsburg, is a favorite reeort for anti-temperance people of this county, and ten of the citizens of Petrolia, who thought it poasible that their names might be on tbe drug store or "French Mrry" subpoenas, are reported to have been in that vicinity last Saturday. —Mrs. D. T. Pape has received an im mense stock of Spring Hats, Bonnets, Trim mings, Millinery, Veiling and everything to be found ia a complete millinery store. She baa a betutifal store room, and able and ac tive assistants, and ladies who select their hats and trimmings there can have them made ready to take home in a few moments. —Now is tbe time for street Commissioners and road Supervisors to look over their streets and msds for mud holes and places tbat need repairing. Here in Butler our atreet Commissioner has the most extensive job in tbe county—too much for any one man to attend to. We should have three street lonMniasionerg, one for each ward. —Mr. H. Sehneideman, the successful filthier, ha- mmething to **Y to oar readers this week. Ha riot: began business for him self in Butler «ome fitteen years ago, and by elrwe attention to his own affairs and correct principles hw become one of the independent bub'new men of Butler, He carries a large and varied stock of goods, and guarantees everything he sella. —The malicious reports,widely circulated, that typhoid fever was raging ii Grove City, are false and without any foundation what ever. There hare been only four cases with in the pact two month* and these have about eoavaleseed. There have been no new cases for more than a month. More H».n 200 stud ent* were present Wednesday. K. —Messrs W. D. Brandon and A. If. Corne lias, Attorneys at Law, have removed their office* from the Berg building to Dr. Byer's building, adjoining the postoffice, and are in the rooms formerly occupied by the officers of the Live Stock I noarance Co. The offices of the In*aracoe company have been tempo ra ni ly removed to the second story ot the Betaock building, bat will be permanently located in the *econd story of the poatoffice building, as soon aa that proposed improve ment is completed. LEGAL NEWS. Court met Monday at 1 p. m. with Judges Hazen and McMicbael on the bench. A petition to amend the bond of tieorge aud Jacob Reiber in their application for whole- j sale license, was presented and allowed; i Judge Hazei then gave bis views on the li cense laws of the State and the duties of Judges in the matter and proceeded to read over the lists of applicants, and decisions as tollows: W. H. Reiching of Butler. This, his Honor said, was a close cuse and it would be unsafe for Mr. Reiching to come into Court again under similar circumstances, but the bond was approved and license granted. Henry Eitenmiller, Butler. This applica tion, the Court said, was fatally defective, and the license was refused. John F. Lowry, Butler. Bond approved and license granted. George W. Campbell, Butler. Bond ap proved and license granted, but Court trust ed the admonition given regarding loagng in frout of his hotel would be heeded. George and Jffcob Reiser, wholesale, But ler. Bond approved and license granted. Thomas E. Gamble, wholesale, two appli cations, Butler. One granted and one rei'us ed. . Jacob Feidler, Jr. Harmony. License re fused, not net-ess ary, and application and testimony at variance. S. Beam, Harmony. Bond approved and license granted. W. H. Jellison, Petrolia. Bond approved and license granted. W. H. ting, Petrolia. License refused. C. M. Burnett, Petrolia. Bond approved and license granted. Francis Laube, Jr. Saxonburg. Bond ap proved and license granted. S. Muihollaud, Saxonburg. License re fused, the Court having doubts as to the applicant being a fit person to have it. Chas. Weitzel, Saxonburg. Bond approv ed and license granted. J. A. Harding and B. J. Forquer, Millers town. Refused on grouuds of continuous and persistent disregard and violation of the law, aud the Court notified others to take warning. John Dolan, Millerstown. Bond approved and license grauted. A. &A, A. Hoch, Millerstown. Bond ap proved aud license granted. John N. Miller, Evansburg. Bond approv ed license granted. H. W. Stokey, Evansburg. Bond approv ed and license granted. Chat). Stokey, Zelienople, Bond approved and license grauted. F. Strohecker, Zelienople. Bond approved and license granted. George Stahl, wholesale, Zelienople. Court refused applicntion on the grounds that the applicant is not a fit person. John \V. Lawall, Saxon Station. Applica tion refused on grounds of house not being necessary. Joseph Graham, St. Joe. 'Refused as not necessary. P. &M. Shields, Great Belt. Refused as not necessary. David Stewart, Renfrew. The Court said this was another close case on account of the sale of liquor to minors, aud it would be un safe for Mr. Stewart uf come back with other offences of that kind charged to him, but bond approved and license granted. Wm. Laderer, Middle Lancaster. Refused as not necessary for accommodation of the public. The Clerk was directed to issue these li censes on payment of all lees to the County Treasurer provided they were called for within fifteen days, and if not called for within that time they were revoked. CIVIL CAUSES DISPOSED OF THIS WEEK. Z T Aumick vs Kate Burke. April 3, ver dict for the plaintiff for $24.48. Samuel L Riddle, Sr. vs John M. Arm strong. April 4, Jury find in favor of the plantiff for the South half of the land de scribed in the writ, andthe north half for the defendant. Marterer vs Adderhold, etal, discontinued. Reiber vs Boos and Walter, discontinued. Sarah Brell vs Anna Rape and Wm Rape, 2 cases of slander, settled. J Q A Kennedy vs Irvine, and Shenango Gas Co., settled. Martha Marshall vs A S Marshall, dower, case settled April 4, as per paper filed. F B Goldinger vs