Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, August 10, 1888, Image 2

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Ov W- 5 ®
Ml imhUh 71
Thf* month* M
bMf4itr«l«ati! B«»l*r*. ti rUmMMtUw
r..!t BIMIMM
«.fcv Bis ' WIN HAKKISON <>l indMuia.
n« tu» pRrMi»»Nr.
HON. l.fcA I t*. MORTON. "I ■'<-*
><« .irnnr s<i-t:rwK < orirT.
j A HK> T. MITi liKLL. of Philadelphia.
CIIALIL.ES V. TOWJiSEND. of Beaver County
HR J. B. SIIOWALTKK o I Millets town.
U. IKWIN BOOO>, ol Zelleuoi/I'*.
JOSEPH THOMAS. JK-.01 Kara- City.
W. FOW LEB CAM**BEI.L. of Falrview twp.
been nominated by the Republicans
of the State of Indiana as their caa
didate for Governor.
THOSE papers outside the county
that stated the bottle glass works of
this place would not be rebuilt should
now correct their statement. They
will be rebuilt.
wieklT, Pa., will preach in the M. E.
Church of this place on Sunday
morning next, instead of the Rev.
Oiler, who had been announced to
then preach in the same.
AT tbe meeting of the Republican
State CommitU*, held in Philadel
phia. Wednesday, Col. TBONN* B.
McCainant. of Blair County, wui
nominated fur Auditor Gen-sral of '.be
Stale, to Gil tbe pUoe mvle vacant
b J the death of Col A.Wilson Nor
Ho* SAMI EL CALVIN, one of the
most promiuent citizens of Hollidays
borg, PA, and the leader of the
Greenback party, has announced his
intention of voting for Harriton and
Mortoo. Mr. Calvin is one of the
Harriaoo veterans si IS4O. He rep
resented bis district in the Tbirty
firat Congress. He says he i* a Pro
tectionist and believes he can better
fare hi* country by supporting Har
riaoo and Morton than in any otner
way. He believes the ticket will
■weep tbe country.
Voters of 1840—Increasing.
In order that the locality of the
voters of 1840 may be more pla!aly
MS WE have revised our list, by
grouping all of any one Township or
Boroogb together, and putting the
Township* in alphabetical order in
tho list, with the Borough within the
limits of tbe township under the
MM. This will enable all to see at
ft giftoce in wbat pla<* the old voters
■OW reside
Oer lint of tbe old "Tippecanoe"
MFT is fast increasing.uumbering now
one hundred and sixty three Several
tow nab ipa nod boroughs have not as
yet Bent all tbe namesof those we be
lieve to yet live them. We
■ah to bear from them noon as con
venient. We think the list can be
increased to nt least 200.
Bat ooe county in the State we see
exceeds oar list, and that is Indians
county, which report* 171 old Tippe
euoe voters of 1840. Hut Butler we
believe will lead that soon. Similar
efforts we notice are being
■ede in several neighboring
counliee, and the matter, has now
becoaie a very interesting one.
General Sherklan is Dead.*
Jfiw B EI'FOR I>, M Ar«B , Aug. 511
p. m . —General Sheridan died sud
denly et Nonquitt tonight, a few mo
ments peat 10 o'clock. His death was
entirely unexpected by all outside
Ms household, and although the city
hnd settled down for tbe night tbe
•ewe at mice filled the streets with
people, and alarm '.jells rang. Details
of tbe laat moments are meagre.
Deatb resulted from the kidney trou
bles Jrbich it seems, have never been
arrested, bat tbe symptoms only kept
from immediate collapse by the cou
etant aae of stimulant. After reach
ing Nonqoitt tbe General's condition
steadily improved until la*t Monday,
when there was a halt
He was perfectly able to sit up,
eoarerre with members of tbe family
and read tbe proof sheets of his me
■oira, bat after that date no further
progress exhibited itself. The phy
sicians became anxious,but said noth
ing to alarm tbe family or public.
Tbey decided on consultation, and
Dr. Pepper was summoned from Phil
adelphia. Friday tbe patient began
to sink, and the family were then
first warned. Tbe Oeneral was ig
norant of tbe approaching crisis and
eontinoed cheerful. Mrs. M. V.
Sheridan was hurriedly summoned,
and by this almost tbe entire family
was on tbe scene. Today was very
warm, and patient restless. As the
afternoon approached dangerous signs
exhibited themsleyes and the doctors
did all tbey could to atay the blow,
bnt without avail. He sank rapidly
losing consciousness toward the
end, and died at tbe time stated. In
Providence aud Boston fire bells are
The U. L. County Committee
Tbe Union Lib-»r CountyCJ ommit
tee held a conference in the office of
tbe Drillers Union on Saturday after
noon. The principal object of the
■Meting was to fill the vacancy in the
county ticket caused by the declina
tion by B. M.Dontbett of the nomina
tios for Assembly, and to the Stale
Convention to be held at Williams
port, Pa., oo the 2'.ith of this month.
Capt. D. R. Kodgers of this place
waa unanimously chosen to fill the
vecaocy for Assembly and \V. C.
Ifervyn, tbe County Chairman, to re
present the county in the State Con
vention. After trammeling soqie
Other business which is not made
public the meeting adjourned to meet
•gain on tbe L'Uh day of September,
at II o'clock in tbe Knights of Lib >r
ball in this place
Tbe county ticket now is T 1)
Brady and I). K. Kodgers for Assem
bly and P W Tbouiis for Jury
Commissioner. The Senatorial and
Congressional Conferrees have not
jet been elected.
It is imperatively required that no
President shall be a candidate tor
re election. — Extract from Demoerat
ic platform of 1372
THE tariff is, as said, a
local iscue —local to the United States
as against the world.
* * *
TIIE year 1883 will be memorable
to future geneeatiooti as the year in
which Pennsylvania produced white
huckleberries and a majority of
I<|O,OOO for Harrison and Morton.
* *
/. T. YOST, a prominent insurance
ageut of Wheeling, W. \a , is
among the latest of the Democracy's
lold to come into the tanks of Har
rison and protection. He comes
from a family that never voted the
Republican ticket.
* #
REV. R S STORKS denies that he
inlended to vote for Cleveland.
He says that he bos an abiding con
fidence in the Republican party's in
stinct of right, and in the ciyil wis
dom of its honored leaders.
* *
A clothing agent who was in But
ler tbe other day, said he got a large
order in Johnstown, Pa, from the
Iron Mills store there for clothing, to
be delivered provided Harrison and
Morton were elected, otherwise tbe
order will be null and void.
* *
THE Protectionist Democratic or
gans find it hard to support the par
ty ticket on a Free trade platform,
but they are bound to do it. When
party demands it a Democratic editor
can wade through hot water and
swear it freezes his toes.
* *
AT this time the only apprehension
on the part of those who are for Har
rison and Morton is that arising from
a feeling of absolute security. The
gains are great and the meetings are
increasing, but nothing should in
duce Republicans to slacken their ef
forts for an instant.
* *
Up in York State many of tbe
farmers have erected poles at their
gates ami hsve streamers announcing
their politics flying from them It is
said that Buffalo county, Cleveland's
old home, will go against him this
year: and so will Conkling's county,
which went the other way last time.
# *
THE Waynesburg Messenger has
our sympathy. It acknowledges that
a number of Greene county Demo
cratic farmers will not vote for Cleve
land aud free wool, and it tries to ar
gue the matter with them. It is an
up hill task. The Messenger is at
war with its own better judgment
Union! own Standard.
* ♦
No mau in this county who is the
owner of a (lock of sheep, or who.de
pends in any way upon the sheep in
dustry for a living, can afford to vote
the Democratic ticket. President
Cleveland in his message to Congress
la;«t December, recommecded that
wool l>e placed ol tbe free list. The
Mills bill now pending in Congress
places wool on the free list. The
Democratic platform indorses both
the message of Cleveland and the
Mills bill. In the face of this, so far
as wool is concerned, how can Dem
ocrats claim that they are not advo
cating Ireo trade ?— Jackson Jour
* *
* .
THIS is from the Rochester Dem
ocrat :
The I'w inul<' Mills jfi'lnd lonn nruJ slow.
Ami the miller U Wrong awl l,li« |frl»l hi Woe,
And Hi • miller an ' *,' iml an- the poor maii'i* roe.
Arrested Kor Forgery.
PITTSBLBO, August 2.—11. E.
Pennypa- ker, a well known oil lease
broker ol this city, was committed to
jail to day on fourteen charges of for
gery preferred against him by J I.
Buchanan, of the National Transit
Company. Tho accused was arrested
a week ago, but was allowed to re
main at his home uudcr surveillauce
ou the strength of a doctor's certificate
that he was ill.
The case is a strungo one. Ou
each lease made there are the forged
signatures of the lessor, lessee, wit
ness and justice of tho peace, who at
the time was out of commission. The
name of the lessee is forged in turuing
the lease over to Penny
packer,and the name itself is assumed.
The informations charge that tho de
fendant forged the names of different
jiersons residing in Allegheny county
to fourteen bogus leases purporting
to l>e for 1725 acres of laud located in
Scott, Snowden nnd Bethel town
ships. lie sold these leases to the
United Pipe Line and received $1 per
acre or $1725 in all. These forgeries
were committed between May IMH7
and May this year. Detectiyo Per
kins learned about two weeks ago
that Pennypacker bad started for
Canada. Arrangements were made
to arrest him in that country when
word waa received that, ho had start
ed back home. On his arrival he
walked into the hands of the detec
Pennypacker is one of the most ex
tensive lessees of oil territory in
Western Pennsylvania. It was his
business to lease from farmers at so
much per acre. He afterwards sold
the leases to oil companies. Oue ol
the lessees which Pennypacker sold
purported to be from Hon. Henry W.
Murray to him Murray is a member
of the Lcgiidaturc, und on tho date
which the lease was made was in
Harrisburg. Several weeks ago, Mr.
Murray's attorney was at the Record
er's Office and found that the lease
referred to had been entered up. Ho
reported to Murray, who pronounced
it a foggery. It was discovered that
one (ieorge M Thurston was impli
cated. Thurston's name was an as
sumed one, adopted by a friend of
Penny[tacker, who is now in the
Western Penitentiary for another
offence. Over sixty instances where
bogus leases had been written up
were discovered. Tho name of Jus
tice of tho Peace Williams, of Castle
Shannon, was also forged. Tho ac
cused is of u highly respectable fami
ly, being a relative of Judge Penny
packer, of Chester county. He is
well known in the upper oil country,
having lived there for years,
134 th Regiment, at Forest Orove.
Thursday, August
L'i7tb at Lock Haven, Wednesday,
August 22-
100 th (Iloundheads) at. New Wil
ming Pa., Wednesday, August 2!t.
7Hth Regiment ut Indiaim, Pa.,
Oct. 4th.
Republican Headquarters.
County Chairman Kindlay has se
cured the second-story front room of
the Brady building, en the Diamond,
for a Republican Headquarters dur
ing tho campaign, and the room will
be ready for occupancy next week.
Letter from California.
SAN JOSE, CAL, July 27tb, ISBS.
Thinking a short account of a trip
to the "Golden Gate'' might interest
your readers and at the same time
relieve the editorial brain this hot
waather by filling your columns, we
concluded to make a small contribu
Leaving Butler on the 8:30 train
wo arrive in Allegheny city in due
time, and, after arranging for tickets,
get our baggage checked through to
San Francisco, and spend ">the time
till train starts in "doing the town."
At 1:20 p. m., we leave on the P
Ft. W. &C. R. U. After n pleas
ant ride through a country familiar
to your readers we arrive in the
busy, bustling of Chicago at
*:2O a. m , next day, for breakfast
As our route is over the Chicago,
Bock Inland and? Paciffc R R., we
are informed that no through train
leaves until 4:30 p. m., which would
not be very gratifying to a person in
a hurry to arriye at his destination,
but as we are not "limited in time''
we take the opportunty to visit some
of the more important points of in
terest in the city. We took a street
car and took a run ont to the park,
a very pleasant place to spend a few
hours, and is visited by thousands
daily to get out of the heated, un
healthy air of the city. Then a trip
to the stock yards well repays the
trouble of going out to see the facil
ities for handling the thousands of
head of stock that are received and
discharged daily in tho greatest of
all cattle centres. Returning to the
city we visited, the "Cyclorama of
the Battle of Gettysburg," the fiuest
piece of art we have yet seen ; there
we spend much time in study and
contemplation, being carried back to
the sanguinary days of 61 to 05,
when just such eceues as were there
pictured were enacted in all their
horrible reality. But we will not en
large. At 4:30 p. m. we find our
selves comfortably seated in one of
the elegant chair-cars of the Chica
go, Rock Island and Pacific road, free
to all through pa&sengers, and are on
our way toward the setting suu. As
the country through which we pass
is comparatively level, there is
nothing of especial interest to write
about, except the fine farms and farm
buildings; miles upon miles of
growing corn, then, July Btb, almost
as high as the horses that were
drawing the cultivators that were
being run through them for the last
tjim; fields of fine wheat recently
cut and in shock, and broad acres of
the finest timothy meadows ready for
the mowing machine. As it rained
ail over the Mississippi valley hist
night we have a delightfully cool
ride and at 9:30 a. m., next day ar
rive at Leafenworth, the old and his
toric town of Kansas, 522 miles from
Here we tarry until 0.40 a no. next
day, and iu the meantime the places
of importance are visited, the priucipal
of which are the old fort, or more
properly speaking, the barracks, and
the soldiers' home. The fort is in
charge of the U. 8. troops stationed
there about two miles north of tha
city, and presents nothing especially
interesting, being made up of mili
tary buildings for officers and men, a
few cannon, and equipments for th«
soldiers stationed there. The Sol
diers' Hume, located three miles
south of tho city, is a more interest
ing place. Here are quartered, cloth
ed and fed disabled soldiers of the
late war who have been admitted to
the Home on account of inability
from wounds or disease to maki a
living for themselves iu tbe general
walks of life There are eleven buiid
ings, or wards, for the accommoda
tion of the inmates.