Asa A J Campbell, con tinued on accouut of reported death of plaintiff. Mary Jane Canvay vs Cornelius Gormley, replevin, settled. McConnell, adm'r, vs Wigton discoutiuu ed. Andrew Bott, er al, vs J C Sabline, Reep & Sutton, et al, Plaintiffs takes a voluntary nonsuit. P C Bell vs M J Brown, case continued at cost of plaintiff. Chas Bachman vs J G Lensner, ex'r of Jno Wedel. April 4, verdict for plaintiff for $350. All other cases on the list were continued, NOTES. To-day, Friday, is appeal day from Mer cantile Appraisers assessments. The Ap praiser will be in the the Commissioner's office to-day. Jas. S. Hays replevened one bay stallion in hands of A. L, Findley. Letters of administration were granted to Jos B Ziegler on estate of Cath. Ziegler of Cranberry yp. also to Wm Siebert ou estate of Fred'k Siebert of Butler boro, also to J K Holland on estate of Wm Holland of Hil liard. PROPERTY TRANSFERS. Williamson Bartley deeded John Keefer 20 acres in Butler tp, for SI2OO. Benj Garvin deeded Geo Knauff 89 acres and 130 perches in Cranberry for $4490.62. Cath. Carson deeded P Nicholas 50 acres in Forward for $2500. Jon. Flick deeded David Lefevre 32 acres in Middlesex for SI2OO. J N Milliard deeded T H Heenan 35 acres in Washington, and Heenan deeded same to Sadie Hilliard. W J Crow deeded Geo W Crow 62 acres in Forward. A M Harper deeded property in N. Wash ington to J D Meals for $230. J D Meals deeded T M Smith property in N, Washington for $375. Thos P Martin deeded C M Seidel property in Harrisville for $950. Cath. Bergbichler deeded Jno Bergbhhler 82 acres in Summit for sl. Jas Billingsly deeded 50 acres in Cherry to O G Gold for SIOOO. M Eisler deded a lot in Butler to J McCoy for $350. J H Gibson deeded 156 acres in Washing ton to W P Wyke for S3OOO. W P Wyke deeded 53 acres in Washington to Martha Mclntvre for SIOOO. Marriage Licenses. Jas. W. McKee Forward tp Hattie Cheers " Frank J. Schnur Pittsburg, Pa Maggie Ober Summit tp John T. Rodgers Donegal tp Lizzie A. King " Henry Gerner Winfield tp Annie M. C. Reonigk " Thomas Marshall Bakerstown, Pa Aggie S. Marks " At Kittanning—E. H. Coulter of Butler and E. C. Barger of Miller's Eddy. At Mercer—lsaiah J. Wighton of Brad ford and Annabell Dobson of Butler coun ty. Spring Excursion to Washing ton via Pennslyvania Railroad. The popular demand for tickets for the Pennsylvania Railroad's select excursions to Washington has been so great and the dispo sition of our people to visit the National Cap ital is so determined, that the company has arranged another excursion for Thursday, April 12th. Of the entire seties this fcas, without doubt, the most desirable date, as it comes at a time when Washington is in the first flush of the activity, social, political, and natural, of early spring. The side trips, too, to Richmond aud Mount Vernon, are peculiarly attractive at this season. The excursion will be run on the same plan as heretofore. The train will be com posed of parlor cars and passenger coaches, and will be run through on a fast schedule. The tickets will be good for ten days, to be used going only on special train, aud to re turn by any ragular train, except the New York and Chicago Limited. A stop-over in Baltimore on the return trip is permitted. The special will run on following schedule, and tickets will be sold al the rates quoted below:— Rate. Trains leave Pittsburg $7 50 8:00 A.M. Blairsville 700 7:00 " Washington arrive 7:55 P.M. —By the new license law the wholesalers who took out license paid the County Treas urer S2OO eaoh, the retailers in boroughs $l5O each and in townships $75 each, with costs amounting to $3 each. The Mercantile Ap praiser assessed the hotels of this town under the old law, and taxed them S7OO each with costs, but it didn't stand. Part of the money Kid into the County Treasury belongs to the roughs and townships for road purposes. The dwelling house of Calvin Neale, occupied Dan Cousins, at Craigsville, was destroyed by fire last Thursday, including all the household goods and SIOO in bills owned by Mrs. Woodrow. NEIGHBORHOOD NOTES. Ia Freeport on Sabbath morning of last week, A!f. James and Harry Ir win started to ruu a foot race across the railroad bridge ever Buffalo creek Harry's foot slipped and he fell head foremost, a distance of about twenty feet to the creek below, striking the ice with his head and shoulders. The ice broke which saved his life, for had it been solid his neck would Lave been broken, The water was deep enongh to drown him. but he maDaged to scramble out, and strange to say is not seriously hurt. Mr. A. P, Gorman, of McKeesport, Alleghenv Co,, has been for years an inveterate tobacco chewer, but he has sworn off for A few days ago, going to work he, as usual, took the plug and bit off agoodsized mouthful. Feeling some foreign substance in his mouth he extracted it and was horrified to find the end of a man's finger, which had been cut off in some tobacco factory and becoming mixed with the tobacco h»d been worked up in the plug. To say that Mr. Gor man became ill is "patting it mild." At New Castle, last Thursday, Judge McMichael granted 22 licenses, held 2 over and refused 5. Judge Mc- Michael said: The Court has no writ ten opinion to hand down, but will stats that it decides there can be made no distinction between hotels and restaurants and eating houses; that under the cew law restaurants and eating houses are permitted and licensed to sell vinious, spirituous, malt and brewed liquors, the license being same as granted the hotels. The act of Assembly of 185G made a distinction between hotels and eating houses. This law was re enacled in 1867, and it provided specifically just what eating houses should sell, limit ing them to domestie wines, etc. The Brooks law make bo such dis tinction