[Here follows a description of the
Home which space compels us to
omit.— ED |
At o. rn. next day we lyave
for Denver our next stopping point
j\t Lawrence, the town sucked by the
notorious tjiautrell aud his gang,
we meet the through train, and all
day long pass miles und miles of
the finent eorn and thousands of acre.n
of tbe finest wheat in shock, or stack -
ed in the field. This has been a fine
year lor Kansas and tins people are
happy gathering and garnering their
crop* On we go through the Went,
through Topcka, .1 unction City,
Abiiine, Ellsworth, O.tkley and many
other towns when night closes down
her sable curtains, shuts out our
view and wo retire for.the night.
Morning dawns- and* we are up
early. Wo find ourselves within fifty
or sixty miles of Denver, where the
prairie in bare and barren, except the
Buffalo trrartH, a short, hardy and
nutritious grass that grows on the
hiuh dry land of this section of tbe
country, Oil' to the south-went wo
nee Pike's I'eak towering its snow
capped head far above the mountain*
round, and feel the cool, fresh, bra
ciug air as it comos from the snow
banks plainly to bo seen in the
Rocky Mountains a hundred miles to
the west. On we go, and at Ha. m.
we all landed at the Union Depot in
Denver, the Queen City of the
Plains, miles from Leavenworth
and 1101 miles from Chicago, at an
elevation of 5203 feet above the sea
level. At B:.'{o we leave on the Col
ored a Central for a trip through the
mountains for the day, where is to be
seen some of the finest, most wild,
wierd and rugged scenery to be found
anywhere in the world. After a run
of sixteen miles wo reach Golden at
the mouth of Clear Creek Canon; wo
wend our way through the gorges,
the dills towering hundreds of feet
on either side, while the water ru-di
en furiously past in the stream bo
low, lushing itself into foam against
the rocks that ure in the way, mak
ing the ride interesting, indeed, to the
tourist who delights to look on Na
ture's wonders as here to be seen.
On wo go, up the canyon toward
Ooorgetown, the scenery becoming
more and more interesting as wo ad
vance; soon we come tA a canyon
I more rugired than any vot, the en
| gincs are pulling—it takes two of
i them to haul the train, six ears—and
| working up the steep grade, we
round to ami are soon going down
stream, apparently on the other side
of the canyon, but up grudo all the
time, until presently the train swings
to ihc aud on a bridge .''.oo feet
lor.g and about 100 feet high, passes
over the track below on which but a
short time before the train was mak
ing its way, forming a complete loop
in tire road, one of the finest pieces of
railroad engineering in the world,
and largest of t.lio four loops in ex
istence, there lining one in Southern
California, one in the Antics moun
tains, one MI Switzerland nnd this
one. After a delightful day among
ike heights, peak*, and Know bunks
of the mosmains, wo rebnrn to Den
ver, tired, dusty, nnd with an appe
tite equal to almost any amount of
good things ready for us at the hotel
w here we pat up. A good nightV
re-t finds u* ready to "do the town."
V. .• :;net B L. Pollock, Esq., and
his good wife Lilian, formerly of
your town, who made it very pleas
ant, and were glad to see any ouo
and hear from the rest. We met
several other friends from counties
around, who are located there and
contributed to our pleasure while in
the pi tee. Vlany things might be
said o* Denver, but we must hasten
on. A r 1:30 p m. we are seated in
a luxurious Pullman car fhat takes
us through to Ogden without a
change. The run from Denver
to Cheyenne skirls along the base of
the Itockies, aaihw-s have a splendid
view of the towering snow-r-apped
peaks to the west of us, as we wend
oar way through fine farms, made so
by irrigation, and at 5 p. m. arrive at
Cheyenne, whertf we are hooked
on the overland train and are soon
steaming on toward the snmmil of
the Rocky moun.taics. Two engines
are required to take the train up the
steep grade and in due time we pass
tbe dividing line at Sherman, the
highest point on this road between
the Atlaniic and the Pacific, the ele
vation being 8235 feet above sea
level, we retire for the night and
next morning find ourselves in an en
tirely different country than tbe day
before. Instead of green grastjy
plains as we had on the east side of
the Rockies. We are now in the
Wyoming basin with nothing to greet
the eye but miles of sage brush and
an occasional jack rabbit with ears
as long as those of a Butler couniy
mule. On we go during the day
through this barren land and toward
evening pass through Echo Canon,
pass the famous place where his Sa
tanic Majesty is supposed to have
spent his leisure hours climbing up
and sliding down the canyou's side
generally known as "Tbe Devil's
Siide." We follow the Webber River
and at 5:40 find ourselves at Ogden,
tbe terminus of the Union Pacific
Road 1200 miles from Leavenworth,
Kansas, and 1782 miles from Chicago.
We take a train for Salt Lake, the
city of the Saints (?) and are soon at
the Clift House ia comfortable quar
ters for the night, preparatory to a
jaunt over the town and to Garfield
beach next day.
Lest we weary your readers we
close and may follow in another and
note the remainder of our trip toward
the setting sun. Yours, etc.,
Birthday Parly.
Aug. 2, 1888.
On July 31st, 1888, the friends and
neighbors of Lewis Albert congrega
ted at his residence iu Franklin Twp ,
to celebrate his fortieth birthday. The
women having gone well prepared
with provisions, there was an exten
sive table erected, which was soon
fpread with all the good eatables that
the most craving appetite could de
sire, and after considerable over one
hundred persons had done ample jus
tice thereto there still remained a
sufficient quantity to have satisfied as
many more. Dinner being over the
assembly was called to order and Mr.
Robert Mcßride was chosen to act. as
Chairman and A. W Shanuon as sec
retary. The Chairman then called
upon Mr. Wm. 11. Jones to present to
Mr. and Mrs. Alberta very fine and
valuable lot of articles which their
many friends had brought to show
-that they did not care for self alone
but that they appreciated the family
as friends and neighbors, and to
strengthen that tie of friendship
which they trust will never be bro
ken. Mr. Jones iu a very able man
ner presented the presents, which Mr.
Albert accepted with many thanks to
the donors and assuring the friends
that he could not find words to ex
press the joy ii gave him to meet so
many old frwnds and neighbors. Mr.
Robert Mcßride responded and deliv
ere-d a fine address and urged upon
the people of this community to con
tinue these social gatherings as they
created u social and lasting friendship
toward each other which CAU never
be forgotten. The young folks then
favored the company with some vocal
and instrumental music which made
some of the old veteran dancers feel
so young that they got oiit on the
boardwalk and soon convinced the
rising generation that they did not
know much about genuine jig dan
cing, for there were Horno of tlie? old
timers that could do up ii hornpipe in
genuine TerpHiehorean style. After
having Hpent the afternoon in various
kinds of pleasure and enjoyment the
crowd departed to their several homes,
all feeling that the day had been
well spent; yet no one enjoying it
better than Lewis who said that it
made him feel like a boy Again to
have HO many of his old friends and
neighbor* to come to Hen him. If all
would attend Buch meetings there
would bo lews strife and discord and
more friendship and sociability exist
ing in society and therefore bo a great
benefit to the community.
The youug folks came in full force
in the evening and had a Social Hop
which was much enjoyed by all pres
ent, Thus ended Lewis Albert'.-)
fortieth birthday, which will never be
forgotten by hiui and will be long re
membered by ali that were present on
this occasion. SKO'Y.
Prospect and Vicinity.
Bo it known
—That sickness is quite prevalent
—That the "Rod I'unts" B. B.
players wunt to sell their uniforms to
be made into bandannas.
—That the "Happy Thought" fish
ing club will soon go into camp.
Officers: (Jus Shannon, Pros, John
Wilson, Scc.'y, and Marry Urine,
—That Rev. Stilly, Win McGeary
and Howard Kelly are improving in
—That Mrs. J. D Myers,of Frank
lin, is visiting her father,Geo. A ll*ert.
—That Mrs. Henry Sehreiber, of
Pittsburg, is visiting iter mother, Mrs.
—That Wm. We'gle, of Kaylor
City, I'a, was visiting his brothers
here last week
That Miss Gertie Borland has
gone to spend a lew months in
Beaver Falls.
—That Miss liiura (irine, of the
"Smoky <JiJ> ", is spending her vaca
tion with her cousins, Moll.o and fjin
That Mrs. S. S Moth, of Kvans
(Jit y, is th.! gnoHt of her lather, John
Martin, lv-<|.
That Mrs. (.'on.eiius, of Wells
ville, O, is enter.ained by her
sister, Mrs .1 O Dotids.
Thitl>»c. nicharrlß)H has re
tired homo, ami will he himself
Social Gathering.
Aro 8, ISSS
DEAR SIR :—Yesterday it was my
privilege l» attend a most happy so
cial gathering at the residence of
Mies Hannah Maria lloseuberrv in
Allegheny township.
Quite B-large number of her friends
and relatives met, bringing with
them valuable presents, including
the staff of life, iu sack J , its luxuries,
too, aud all crowned with silver,
foldt d in good cheer wrapping paper.
The congregation of the Alleghany
Pr« bbj lur.an church, ebildrea and
adulis, were almost all present, many
of whom either are or have been iu
Miss Rosen berry's Sabbath School
After dinner Mr Joseph llosenber
ry Was called to the chair, when
short addresses were made by her j
pastor, Joseph Roseuberry and J. P.
Milford. Devotional exercises were j
now engaged in, after which we i
thought of home. We all eojoyed j
ourselves and felt that it was good to j
be there. W. J. H.
August 3, 1888 )
Kl>3. CITIZEN : I voted for Wil
liam Henry Harrison in 1840 and in
tend to vote for his grandson in 1888,
if I am spared to get there.
MESSRS. Ens: —1 voted for William |
H. Harrison in 1840 and inteud to'
vote for his grandson Benjamin Har
rison, and Morton too.
Leasureville, Pa
Aug. sth, 1888. )
DEAR SIR:—I voted for WM. H. j
Harrison in 1840 and intend to vote I
for Harrison and Morton if Provi
dence does not prevent
Aug. 7th, 1888 >
DEAR SIR:—I see by your paper
that you wish to publish the voters
for Wru. Henry Harrison in 1840. 1
was one of them. I acted as president
of a Harrison club in Fairview, at
that time Donegal Tp. and it 1 live
and am able to go to the election I
expect to vote for Benjamin Harrison
in 1888.
PROSPECT, Aug. 3, 1888.
MESSRS. EOS:—By a request in the
CITIZEN of a recent date for all the
voters now living who voted for
William Henry Harrison for Presi
dent in 1840. Robert McKinnia, of
Franklin Twp , requested me to say
that he voted for Harrison in 1840
and if his life is spared will vote for
Harrison and Morton on the fith of
November, and shall do all iu his
power to tear the shackle of free trade
asunder, and elevate Harrison, Mor
ton und Protection. Yours truly,
FOXRUR'G, PA. Aug. Ist 'BB.
Ens. CITIZEN:—Mr. Henry Jaini-
HOU, of Allegheny Twp. voted for
Gen. W. 11. Harrison in 1840, and
will (if ha lives;, vote for General
Harrison at the coining election. Mr
Jamison hu3 b;jen a life long Republi
Also, Mr. William Turner of this
Twp, voted for ICtrriuou in 1840, and
will vote for Harrisou this fall.
Mr. Turner's farm is near the Al
leghany River,aud on It H a very high
hill, ou which he intends shortly to
raise a Harrison and Morton pole t and
on it place the Republican colors,
where they will float in view of the
Clarion County Democracy.
J. C. K.
NORTH HOPE, Aug. 4th, 'BB.
Ens. CITIZEN: —My lirst vote for„
President,was for Monroe, 1820.
Second vote for Adams, 1821.
T'hird for Jackson, 1828
Then afterwards for William Hen
rv Harrison, 1810.
Taylor, 1848.
Lincoln, 1800.
Lincoln, 18(54
Grant, 1808 —lßl2.
Hayes, 1870.
Garfield, 1880.
I didn't vote for Cleveland and am
ever sinew that I did'nt* 1 have
been on the farm where (ieneral Hen
jamhi Harrison wm b >rn; was at the
Cabin and drank ol the hard
eider. If there is any person can
beat this let lis hear from him. I am B'.)
years old, have helped to elect 12
Presidents; have never voted for a
Democrat and exprjet to help to olect
Harrison and Morton, which will be
tin* crowning political act of my life.
Washington Tp.
Co ,PA , Aug. I, 18S3. f
Kns CITIZEN:—I voted for William
Il«*nry Harrison in 1840, and if spared
life and health to go to the election
in November intend to vote for Clin
ton li. Kink and John S. Brooks and
no licensed saloon. Please publish
and oblige your friend,
[ A i,riioinin riot living in the county
at present and not coming strictly
within our purpose in gathering up
the old Tippecanoe voters of IS 10 in
the county, yet we comply with our
friend llosenberry's request and pub
lish his communication. We do HO
bscause w* know him to be a good
man and friend, and because wo al
ways favor free expression and lair
hearing to all worthy men and ob
jects. While Mr. I lone n berry is no
doubt conscientious in the way ho in
tends to vote this fall, yet of course
we differ with him, and believe (Jen.
Kick no better temperance man than is
(Jeueral Harrison, and aH the contest
is between Harrison, the Republican,
and Cleveland, the Democrat candi
date, we would rather see our friend
casting his vote now where it might
do the most good, as he did in 1810.
The It* publicans made an expression
in their National Convention on the
temperance qui stion and all signs in
dicate that it mint be through Re
publicans that we are to obtain re
form ', whether by prohibition or by
rooting out nl the licensed taloon Big
steps have been taken by them iri that
direction already. But we do not
purpose entering upon any argument
on the matter, a* we do no*, nippose
we could charge the mi id of our
friend even by so doing.