and this Court has no right to say what shall be sold by those who are granted eating house and restaurant licenses. The P. R. Ft. Co., proposes* mak ing extensive improvements at Point, and has purchased 150 acres adjoin ing the picnic grounds. In Pike county the deep snows and severe weather forced the animals and birds to seek sheter and food in the very cteor yards of farmers and others who live in the clearings of that isolated community. It was a common thing to see deer stealing and feeding with ths cattle in the barnyards, and pheasants fly from the hemlock and tamarack swamps and mingle with the chickens aud other poultry to pick up such food as they can get. One farmer discovered three deer—a buck and two does —eating with his cows the hay and cornstalks he had thrown down to them. A riot occurred at the limestone quarries at Carbon, Lawrence Co., of which John A. Logan, Jr , is man ager, last monday, the result of a re duction in wages, but the rioters were dispersed and afterwards discharged. The rioters were Italians and were armed with knives, pistols and clubs, and the nerve show* by young Logan and Sheriff Warnock alone saved their lives. Thomas Colwell, a freight conduct or on the Valley road, lost a little 3- year old girl last Saturday evening. The little one was playing near a tubfull of scalding water, when she acoidently fell backward into the tub, being literally scalded to doath. She lived in great agony until Sunday evening, when death came to her re lief. This makes tho third child of Mr. Colwell's that has met a violent doath. While living at Rosston. a little child fell into a well aud was drowned, while another one was burned so badly by its clothes catch ing fire that death ensued. A coop of eight Antwerp carrier pigeons were sent l'ror* Philadelphia to Meadville last week, with instruc tions to the coneignee, John McFar land, to free the birds. He turned them loose Sunday morning at 7 o'clock. In leas than two minutes after the birds began circling upward they took their direction and started on their long journey to the Quaker City. At 3-25 p. m. a dispatch was received from Mr, Stein, one of the owners, stating that the first 4 the birds struck his loft in Philadelphia at 12:25, making the length of the State in 5 hours and 25 minutes. Four other birds came in 20 minutes later, and two young ones were still oat. The time was remarkably good considering that the day was cold and murky, a chilling rain at times prevailing Franklin Neivs. —A new and clever swindle has appeared in our neighboring counties, and it is well to "look a leedle oudt" for the rascals. An agent appeared with a new soap, and in order to ad vertise its superiority over all others he proposed to put a box of thirty-six three-quarter-pound bars into each house. One-half of this box, or eigh teen bars, was to be a gift. For the balance he charged the merely nomi nal price of sl, much less than would have to be paid for the same amount of any firßt-class«oap in the market. The "gift" was in consideration of paying for one half of the box, and the hope that the buyer would fur ther patronize these goods and use his influence to induce others to do the same. Purchasers were advised to let it "season" a little before using. To those who did not, it may be a surprise to learn that this 27-pound box of soap dried down in four weeks to weigh only three pounds. As the cost of this amount of soap, together with the box, could not possibly have exceeded twenty-five cents, aud as the man disposed of several hundred of these "gifts" in Williamsport, it is not difficult to see that the giving was not of the kind that impoverish es. —At the Congregational m eeting in the Presbyterian church of this town last Mon day morning, the Trustees announced that the last of the debt of SIB,OOO, incurred some ten or twelve years ago for enlarging and re pairing the church was paid, and some mon ey left in the Treasury. The Trustees then voted to do what they have wished to do for years, t. e. increased Rev. Oiler's salary to S2OOO per year. —Mr. Matthew Cunningham, of Jefferson twp. one of our good old citizen s, was in town Tuesday last, and seeing the tearing down of the old Dougal corner building, said that if he had all the money that had been made in that old corner he could buy out Jefferson township entire. Mr. Cun uingham says he bought violin strings from the late William S. Boyd, then keeping store there, in the year 1833. —Great excitement was caused in Butler yesterday by the sight of a man running towards the Diamond at full speed. With visions of mur der, burglary, arson or embezzlement filling their minds, the officers and several citizens intercepted the indi vidual just as he was about to escape When questioned as to his motive for such hasty entrance to the town he re plied: ''Release me instantly, I have just read in the CITIZEN, that Rosen berg is making and selling clothing cheaper than any other man in But ler. Paradise Regained. The hearing of the Petrolia liquor cases took place, as per programme, before Esq. McAboy in Butler last Saturday. Mrs Core and her counsel were present; the defendants and their counsel were present, but of the sev eral dozen witnesses whose unntes were on the subpienas, but teu an swered to their names. Mr. Alexander, the Constable, said he had tried to do his duty, but couldn't End the men, and as to one party, said he "came within one" of getting him: The troubles that the Pilgrim encountered in bis Progress to Heaven are nothing compared to those of the Constable who presumes to look for supposed drinkers of ille gal ly sold liquor in Petrolia. The case of Dr. Foote waa the first taken up, and Michael Daly, Cousta ble of Petrolia, was the first witness, lie never