—Mr. Joseph 11. Patrick, Secre
tary of the Clarion County l air As
nociation, h.n our thanks for a copy
of th« premium list of th i Fair to bo
held in Clarion this year, on Sept.
2. r >, 20, 27 and 28.
:A E) ID
Marrinqe Sot ices Pubiithed tree.
at the M. K. Parsonage in Bnilrr, by K-v.
S. 11. Nisbit, Mr. William 1.. Weinel an i
Miss Annie E. Mims-hower, both of Glade
Run, Butler county.
Announcement* of i/eaths }>ubUn/ieil free, but
all communicated obituaries will be charged
fur nt the rate of one-half cent fur eve/i
irord, money to accomjiany the order.
R.OF.—Tn Hutler tp, Au;j 7, 188S, of typhoid
fewer, Mr. Cyrus Roe, aged ab>ut 2U years.
COMA BY —At his home iu Rutler, August
4, I>BS, Homer Conaby, age I 33 yeirs,
lie was buriel in t'u M. K. c«ai!terjr at
Rrowusdale ou Sunday. Fie had been work -
iiijj iu the plate glass works here, anil he
leaves a wile who is almost paralyzed from
rheumatism, and two little boys.
BLAN'EY --At St. Joe Station, Aug. -1, 18S8,
infant child of VV. E. Blaney, aged 15
STOELTZTXG-At Mauorville, Armstrong
county, Aug. 7, ISSS, Mrs. Stoel'zing, wife
of Ludwig Stoeltziug, formerly of Centre
tp. this county, aged about 57 years.
Purify the
We do not claim that Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the
only medicine deserving public confidence, but
wc beliove that to purify the blood, to restore and
renovate the whole system, it is > absolutely
unequalqd. The influence of the blood upon
the health cannot be over-estimated. If it be
comes contaminated, the train of consequences
by which tiie health is undermined is immeasur
able. Loss of Appetite. Low Spirits, Headache,
Dyspepsia, Debility. Nervousness and other
"little (?) ailments" aro the premonitfons of
more serious and often fatal results. Try
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5. Made
only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
The Register hereby gives notice that tbe fol
lowing accounts of Executors. Administrators
ami Guardians have been tiled in his otliee ac
cording to law. and will be presented to Court
for confirmation and allowance on Wednesday,
the >t!i (la\ of Stpt., A 1».. ISMS, at 3 o'clock p.
in. of said' day.
1. First and final account of X. s. Grossman
and Win. li. Kiddle. IX'rs of .l.iliu A. Gross
man. dee'd, late of Prospect boro.
2. Partial account of WiuOehl S. ('ratty,
guardian of Perry .1. Alexander, lienor child of
It. I!, and Margaret li. Alexander, dee'd. late ol
Muddycreok twp.
:i. Final account of August Kocnigk and
Christian Sell roth li.x'rs ot Gottlieb Gersteu
berger. dee'd. late of Jefferson twp.
4. Final account of ('. F. .Morrison, guardian
of <ieo. K. Morrison, minor child of M. li. .Mor
rison, dee d, late ol Parker twp.
r>. First and liual account of John T. ( ran
mi r. guardian ol M irtha K. Thompson, niiuoe
clilhl of Asaph Thompson, dee d, late of Centr
(i. First and Dual account of John T. ( ran
mer, guardian of Ida I'.. Thompson, minor
child of Asaph Thompson, dee'd, late of Centre
7. Final aeeonnt of Stroder McDonald, guar
dian ot Win. A. Thompson, minor child ot
Maiv A. Thompson, deed, late of Pittsburg,
8. Final account of Frederick Khultz and
Catharine Westorinan. Kx'rs of .Joseph Wester
man, dee'd. late of fiutf ilo twp.
*». Final account of John W. Monks, Adm'r
of Hubert Setton. dee'd, late ot Clinton twp.
to. First and liual account of Andrew rehl,
guardian of Joliu Felil, minor cliild of Wm.
Fehl, dee'd, late of Forward twp.
It. Final account ol John Kohner. Ex'r of
Margaret Croft, dee'd, late of Forward twp.
12, Final account of John K. Muder, Kx'r of
H, Th. Merit el, dee'd. late ot Saxonburg.
13. Final and distribution account of J W.
Starr Kx'r of John Starr, dee'd, late of Panii
Notice Is hereby given that J. W. Starr Kx'r.
wjll make application to be discharged at lime
of confirmation of tnis account.
11. First and final account of Joshua Kelly,
testamentary guardian ot Sadie I). ItlacK, minor
child ol James lilack. dee'd, late of Parker
Notice is htireby given that Joshua Kelly,
testamentary guardian, will make application
to be discharged at the time of confirmation of
this account,
I:I. First and liual account of James Martin,
guardian of lazzie ll irtzall, minor clil'.d of Ja
eob UartzeU, dee'd late of Pens twp
n;. Final account of Jno. P. Moore, guardian
of M. M. Allen, minor child of W. I). Allen,
dee'd. latent Washington twp.
17. Final account of Zenas Mc.Miehacl. Kt'r
of Margaret Tiuihlin. dee'd, late of Clay twp.
1-;. Final account of Wm. P. tVykc, Adm r ol
Mary Wyke. dee'd. late of Washington t'.vp.
Il>. Final an 1 distribution acubiiut of J. M.
and A. li. llrown, Kx'rs of John Brown, dee'd.
late of Clay twp.
2U. Final ace mnt of Win O'D.muelL Ex'r of
Daniel u'Domicll, do -'d. late of KulTalo twp.
21. First and liual account of Win. P. ISra
liain. guardian o| John A. Gilchrist, minor
chi d ol Win. 11. Gilchrist, d;'"'d, late of Mar
ton twp.
22. Final account of D.uiicl Wallet, and Sil
very Iteicn. Adiu'rs of Clumlns Reich, dee'd,
late of Jefferson twp.
2.1. First partial account of liitrbitra J. Me-
Knight, Ailio'x of K'fcubelh lllatr. dee'd. lato
of Com oro twp.
21 Final account of H. J. Dun woody and J.
M. Klnc <, Kx'rs of Robert Dun woody, dee'd,
late of Mercer twp.
11. A. AVKKS, Register.
Not Ice lo Super visors au,l all nth T< I ill crested
L 1 hereby given that the following Mad reports
have been confirm."! nisi by the Court and will
lie presented on the ft is: Wednesday of Sep
tember, IKM, being the r,th day. If iio excep
tions an l filed t he_\ will be confirmed absolutely.
it, D., N'o. I, March Sessions, s. The peti
tion of I IH- citizens of Franklin twp. for viewer*
prcsenti-d to v.n an, Chang'' un I supply that
pai tot the public ro.wl commencing at a point
about4o roils north of the house of Thompson
M'-< aii'Mcsv 111 Sil'l township, to a polut Oil
s >id road about l.j rods south of said liouwc.
Viewers appointed.