saw or knew of any viola tion of the liquor laws there. . John Clark got liquor at Foote's drug store, but only on prescription. Casper Yough sad Jas. Gilbert the same. Jas. Aiken never got any liquor at Foote's, and neither did Albert Gib son, and Albert never drank any liquor in Foote's back room. Richard Doyle and Harry Wil liams got liquor there, but only on prescription and for sickness. In the case vs. the Drs, Foster, Jas. Aiken, C. Yough, W. P. Jame son, R. Doyle, Isaac Roberts, Jas. Gilbert, of Karns City, and Har ry Williams were sworn, and neither of them got liquor at Foster's, ex cepting on prescription and for med icinal purposes. We did not hear the evidence in "French Mary's" case, but are told that nobody present criminated her, and when Mike Daly said she was a lady, as much of a lady as Mrs. Core's counsel was a gentlemen, that settled it, and the defendant's were discharged. "It was the worst case of "Para dise Regained" that has ever hap pened iu the county, and when those citizens of Petrolia who fled the threatening storm return to their homes they will find the white winged angels of peace hovering oyer the once again Happy Hamlet. The Danger Before Us. We have already alluded to the importance of housekeepers paying more attention to the kind of baking powder used in leavening their bread This is a matter to which we cannot draw attention too often, because it is something which involves the most serious cousequences to the general body of maukiud. Temperance apos tles tell us—and there is ample foun dation for the statement—that there is disease, both moral and physical, in the intoxicating cup; and in the same way there is disease, slow per haps, but certain, in the leavening agent which is employed in one half of the homes on this continent; sick ness, perhaps death, in the bread we eat at every meal—slow poison, plac ed there, too, by loving hands, by mothers whose every thought is for the health and happiness of their chil dren, by wives whose chiof solace is the life and comfort of their hus bands. The victim of intoxication goes to his fate with a full conscious ness of what he is doing, but the vic tim of the adulterated and poisonous baking powder falls and knows not whence comes the blow that struck him. The certificate of chemists with high-sounding titles have baen read in confidence; the toothsome cake has been given in generous abun dance to the children; the daily bread has been eaten in fancied security. But all the time the poison has baaa working its slow effect. There comes spells of headache, loss of appetite, a fluttering of the heart; the child is seized with an apparently causeless cough, the coating of the stomach is destroyed perhaps; one of the vital organs is rendered almost useless; the kidneys are attacked with Bright's disease. The health of the child is irreparably broken down; the adult becomes a chronic invalid. These are the doings of the modern cheap baking powders that are composed of lime, alum, acids and other vile things. In view of these facts surely all housewives should exercise the care that is, we know, now exercised by some in their selections of a proper brand of baking powder. She who does not do so, whether the neglect is the result of ignorance or reckless ness, cannot free herself from the re sponsibility for the health, perhaps life, thereby endangered. No house wife need be ignorant of the quality and composition of the article which she uses to leaven her bread, biscuits and cake. The official reports of the government chemists, who are certain ly unprejudiced, have been published and show very clearly the quality aad strength of all the baking pow ders in the market. The Royal Bak ing Powder, which is accessible at every hand, is reported absolutely free from lime, alum, phosphatic acid, or any injurious ingredients. It is further stated by the most eminent authorities on food hygiene that food leavened with it is more wholesome than when raised by any other meth od. Its use is therefore to be com mended. It is to be regretted that no other baking powder, when there are so many in the market, some of which will find their way into use, is free from all of these substances. They all contain either lime or alum. The housekeeper who regards the health of her loved ones should not only or der the Royal, but make personal ex amination to bo sure that no other brand is sent her in its place. Y. M. C. A. BUTLER, PA., April 4, 1888. The second quarterly meeting of the Young Men's Christian Associa tion will be held in their rooms on Tuesday evening, April 10, at 7:30 o'clock. All members of the Associa tion are particularly requested to be present. In addition to the regular routine business of the Association, a program has been prepared which will make the eyening pleasant and enjoyable for all. Every young man of Butler is cordially invited. China Mattings. At the Extraordinary low price of $5.00 per roll of 40 yards at A. TROUTMAN & SON'S. —We don't wonder at some men. They buy a new mowing machine every year and let it rust out in the fence corner, but they won't trust their wives with a new cook stove in ten years. Thiß kind of a man never get a Bradley stove or range. For sale only by C. STOCK, on S. Main St., Butler, Pa. —We are selling furniture lower than it has ever before been sold in Butler, and after using it you will Bay that it is what we said it was, otherwise uo sale, at MILLER BRO'S, No. 19 Jefferson St. Tragedy in the Woods. RENOVO, PA., April I—A report has reached this point of a brutal murder committed four or five miles south of Curwensville, iu Clearfield county, but the full particulars, owiog to the distauce of the point from any telegraph office, are hard to obtain. Miss Lizzie Eastman, a young lady teaching school in one of the farming districts of Clearfield county, was found dead in the school house last Tuesday evening. Her tongue had been cut from its roots and lay beside her dead body. The school had been dismissed as usual at 4 o'clock and the pupils left their teacher alone in the school house. In the right hand of the dead woman was found a lead pencil and on the floor near her dead body was written in her handwriting the revolting particulars of her death. Two tramps bad entered the school house after the pupils had been dis missed. They overpowered and out raged her, afterwards severing her tongue with a knife and then fled, leaving her for dead. She recovered sufficiently to write on the school house floor and had succeeded in giv ing the above particulars with discrip tion of her assailants, when she grew too weak to write more, and died be fore she was found. The affair has created a great sen sation here, where the young ladj was well and favorably known. Miss Eastmen was a remarkably beautiful girl, but of a most fearle3S disposition She had often been warned against tarrying too long after school, as tramps were not infrequent in the neighborhood. She always laughed at such remarks and asserted that she was not afraid of being molested. As soon as the body was found, a posse was organized to go in pursuit of the villians whohad murdered Ler, but so many hours had elapsed since the deed was committed that the men made good their escape. The descrip tion left by the young girl is sufficient ly complete, so that the men can probably be identified if found, unless they have taken extraordinary precau tions to disguise themselyes. A young man who was engaged to the unfortunate girl is almost crazy, and swears that he will not rest until ho has found the iieuds and slain them both. The parents of the girl are bowed down wiih grief, and there is general mourning among her many friends. Her pretty ways and pleasant man ners had enderred her to every one. "Swan House." 24 OIIIOST , ALLECJIIENY, PA.,) March IG, 1888. j Ens. CITIZEN, Dear Sirs: —This property after being used as a hotel for more than half a century has been sold and so disposed of as to unfit it for hotel purposes. Nearly forty years ago it was the "Bull's Head," and Adam Bepler was proprietor for some four years. Then it was the "Carson House" for eleven years with James Carson proprietor Then it was the "Rolshouse Hotel," with George llolshouse proprietor for four years and Robert Rolshouse proprie tor for three pears. Then "White's Hotel," with Nathan White proprietor lor seven years. Then "The Garvin House." B. Garvin proprietor four years. Then the "Swan House" the past four years. In order to accommodate my many friends and patrons, and the farmers and public generally, I have leased the "North Side Hotel" at 180 Feder al street, where such "hosts" as Mc- Donald, Kelly, Tinnemeyer and oth ers have held forth. I will thorough ly renovate and refurnish the old stand and after the first of April will greet my old patrons there, and be glad to offer them my services. It will be my pleasure to supply my ta ble with the best in such quantities as will satisfy the hungry and tickle the palate of the epicure. My stable is the best public stable in the city, and my hostler cannot be equaled. I invite the public to give me a trial at the "North Side." J. M. SWAN. Wilton and Moquette Carpets, the first season that we have kept the above goods and the only house that does. Borders to match at A. TROUTMAN & SON'S. Home Made Bread. From the b33t family flour, and baked in an oven, can always be had at Mrs. Armor's, at No. 98 N. Wash ington St. Butler Pa. Special atten tion to regular customers. —The best fresa and canned Cali fornia fruits at Morrison's City Bakery. —Largest stock of French Satines, and choicest assortment of styles, at L. STEIN & SON'S. —New Percales, Ginghams, Seer suckers and White Goods at Lowest pricea at L. STEIN & SON'S. —New Silks and Plushes, new Spriug Dress Goodfc, call and inspect our stock. L. STEIN & SON'S. —For fresh Fruits, Oranges, Lem ons, Malaga Grapes and Cranberries, go to Morrison's City Bakery. —Use Double All O. K. Horse Lini ment, best in the world. For swell ings, bruises, stiffness of joints, rheu matism, lameness, sore shoulders, ring-bone, sweeny and spavin; it has no equal. For sale by J, C. REDICK, 2-IS-3m, No. 5, N. Main St. Butler, Pa Bargains" For the next sixty days, in order to reduce our stock, we will quote special low prices on all our stock. We have on hands thirty bed room sets ranging from $lB to $l5O per set. Thirteen upholstered parlor suits ranging from $35 to $l5O per suit. Parlor stands from $2,50 to $lO. Lounges from $2,50 to $25. Hat racks from $8 to S3O. Tabes from $1.25 to $lO. Wash-stands from $2 to $lB, Bureaus from $'J to $25. Sets of chairs from $2.75 to sl6 per set. Secretaries from sl6 to S4O. Easy chairs, handsome pictures, room ornaments, etc., any of which would make both useful and appropri ate presents. MILLER BRO'S. No. 19, Jefferson St„ Butler, Pa. —No advance in cotton Goods at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Students in the Senior Class, State Normal School, at Clarion, Pa., can pay all expenses for board, tui tion, furnished room, heat and light during the entire school year of 42 weeks for SSO to S6O. 3-9-6t. —All the latest Styles in Dress Goods and Trimmings at L. STEIN SON'S. Lace Curtains Cheap Also Curtain Poles, Chains, Hooks. Come and look through. YOA will be surprised at the low prices and at the assortment. A. TROUTMAN & SON'S. Attention Farmers ! No money required to buy Phos phates from HUGH SPROUL & Co- Bovers P. O , Butler Co., Pa. —We have ten thousand dollars worth of furniture in our three ware rooms at