June 2. i»s<. viewers report the vacation,
change and supply as prayed for Is lieces.ary
and have laid out the same lor public use and
report the probable cost ot uiakmj, said road
lo tic seventy five dollars, sal i cost IO be borne
one third by the iM-tittouers ami the remaining
two thuds by the township. No d.image as
It. I).. No 2., March Sessions, |ss«. Petition
ot citizens of Itradv twp,. Ilutlcr Co.. Pa., pre
ciilcd lor u bridge over Cludo Itun at the
place where the public highway to llallston
si a lion, ou the S, it A It It crosies the snlii
run. In the township of (truly, Iu said county.
\ lewer.s appointed.
Julie I, report of viewers tiled as follows ;
The proposed bridge Is necessary and that the
erection of the same will reipiire more expense
than is r< asonable lli.it the Iwp. should bear,
and h ve not caused any survey to be in ule of
unv variation thereon No damages assessed.
11. D , No a, March Sessions, lsss. Petition
ol citizens of IJrady twp. presented for bridge
over Wlgloli Itllli. mi road lending Iroiu Crop's
mill to I till ler and Mercer I'lke. In l|p- town
ship of Krady, county of Ilutlcr, (oil land, ot J.
M Dunn). April I<>. viewers apiioluicd.
\|ay R>, ISNS. viewers reoorl the bridge as pray
ed for necessary and that the erection thereof
will reipiire more exp use llian Is reiwoiiahlo
the township of Itraily should bear anil located
the site thereof a county bridge. No change
necessary iu the course or bed of the puniic
ro id lo i.e constructed theiewlth. No dmi
ag*-s assessed.
It. I) , No. f., Marih Session, IHSK. I'l-tltlou of
Clli/.eus of IVtili twp. preHCllletl for a
over Tleiriioreek at lie 1 place wliere I lie public
highway, le:i>llii'4 from duller lo Itulior.l
school h»usi>, croMses tlin nali| uroeli In lli«
township afori-t.inl. Viewer* appoint l '!.
May In. I <i, vlewiTn :>i>|ioiiiti'il by the Court
who re|iorte'l the propose'! in'ossny anil
illil lor.tie the >1111111), mill thai. It. will require
iinni-expense llian the township should near.
No ilmnaK'e* as lesseU.
It. I), No. March .Sessions, Ihhh. I'otlllon
o( ell I/.ell Sof ■lelfersoli twp. presented lor
viewers lo view ami vacate a certain pulilli:
road leaillii|C from a point on the farm of S un I
I' lllernoii. In .lellersoll twp., 11l IIP- Intersection
or llin llulliTeek 10.nl. ri|iillllt|£ hflwen III"
I mils oi Pit 11-rsoii. Slnailer, isiiiltelv. HiMwell
mill Mcchlln* to the SaxoiiburK roait at tin
¥lllll lull, church 111 .lellnrsoii twp. Miy 11. IHS.S,
Vl«Wers appointed. ami .June ■>. ISXH, viewers re
port ro.nl not iKvessarj ami have thereiore va-
CUteil lie- same.
Ilt'i i:iiit I'OI NI v. CertllluU rrom Hie rt: :oril
this litll day of AUtf.. l«vl.
111.l Itl.N MeKIA'AIN. Clerk <£. s.
Widows' Appraisements.
Tin- following appralscmcnta of personal prop
erty ami real «\staiij .set apart lor tin: benefit of
t 111! WjdoWH Of <leciul<lllt.H IlllVO bIMJII lllt'll 111 t lit*
oliicc ortlie < lerk or flu* Orphan'u Court uf llut
lor county, I'll., IIH IOIIOWH:
Wi«low of Hamilton IC. Turner *7
i h in ;, Beverlit too 00
•' .foini <;«ortfi' Hart man :>»i to
Valentine stock iltcjiliy) . :i-m oo
Samuel Critehlow *J!»H I»H
" .I.nu»*s VV»ili*rH :iiiu (M
" JlU'o') ItlM-k .UHI CM
•J mob Troiitiiiin &tl oi
" CHMSIIIS C Harrison :toooi
All per ion i lutcrc .' •<! In Mm uli.»v«- apjiraUc
iii(*ii r M will take not ir.-. i liiif ii|c> will IM* JUT -
H* •iiT* * • 1 to Ii i 1 • t iftlli 'lN'l* ' *>U I*L of Hut l«*r loiiiify
on W« <hn* vi »> t ii«* »i li «IJI> «»f s«ipt... MHM, u>r coii
iirni'itloii iiltHoluti'ly.
ICKritlvN* Mc'ICLVAIN. <l. rk O. C.
Final Accounts.
Notlcij U lM«ri'l»y klvi ii that Mm following ar
rouiitH liavir l» •II ri|«*«i In tlio oHI rof I In; I'ro
tlioiMt .ii v of t in* Court of Common I'l'uih of llul
l»:r r niiil.v, an l lii.it t lmy w ill l>«* pusnitctl for
i oiitlrin itlon aii'l allow;iii« « oil WwlimhJay,
Sl'pt IH/IK.
IIHi I ai-rount of I>. I, Huiih.tr, aHHlglnu (>t
Oliver o. M«*< 'Unlock at MS I). No. I>l urli
term, I*AH.
l'linil account of llcnr# \V«!ckl»cck<r, as*
KIKIC »• of tIK- II iruiony .Savings Itank. at M'n l».
\o. I term,
Account of flic It.ilil oil ami I
latloo Com|*an> an >tatl•> UN l)lrc« torn at
MS l». No. IJ. Sent term, I*HM'.
.toIIN W lIICOW s, I'rollioiiotary.
rrotlionotary'H olllcc, Itutlcr. R.i., K . 'HH.
TO soi.icrr OKHKIIS.
For our <'hnli:ii mill llaiily Nursiry Stock.
Sii-.nlv work lor ei i-rrwii . ti niperate ni'-n.
Siiluiy mnl t. * pi-num. in mini l"ii II pr n:r-
II I Tin- li'l .1 lie .1 <I• 11'■ ••• lami eieliy le il lie-l
NutUfii lion it II li run I !'■'<( lo ens'uliiei.s uhll
anenl ■ \V| li' ll.in.' Ilalfly lor lerlmi. Stale
A'tmes t »
ii. a. CIIASE FT co.,
11 A) Ski ry I KN'.N I'll It 4. I'A
WAHitu i.Aur,;,
In '.TIL llrm lli'Fl'ifiii'i iiTHjiuiiul. I'rtiMit ir lit IMINIIIIIII
ft!Mltfo4,diN4Ji*r/. U*V A lllnm ,Iv luicla* KL, N. v.
Absolutely Pure.
This Powder hever varlen. A marvel ot
purity, elreujrth and wholesomeiicse. More
economical that the ordinary kinds, and can
uot be bold iu competition with the tnullilue
ol low te«u, short weight,alumn or phosphate
powders. So d only in cans.
100 Wall Street N. Y.
On and after Monday, May 14, 18S8, trains
will leave Butler as follows:
Market at 0:30 a.m., arriving at Alleghe
ny at 9:31' a. m.; connects east for Blairsrille
with Day Express, arriving at Philadelphia
at 7 p.m.