No. 19 Jefferson St., Butler. Pa. The best as well as the cheap est, but all the best made for the price, All persons will find it to their ad vantage to examine our stock and as certain our prices before purchasing. MILLER BRO'S. —Ladies, if you want your dresses to drape nicely you should wear a Pansy Bustle; they are the best. For sale at L. STEIN & SON'S. —lce for sale at Morrison's City Bakery. —The Spring and Summer term of the Indiana State Normal School will open on Monday, April 3, 'BB. —Extra Value in Ladies' Muslin Underwear at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Most complete stock of White Goods and Embroideries ever brought to Butler at L, STEIN & SON'S. —Consult your own interests and examine our stock of furniture, uphol stered suits, chairs, mattresses, etc., before purchasing. MILLER BRO'S., No. 19, Jefferson St. —The Spring aud Summer term of the Indiana State Normal School will open on Monday, April 3, 'BB. —The Spring and Summer term of the Indiana State Normal School will open on Monday, April 3, 'BB, —No. 19 Jefferson St. is the place to buy cheap and good furniture. —Beautiful pictures at very low prices at Miller Bros.' furniture store, No. 19 Jefferson St. —The Sprint; term of the State Normal School, Clarion, Pa., will open March 27th, 1888. 3-9-6t. —New Swiss and Cambric Em broideries and Flouncings, largest stock and lowest prices at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Fancy Dress Silks at 30 cents a yard worth 75 cents at L, STEIN & SON'S. —Everybody will find it to tbeir advantage to go to the City Bakery for their bread, pies, cakes, etc. —lce Cream made to order at the City Bakery. —The Spring and Summer term of the Indiana State Normal School will open on Monday, April 3, 'BB. —A. No. 1. all husk mattress, guar anteed, not mixed with excelcer at a lower figure than can be had else where in Butler, at Miller Bros', furniture store, No. 19 Jefferson St. —Use Double All O. K. Horse and Cattle Powders,best in the world, A sure and speedy cure for heaves, coughs, colds, inflamed lungs, rough ness of skin, and all kidney diseases. For sale by J. C. REDICK, 2-18-3 in No. 5, N. Main St. Butler, Pa. —Go to Morrison's City Bakery for fine cakes and ice cream. Carpets! Carpetsl Cheap, look at our styles and prices, Our Stock is the largest. It will be to your interest to examine our line A. TROUTMAN & SON'S. "Am I Safe in this Store?" We must get your good will. Confidence first; then good-will; then success It's the right-hand of business. We understand that perfectly. We choose unquestionable qualities and prices for our corner-stones. But we can't transfer sky rocket talk or menagerie methods to the clothing busi ness. They wouldn't help. Loyalty on our side must merit confidence on yours. And, if you'll notice, J. N. PATTERSON is doing that preliminary work with all his might. It's telling from day to day. We mean to build that foundation so deep and broad that you'll know you're safe in dealing with us, though there wasn't another clothing store in reach; that you'll say —"We're all right. This is J. N. PATTERSON'S store." 1,000 styles of goods to se lect from. Don't forget PATTERSON, the One Price Clothier and Gent's Furnisher, 29 Main St. 14 r r vtKea Wonders exist in thousands of nil llforms. hut are surpassed by tho mar -11 f f pvels of Invention. Those who are in V 111 need of profitable work that can be done while living at home should at once send their address to Ilallett 4c Co.. Portland, Maine, and receive free, full Information how either sex, of all aires, caa earn from 15 to S2B per dav and upwards wherever they live. You are started free. Capital not required. Some have made over *SO In a single day at this work All succeed. IF YOU Will send us your name and address on a postal card and ineutiou this paper you will learn of something to your in ! terest. We would prefer to have call iu person, however, I and we will be pleased to show | you through our store, which |is headquarters for Drugs, Medicines and Sundries in But ler County. We do not seil goods at what they cost us, but charge a fair profit aud our customers are saving money. We give you good value and gaurantee everything to be just as represented. Our stocK is such, both in quality and quan tity that you need not go else where. .Nice new store, no old goods. It will be to your interest to come to our store. Physicans Prescriptions and Family Recipes receive our per sonal attention. No matter what you want in our line come to us, we have it or will get it for you. Respectful!}', C. N. 150 YD, Druggist. Diamond Block, Butler, Pa. ~ TREASURERS SALE, Of Seated and Unseated Lands •in Butler Co. for Taxes Due for 1887 and Previous Years. By virtue of sundry Acts of the General As semDly of me Commonwealth of Pennsylvania relating to itie sale ui stateil ana unseated lands In tlie county of Duller, Lie., for taxes due and unpaid, 1 will oifer at public sale, at the Court House, In the borougn of Ktttler, Fa., on the SECOND MONDAY OF JUNE, IS.SB, being the nth day of the month, at to o'clock A.M.. the following described pieces of land or such parts thereof as may be necessary to satis fy the amount of taxas due and unpaid against tne same, and continue the sale from day u> day as tlie same may be found necessary. TERMS OF SA i.E—The amount or taxes and costs must b8 paid when the land is stricken off, or the sale may be avoided and the property put up and resold. SPECIAL NOTICE—AII persons correspond ing with the Treasurer in reference to lands ad vertised for sale in the following list should re mit sufficient to pay postage and stationery. ALLEGHENY, TWT. Anderson Niggle. 