Express at 8:35 a. m., arriving at Alleghe
ny at 10:.'5.! a. ni.; does not couuect for tha
east, but connects with A. V. R. R. north
and south.
Mail at 2:3, 1 p. in., and goes through to
Allegheny, arriving there ai 1:40 p. m.; ion
nects east for Philadelphia.
Accommodation at 5:00 p, m., and con
nects at the Junction with Free port Accom
modation, arriving at Allegheny at 7:2tJ p.
in., and connects east as far as Apollo.
Trains connecting for Butler leave Alleghe
ny at 8:20 a.m., 3:1."' i>. in. and ti:00 p. in.
Trains arrive at Butler at 10:30 a, m. and I
5:00 and 5:00 p. m.
On and after Monday, Aug. ti, 1888, trains
will leave Butler as follows.
Corrected to fast time, 1 hour faster than |
schedule tiuie.
Trains leave Butler for Greenville from
the Pittsburgh and Western depot at, 7:00
aud X 0:30 a. in. ami 6:0o p. m. Trains
leaving the P. &. W. depot in Allegheny
city ,s;2O a. in. and 3:05 p. m. fast time
connect at Butler with trains on the S.
& A.
Trains arrive at Butler from Greenville,fast
time 10:10 a. in., 2:35 and 0:20 p. m.,
aud connect with trains on the P. & W.
arriving at Allegheny at 12:20 a. in. aud 5:00
and iu., fast tiros.
Trains leave Milliards at 5:45, aud 11:00 a.
ni., slow time, and arrive at 11:20 a. in. aud
5:55 p. m. Both trains connect at Branchton
for Butler and Ureuuville.
p. & w. r. n.
On and after Monday, Oct. 24, 1887, trains
will leave Butler as follows:
Corrected to fast tiuie, one hour faster
than schedule time.
Trains leave Butler for Allegheny City at
♦J: 15, 8:18, & 10:30 a. m. A 12:45 p. ui.ifc 2:50
A 0:20 p.m. A train connecting for New Castle
aud the West leaves Butler at 12:45 p. m.
aud arrives at Chicago at ti:uo a. m. next
Trains arrive from Allegheny at (1:10 and
10'21 a. iu. aud 12:30, 4:10, 7:55 aud 0:30 p.
Trains leave Butler for l'oxburg am. the
North at 10:21 a. m. and 5:00 ami 7:55 p. m.
Trains arrive at Butler from the north at 8:18
aud 10:30 a. m. and l>:20 p. m.
On Sunday trains leave Butler for Alle-
I gheuy at.S:43 a. ui. aud 0:20 p. iu., aud for
the West at 1:45 p. ui., ami arrive from
Allegheny at 10:21 and 3:35 p. ui.and from the
West at 7.55. A train arrives from the
North at 8:43 a.m. and departs at 7:55. p.m
Trains leave Allegheny for Butler ut 7:00,
8:20 and 10:20 a. in. aud 3:05, 6:40 and
t>:lO p. in., fast time.
Trains leaving Butler at 8:18 a. m aud
12:40 p. m. make close coiiui etious at Callery
for the West, and the 2:50 trai i connects, but
: not closely.
Trains arrive at Allegheny a 8:10,10:30
a m. aud 12:25, 2:55. 5:00 auu 8:23 p.m.
1 Good men to soil our tirsl class nursery stock
on salary or commission, paid weekly. Perma
iioiii employment guaranteed, oiitlit I'ree.
Previous experience not required. Address
Nil in cry man,
t.tTMention this paper.
James IVXclVees, .
Maiiuractiin r and dealer in stone pumps and
water pipe, wishes the public to remember that
lie Continues that business, at llallston station,
on IM I' s. |„ K. It. It
L f or particulars address. .lamks Mi'Xkks
Pump. I*. (i . Ilutler county I'a.
Orders can be left with ,l! Niggle &. Ilro., Ilui
ler. I'll
A woelilv nowupaper, publieliod every Krl
day luoriiing nt lliitiur, I'a., by JOHN 11. A
Subscription Rule.
Per year, iu advance tl 60
OtherwiHU $2 00
No HiibHcriptiou will be discontinued until
all arrearages are paid.
All communications intended for publication
in Ibis paocr must bo accompanied by the real
name of tho writer, not for publication but as
a guarantee of good faith,
.Marriage and death notices must bo accom
panied l>y a responsible name.
Advertising Rules.
One Hipiare, one insertion, il ; each subse*
queiit insertion, 50 cents. Yearly advertise
ments exceeding ono-fotirth of a column, f!i
per inch, Figure work doiiblo those rales;
additional charges where weekly or monthly
changes ari made, l.ocal advertisements 10
emits per line for llrst insert ion and 5 cents
pur lino for each additional insertion. Mar
riages and deaths puhlndied free of charge.
Obituary notices charged as lis-al advertise
miiiits and payable when banded in. Audil.uiT
Notices, fl; Kxecutors. and Admiiustratois'
Notioes, f3 Mteli; Kstray, Caution aud Dis
solution Notices, Hot exceeding ten lious,
Address Tiik OITIXKN, lluller, Pa.
The following are the selling prices of mer
chants of this pluee :
Apples, per bushel, 50 lo lift els
butler, per pound, 15 lo IM els. .
Beans, per <|t. K to lllcts.
Cabbage, new, 5 cti.b per pound.
Caudle*, mold, 14 15. ets.
Carbon oil, 10 to 16 ets.
Cheese, 12$ jets per lb.
Crackers, 7 oil) ets. per lb.
Chickens, per pair, ! ■ to SJ. ets.
Colfee, Rio, 22 els.
Codec, Java, 30 etc.
Coll Roasted, 20 to 2'i ets.
Cotlee, ground, 2i> to 2<> ets.
Eggl, 10 eta.
I'isli, mackerel, 5 to 15 ets.
Flour, per barrel, ji1.50 to sil.
Flour, per siu-k, $1.25 to jt1.»15..
Feed, chop, per HKI pounds, $1 25.
Feed, bran, per 100 lbs. $1.15.
tiraiu, wheat per hinihel. H2.
Cirain, outs per bushel 10 to 45ctx
(Irani, corn per bushel 115 ets.
Clovet seed I.arge, ju">.2s per bushel.
('lover seed .Small, sS.HO per bushel.
Tiiuothy seed, 125 per bushel.
Lard, 10 ets.
Hams, 11 ets.
Honey,2o ets.
Hay, ||o .
Shoulders, 10 ets,
Bacon, 1 Ji els.
Dried beef, IS to 2...
meal, per pound, 2 to 2S els.
Potatoes, new,.- I 2 < els bush.
Rice. S to 10 els.
Sugar, bard, sets.
Sugar eotfee, H ets.
Sugar, raw, (IJ ets.
Soap, 5 to 10 ets.
Salt, per barrel, sl.2>.
Tea, llysOil, (itilipowder, eb-., ",0 ets. lo 'MI
Tea, Japm, ato., 50 to qq eti.
Tea, Breakfast, 10 to hj ets.