'BS and '56,100 acres...s<9.l2 Jolly JE, *85,13 acres 3.00 BL'TLER BOROUGH. Sullivan Moses,'B3, 3 lots 8.40 Sullivan Moses, ••*>, 15 lots 15.se Sullivan C C heirs, "fv, one-half acre ti.st, Parks W, 'BS, lot u.55 Potts W K heirs. 'BS, one & one-hal f acre... 3.72 IUTLKR I«T. Marshall Samual hell's, 'BS, 05 acres 27.38 Conn Eli, 'SS, 100 acres 6.60 COXCOKD TWP. Mcßride J, '85,28 acres 15.67 Bunser Ifank, 'Bti, l acre 1.26 Black Jno, dee'd, '»>, 100 acres 24.80 Duffy Chas, '8«, 7 acres 2.« FitUian S A. 'si; aud 'si 11 aires g. "j (iorden S H,'86,1 acre 1.35 Gold & Patterson. 'B6, 7 acres 4.57 Melilbben J H & Co. 'B6 and '»7, 8 acres 4.84 Overy .t Brawley, 'BO, 2.V acres 1.85 Parks Jas heirs, 'BO and "87, 61 acres 32.33 Say Asa & Co. 'B6 and 'BV, 25 acres 19.50 Thompson Josian, 'so aad 'B7,' 4 acres 2.85 Wilson Allen, '86,20 acres..; 4.40 CENTRE TWP. Bsheabaugli Luclnda, '86.10 aeres 5.07 McCr** Mrs, 'B6, 21 acres 5.51 Moore Mary Jane. 'B6, 25 acres 6.40 McCandless Jno M, 06. 09 acres 24.5"> McAnallen Jas, 'BO, 50 acres 16.59 Gordon Samuel, 'so, 11 acres 3.35 CLEARFIELIJ TWP. Goldlnger MD, 'B6 and 'S7, 70 acres 28.37 CONNOQUKNESSING TWP. Anderson II C, 'BS, 43 acres 25.7S Slippey Peter, 'BS, 60 acres 19.46 CHERRY TWP. Affee Wm, 'BS, lioust and lot 2.89 Gilmore heirs, \ss, 'so and 'B7, 7o acres 20.4'-' Sullivan C C, 'BS, 61) acres 6.01 Heed W P, 'so and 'B7, 00 acres 13.30 Smith & Duffy, 'BO, 10 acres 2.05 FAIRVIEW TWP. Watson Thos, "86, house and lot 3.10 FAIKVIEW ISOROPOH. Adams M S, 'B4, 'BS, 'B6 and 'B7, 1 acre 4.76 Musselnian Wash, 'BS, house and lot 6.25 Keed David, 'BS, house and lot 6.25 Kiddle & Pearsol, '85,'86 and 'B7, one-half lot 3.44 Wagner Henry, '85,2 lots 2.58 Patton Wm, 'B6, 3 houses and lots 14.50 JEFFERSON TWP. Putin Lardin & Co, 'B6 and '87,7 lots 4.01 Eerr Jas, 'B6, 1 lot 1.14 Gray Samuel,'B6,l lot 1,17 MARION TWP. Campbell Jas, '85,14 acres 3.73 Purviance Jno,'B6 and'B7, 40 acres 10.00 MILI.ERSTOWN BOROUGH. Titus Wm,'S6, 1 lot 2.19 OAKLAND TWP. Purvlano* Jno N, 'S6 and 'B7.l4oacres 56.42 Thompson Jno M. 'B6 and 'B7, 10 acres 4.85 Hutchison W U, 'B6 and 'B7, 7 acres 2.40 McClure Mrs, 'B6 and '87,35 acres 17..4 PROSPECT BOKO. McLaughlin Jno B, 'B6 and 'B7, 2 lots 1.80 rAKKER TWP. Shaw GW. 'BS, 'B6 and 'B7, house and 10t... 10.52 Fuller <1 c, 'BS. 'B6 aud 'B7. 10 acres 37.04 Hydrlck Barney, 'BO, 26 acres 9,56 Atwell T J. 'se and 'B7, 45 acres 16.39 Crest Jno, 86. 50 acres 11.80 Kramer C CiUW, 'B6. 217 acres 37.50 Kramer D,'B6 and 'B7, o acres 35.20 Collar Reuben, 'so, 25 acres 4.81 Kdwards Jas, 'so. 40 acres ll.os McKisslck Hannah, 'BO and'B7, lot 4.55 l'ugh Albert, 'BO, 2>i acres 3.?") Shaw David, 'B6, lot 2.1s SUMMIT TWP. Scott K p, 'BS, 50 acres 9.53 VENANGO TWP. Caler Jas and wife, 'BS aad 'B6, 4 acres 7.48 Vauderlln J C. 'B6 and 'B7, 50 acres 17.38 Blrchard Alex, 'BO and '87,65 acres 19.00 Kelly Theodore heirs, 'St: and '87.39 acres.. 16.35 WINFIELD TWP. Brcden Jas, 'BS and 'B6, 70 aires 19.75 WORTH TWP. Stoughton OP, 'B6 and '87,33 acres 12.90 WASHINGTON TWP. cmnnlngham Nancv. 'BS and'B7,lo acres 4.92 Daubenspeek P L, 'BS, 2)i acres 1.97 Todd M L, 'BS, house and lot 8.85 Aclibar Mining Co, 'BS and '87,14 acres 31.02 Patterson Wm heirs, 'B6, 75 acres 19.01 Breden Jas, 'S6 and 'B7 07 acres 31.11 Kelly Patrick, 'B6 and 'B7, 86 acres 39.7u Conn Jas L, 'B6 and 'B7,IGJ acres 32.60 Mercer .Mining Co, 'B6 and 'B7. 180 acres |6OOO. AMOS SEATON. Co. Treasurer. AN ORDINANCE. Be it ordained by the Burgess and Town Council of the Borough of Centreville and it is hereby ordained by authority of the same: That all horses, cattle, hogs and sheep found on the streets, alleys or any public place within the borough limits, running loose (unless accompanied by driver), shall be taken up by high constable and placed and held 111 custody until the owners pay the costs in lull of said arrest. The costs shall be for the first offense SI.OO aud actual cost of holdiug such animals until the owners redeem them, and $2.00 for every offence thence-after. This ordinance goes into effect as prescrib ed by law, 10 days after publication. L. D, KEISTEE, Burgess. C. F. L. MCQUISTION, Clerk. CENTREVIU.E, April 3, 1888. Rule to Show Cause. In the matter of the petition of W. A. Thomp son, Executor of Win. Thompson, late of Mid dlesex twp., Butler county, ilec'd, for discharge from said trust. O. C. No. 75, March Term, 1888. And now, April 4. 1888. the Court grants a rule on the heirs, devisees, legatees and auditors of said decedent to show cause why the petitioner should not be discharged as prayed for, return able io May 7,1888. Butler County, SS : Certified from the Kecord April 4,1888. REUBEN MCEI.VAIN, Clerk. Sheriffs Sale. By virtue of a writ of Fi. Fa. issued out of the Court of Common Pleas of Butler Co., Pa., and to me directed, there will be exposed to public sale, at the Court House, in the borough of But ler, Pa., on Monday, tne 23d day of April. A.l>., 1888. at 1 o'clock P.M., the following described property, to-wit: E. I). No. 99, March T., 1888. Thompson & Son, attorneys, AH the right, title, Interest and claim of Nicholas Kramer, of, In and to 54 acres of land, more or less, eituate in Connoquenessinr twp., Butler Co., Pa., bounded as follows, to-wit: On the north by Itebecca Mag.nis, east by Leouard Wick, south by Folkman £ Graham, west by A. Stewart, mostly cleared, a log house, log barn, out-buildings and orcharii thereon. Seized and taken in execution as the property of Nicholas Kramer at suit of A. L. Oyer for the use of Henry E. White. OLIVER C. REDIC. Sheriff. Sheriff 's office. Butler, Pa., April 3, 1888. Placo to lecure a thoroufh ttuilnwi Education, or become an Expert shortliand aad Type Writer, or prepare to teach Spenceriao Penmapibip, la at ut Mpvneerlan Boilltu Calltft, Cl*T«laa4, 0< IlTuitraUd Catalocuc fraa. The Greatest Spring Stock IN EO3TS, SHOS3 and SLIPP2HS BUTLER