Tallow. 310 nU.
Onions, 75 ets. a bti.
Radishes, New, >ct a bunch.
Lettuce, k cents u hea l.
IVj I Akhi,» i,f Mi-sum
N. wTaVt* A HON. uur (••■liuriust »*iiita
Nevr Goods »i r rivii:g right a!on«r and being marked tin
VERY LOWEST PRI( ESS. Our (kfiriig (int S--lo iti Tuly
was so great a success that we will continue it duri lg August.
If you want to excurt, combine business with pleasure
and come to Butler and take advantage of the (iUKAT BAll-
A high yradc Institution with tai tUU, .in .M 1- lel Ait -e ..'.il 10 no •■»«••• -I n t!i-■ *r»j»•..
Kmploys only n-aehers >.f evprrli il ct'dn »<» mtat.on. 1. 1 _• !i' «ep;;! :»!«• i Ml- •.
Including .ill l-ran.'h< s Yim'hl and 1 :i«l i'lllti. nial. Is .Itlilkil> •! v. Itll \ !!••>;ln :\ I Oll> Willi h u i |li
Music in elective slutlv.
A thorough Art Course. studio. equipped v. l'ii tluest r -is. 1 n 1 r cat •or :. i : ; • . o i
;:bl!try. Diplomas rrant-d those completelng m y one of Hie cmirse:,. i mvII. I.i Immi . 11-
| ('tilth's at very mo l 'Wo rates. stu ! -:i: • :'iUuliic<! to :: • i-., :• 1 ill tern. !••• '"n* •• . ttti.
Send for Catalogue to I'ltOK. K. KKYNOMi'., PIKMTOIt, MKAliYll.l.t.. i.
Butler County Agricultural
Tuesday, * Wednesday, and Friday,
September 11,112, i;> & 14,1888.
The P. AW. Railroad trains will run every la minutes betwei ii Hie P.. v\. it i nml i. Kalr
Grounds. Passengers on tin' I'. S. .v 1.. K Itillm id will lit- lam; d nt the I'iii, oiamds" ilioill
change of cars. Special ev .arslon rale-i nu ill r.illn ■ 1,. Hii'c\'u I iii r > v s.n.iil | sters.
The unparalleled succcess of the Association la
no pains or expense to make t!i ■ coml ng exhllilt eclipse a'l.v K. Ir ev.-r le-ld In V, • ■ lei u !' nnsyl
vanlu. Premiums In nil classes have lieeu carefully revised and are niiuso.ill;, lilieral.
Splendid Racing Each Day.
All premiums paid oil the grounds on the last div of lii • Kalr, commi'iiein.; ai |jo elocl noon)
Tlieexhibit of heavy drift and I.ln ideil horses. and line '»r<• I cattle an I sheep w 111 exec I any •
thing ever seen in Western Pennsylvania.
Itemcmber entries for liorees iyi«l cat tle v. 11l close Safnr lay s -pf. s, at la p.m.
For excursion rates and premium list address.
\V. P. ROESSING, Secy.
Having eoncliultd to discontinue
handling READY MADE Cl.O'l 11 L\(J, will, after the Ist of
August, wll nil his entire stock of Men's, Boy's an 1 Cliil liens
Ready Made Clothing
A. T COB r r
And will turn his attention exclusively lo
Merchant Tailoring,
The Goods to he .sold at cost arc nil 11c .v, stylish and good,
having been purchased within the past six months.
The sale is positive.
64 South Mtiin strcot, opposite tho I'oßtoflico, Iliitler, Pa.
ir j f\ i! ft//// nnu/M Vrnm l ' ,c * umnu ' rs
It iILL. i'lbfe (JrWfa ln-.it; if von can't alccp, have no appetite, lack
ambition, anil are always tires), you arc as
mm hin nce lof mciliiiwe a< if sick »Ud. Yon need I'nine's Celery Compound at this
aeiisoii, when tho whole ystem i i debilitated by the wear and tear of work or play in
the extreme heat. Can you ill;.id the time and ci*t of n vacation? I'aine'n <<! r»
Compounl will rc-'iiove the ui'ed of "tie. It i., Iho only hot weather tunic that han li:'e
niedieiniil value, eonipotindid l»om the formula ui a hiii ciKolnl physi' iali, as a jreui ral
invij{orator it has no ei|Ual. Wlit'ii all
run down from In at or overwork, re- WILL BRACE YOU UP.
member thai l'aiiu k( clery ( onipoiiinl ...
Sold liy all drii(.i?i'ts, $1 u bottle. Six lor $5.
WliLI-S, Kl( IIAKI>St>N iVt'O., I'roprs, Ilurlington, Vt.
A rar.- cbanee to buy a ">H)il farm sllnali I In
Wliiili'ltl I» p itni l' ' i'■hiti i . I'.i.oiiii. i; •i • i i
111 .ill. Il or \\ ■--I I Villi IC. 11 iI > i ni. .Iliil wtllllli ball
a mile ot t lie si at lon und village of II 'laiio. i on
One Hundred Acres.
Hcvi-iity flvn iuTi'H of wlib'li ;ir«' •"I«* * *"• *«1 ;»i»t|
(hi' luiUuro In xoinl tlintii i, lii»H :i m • r.V
rrailMt lit HIM) of Hvn I'Mlllli » Mil. u.l ' IHMI .
hpnuj:lionM. iiarn lmiu.itn<i « i.iiaiil <»i . »•!
Miiici\ of fruit. iii. i.uml i I i i » Kt.iif "f
cult .if lull. II I, It,lllltX '"if I. Il"' II I.
lllflH, Hfl<l In W• *ll mi.ipt' l !«'I ' ! I'iii d't
I lll'llh lIVIH, .\,|»«'» 111 <*V«|, | -| It'll fi|'
fi-ii'TS nrr In 11.
T» i iii ••ir v. I '»i rur i li'-r parti ul it % nr|u ««
4 ll« rin.in, I'. <»., h«illi*r « <»., r.i
AdrcriiHc in tho CITIZKN
_ rffv s I tViia.br* evtst 111 tl •.!!' 1 of
,11 L liioi .>, bii lll',' siirp I til I 111 mar
ili' rii,'- .1 In. itr on. win •• In
PJ LL I pretll.i'.te «> ~1 U tt1..1 II I"!
«1,.i. Uti.i ..i le n.e • la.'ll I • »'"
~ I I lie It lit 111 . , to i: I lei I .. ( o 111 ' 1-llKl
M din' and re • i. e fn > . lull Informal!'", bow
eltln i \of all a ;.'s, i ,'H earn troin »• lo ti',
| I lav I'll Upw il Is Wln revcr tlley |l\i Hull
ill 1 .. 'll tell 11 ■.' I I|illul liot r.'ipiiie I r-oiii"
ti m iiia.i-- mi r?jiin .. slii :le day at :,i *..rk
AI! s.l „ei|.
For Konsingt)), Arraseno
\! ,i ti'Munn in sam: given by ANNIK 14
L.OWMAN, North itieet, butler, I' .