HAS EVER SEEK, HOW OPENING AT HUSELTON'S All tre.sli clean new spring styles did not buy out any one* old Stock, neither do we advertise fictitious amounts in goods Lob<rht thinking it sounds big, No trickv drives, 110 deceitful leaders, 110 tempting baits, no auc tion goods or eld sample lots, but uniformly low prices on every article and same price to all. One element in our spring Stock of Shoes speaks to you with special force, the beauty of the Styles, the ex cellence o( the Stock and workmanship, as to prices you can't tell what Shoes are by reading prices you must see the goods especially when unscrupulous dealers will ad vertise for instance: Ladies' fine Kid Button Shoes worth $1.75 selling for $1,00; Mens' fine Shoes worth 2.50 selling at $1.50, this is an old jew trick in trade that has been discounted long ago, people don't take any stock in such trickery. Ladies' fine shoes unusually large selection especially in hand turns, they are glove fitting, very soft and easy to the foot, our $2.50 turn French Kid Vamp boot is a beauty can't be matched in the county, cheaper turns we won't use as they are worthless, then the finer grades at $3.00 3.50 to 4.50 in all widths both in common sense and Opera lasts, our Kid Button at $1.25, 1.50, 1.75, 2-00 and 3.00, McKay sewed flexible soles are daisies,no sheepskin genuine Kid, the 1.50 boot is selling as fast as we get them in, warrant every pair, they are stylish, as good as other dealers sell at 2.00. Sec our bright Dongola very fine stock, tough, will not scuff in wearing like some Kid does. Ladic's tJrain Button boots the best.you ever saw at 1:00 and 1.25, Pebble Goat 1:50, 1:75, and 2:00 Ladies' fino ehoes Patton leather tip, now vejy stylish for street wear $2 up to *3. Old Lading' wide ea«y shoes in Bals and Coug. op to No. 8, Slippers, in Opera, 50 cents, best in the land for the price. Lawn Tenais Shoes »"u Mens' >Vonien3' and Childrens'. Wigwam Slippers, very easy and comfortable, cheap, our full line fine Slippers ia not in yet, is" a little early, will tell you about tfcem later on. Misses' and Childrens' fine Shoes in Spring heel and heel, in Kid Goat and St. Goat, high tops, Misses' Kid £1 00 and upwards, lj Childrens 50 cents and up,extra fine Shoos for L.idies that wear small sizes 1 to 2,Shoes for Baby's 25 cents and up. Mens' fine shoes very fine style SI.OO, 1.25, *1.50 to $2.00, extra fine Calf Shoes $2 00 to 3.75. Kangaroo, one of the most popular Shoes of the day in McKay Day sewed and Hand sewed in an endless variety of styles and prices. All those in Button Bals. or Cong, all widths tip narrow toe or full plain toe, we show the best and finest flboe at $1.25, 1.60, 2.00, 2.50 3 00 in Butler. Boys' and Youths' in Calf, Veal, Calf-grain in regular and extra high tops, new goods , seamless at $1.50 to 2.00 and 2 25, Plow shoes. Bals, and Cong. Boys Button 1-5 1.25. Mens' Plow Shoes, lace and Brogans. Hob Nailed at 90 to $1.50, Calf Boots $1.90 to $3 00. Leather and Findings, large stock. We do all kinds repairing, we use the best lines in the market in Boots & Shoes, we have positive proof of this in their excellent wearing qualities,and still better some of our little competitors have lately been making every elfert to get same line of Shoes and have so far failed. We control all the lines we use for this town. Come and see us, will save you money. No trouble to show our goods. B. C. HUSELTON THIS SPACji; IS RESERVED FOR E. GRIEB, The Jeweler, Wo. 19, North Main St., BUTLER, PA., Whose advertisement will appear next week. 3P_A-Hi,_a_oie of MirsiO. ESTABLISHED 1831. MELLOR & HOENE, GENERAL AGENTS FOR THE Peerless Hardman Pianos AND NOTED FOB THEIR GRAND POWER AND SWEETNESS OF TONE, UNRIVALED DURABILITY ELEGANCE OF DESIGN, and PERFECTION OF FINISH. which excellencies cause them to be selected and used by the }>est musi cians, cultivated amateurs and intelligent people throughout the TJ. tfhe Matchless Palace Organs, CHASE "ORGANS, >| CHICAGO COTTAGE ORGANS. the most perfect Organs made, of surprising novelty, simplicity and dura bility of coustruntiou, with tlio most beautiful voice-like tone ever produced. Also, constantly on hand a great variety of other makes of Pianos and Organs, at the very lowest prices. SECOND-HAND INSTRUMENTS TAKEN IN PART PAYMENT EOR NEW ONES, Easy Terms of Payment, either Monthly or Quarterly. MELLOR & HOENE, VITTSBIJRGH?' PIANOS TO RENT. TUNINQ AND REPAIRINQ. MR. K. J. LAMB. 50 Jefferson St., W.. Butler. Pa.. Organist ana Choir Master of St. Peter's Cerinau Church, and t 'onductor of the Butler Choral Union, begs leave to say that he lias been appointed Sole Agent for the county ol Kutler for Messrs. Msllor & Hoene.ana that he can furnish auv of the above instruments at the same price and terms as furnished by Mellor & lloene, Pittsburg. Terms for tuition on the Or«an, I'iaiioforte, Violin and Sinning furnished 011 application. 1". O. Box Pianofortes and Organs tuned and regu lated. Orders left with Mr. J. li. Urieb, Jeweler.lt; South Main Street,will be promptly at tended to. Steel Wire Fence. The cheapest and neatesf Fence for around Lawns, School Lola, Poultry Yards, Gardens, Farms, Turk and Cemetery Fences and Oaten. Perfect Automatic Ciate. Also all kinds of Wire Work. Write lor Prices. State kind and quan tity wanted. TAYLOU A. DEAN. 20.1 and aO.-1 Market Street. I'lttsburp Pa, tnoJdllrm. Reference* re*nijred. lWjuaaentp«v.itip» inrffeed sultry. UiV A lsttus., I? ttarvhur &, N. if. M.F.&M, Marks Invite your inspection ot their stock QF FALL and WINITR Millinery Goods. Receiving-goods their stock is alwafys FRESH AND COSFLPEETE. JF Ifll/CDTICCDC ototh«*,i«J»owi3fi toenamii* MIT MI I lacn? thi« paper,or obtain » on advertitmg sp£u£ when in Chicago, will find it on file rl i ;U;^^LORD&THOMAS.