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■I »II nmr um-rorioi PBBPAID:
(M jut, bulde County • 1 - M
0M Tw, Outside County.
Payable In Advance.
Batleras M class aatUr
FRIDAY. JANUARY 17. 1890.
tit M tme of the Crnas some extra copies
MsnMl which are sent to citizens ot the
gguty WM an not subscribers and their sab-
■SSaeflMn will do us a favor by sending us
ABBSMBOt their neighbors, not now taking a
Ah immnnl'l" intended for publication
m. ggntr most be accompanied by the real
of tin writer, not for publication bnt aa
by B responsible name.
BI>ATOB QUAY is trying to get $200,000
FM r B postoffice building in Allegheny City,
Ml $60,000 for ono in Beaver Falls.
Tm you get through with the
"grippe" just send it to a taxidermist and
hftT* it ataffed. It will be a curiosity next
YMII BLAINE, eldest son of James
%. Blaine, died suddenly at Washington,
Wednesday, from an attack of acute pneu-
SDonia, following an attack of influenza or
lT'*em« that President Harrison did
Hally kill the hog on his recent duck-hunt
ftkg campaign. Oh, well, why should so
■ich notice be taken of itt It is only
history repeating itself.
PotrsTHir men passed from life to
gtomity in an instant's time at Louisville
last Friday. They were working in a
saiason at the new railroad bridge, when a
sinking of the apparatus plunged
tfeam beneath the waters of the river. Only
fMr •fall the crew escaped.
SMLAITD is not hankering after a war
With Portugal or any other Power. The
toys when it was "good form" for a nation
keep a chip on its shoulder are gone.
Inept has vast and expensive armies, bat
ttsir chiwf purpose is to maintain peace,
Mt to provoke a quarrel. Krupp guns,
nokolsas powder and improved rifles have
toads battle fields a last resort, to be
troMea If possible.
MLM GWBHDOLI* CALWELL, a wealthy
American gusher,has concluded to not mar
ly Prises lfurat because he came too high
r-thatis,he insisted upon her .settling upon
him two-thirds of her income. Her offer
was twenty thousand por annum, which
ths Princs refused. If tho parents of Miss
Oalwsll had named her Maria Jane it is
tot likely that she would have wanted to
he a princess, but would liav* married
■cms American Reuben Jonah a. .d settled
down to quiet domestic life. When par
ents hitch such a high-sounding name as
Owsiiilnlin on an innocent and unconscious
• girl baby they assume a fearful responsi
Tim of four pears weighing twonty
■wtofii and three onions twenty-one
pounds; a potato fourteen inches long and
poaches twelve to fifteen inches in circum
ference; heads of wheat containing from a
■ hundred to a hundred and fifty grains and
a sheaf of oats nine feet high; thirty-sis
Diet of grape vine &own in one year and
a cabbage seven weeks old measuring six
feet across the top of its expanded leaves;
• squash kicking the beam at three hun
feod four pounds, one of a hundred
gtol sixty-seven being classed as a middle
flight and a hundred and twenty ponnd
§g as a light weight. These, according to
tos Los Angeles Times, are specimens of
fltMfenria's champion products. California
it a fioat State. ■
torn contributor who is in the social
fvim sends the Pittsburg Dispatch the
Mowing first-rate travesty of the averago
ascisty item: "Mrs. Hiram A. Weggs,
Wife of the populsr candidate for Alder-
Baa, gore a brilliant and rocherche party
(jt her charming mansion at No. 1395 Fifth
ffenue last night. Among the guests
Vtro Mrs. Reginald de Courcy Smydt
(wife of old Smith, tho boot and shoe man),
Mas Dorothy Neville Robbynsone (daugh
of J\m Robinson, agent for a well
(■owi button house), Mrs. Gallia Cisalpina
■«ldoon(wife of Col. Muldoon, who used
* keep Muldoon'g Rest on Speakeasy
flfcaot), Mrs. G. Washyngton O'Bryen
(wife of tho West End contractor), and
IVtar distinguished society people of this
To the average man the statement that
MOO mile* of railroad has been built in the
Vafted States in the past year, conveys
Bttle. aoing. .To tbo paan who has an
knowledge of snch matter* it means
* great deal. To show just what it does
(KB to inch a person, and what it really
fcto the nation, we call attention to the
o§|emcnt that "the addition of, say, 5,300
■flu of now roail during the past year
that, at the moderate average of
*O.OOO per mile, the vast sum of $106,000,-
tH.-hae been invested in their construction
equipment, and that employment for
Aafhtore has been furnished thereby to
ftwn 25,000 to 30,000 more men, who will
to required to carry on the operations of
tfceee Haps while thousands more will be
ftaptfcOfjr in supplying the various manu-
Mmi articles, tbo demand for which is
iMnased by the addition of every new
Mile of railway."
A WEITEk in the Pittston Gazette takes
to taak the writers for city newspapers
fbv dfcery tbo work of the country news
paper man, and he does it so skillfully as
to almost leave nothing to be said. When
• country newspaper man drifts to one of
thebig eities and secures a position on a
Mg metropolitan journal, nine times out
ef ten he can never see any merit any
■ore in country newspaper work. There
•TO exceptions, of course, but tho rule is
that the ohump rather looks down on the
•avspaper that first brought him into
fvwninencc. And wo might say just hero
that that class of newspaper men do not
last very long after they reech the cities.
'They generally take a largo-sized drop,
Wd are content after a while to beg the
■■■lle»t kind of assignments in order to
tan the dollar.—Harrisburg Telegraph.
The New Commissioner.
The Court last week appointed John
Kuphrey, Esq. of Worth township to fill
flk vacancy caused by the resignation of
(r. John C. Kelly. This appointment
(Mts'for one year or to the Ist of January
mi. Three Commissioners arc therefore
toheeleoted this' fall as usual.
The selection of Mr. Humphrey gives
mrj general satisfaction. He is regarded
41 a very competent man for the place.
97 the tetas of the new Statu Constitu
te the appointee hod to come from the
■Bk* of the party in which the vacancy
occurred and Mr. Kelly beiug elected as a
Bemocrat this confined the appointment
#( members of that party who voted for
Mas. There were a number of applicants or
Sames proposed, but if thu Court had
Oearched the coULty over they could not
lore found.within the Democratic party a
■are competent man for the vacancy than
fata Humphrey, Esq. A similar case of
IKHIfj in a board of County Commiss
loaers had not happened in this or any
Other county of the State, and the Court,
to Ailing it, did well to n:ake a good selec-
Death of Wm. D. Kelley.
■William D. Kelley, who for nearly thirty
years had repiesented one of the districts
of Philadelphia in Congress, and who tra»
known as the "Father of the House.' died
at his hotel in Washington, D. C., last Fri
day, aged 76 years.
Judge Kelley had attended alike to pub
lic and private dnties until a few weeks be
fore his deatn, and, although an intense
sufferer from a complication of diseases,
his tremendous will power had time and
again carried him through attacks of sick
ness and suffering which would have
stricken down less powerful constitutions.
The old protection warrior fought a gal
lant fight to the last, and death only con
quered six years after the Judge had pass
ed the alloted life of man. Judge Kelley
will always be known in American politi
cal history as one of the ablest and most
eloquent defenders of the national policy
of protection. He will, moreover, rank as
one of the greatest of American authors
and parliamentarians. In debate few men
could copo with him, and in some of the
more important historic debates on the tar
iff he has shown himself as unquestionably
the best equipped man on that question on
the floor. It is safe to say that no other
living man ever mastered the details of the
tariff as Judge Kelley did. His mind was
a complete storehouse of facts and figures
relating to the history of every protected
article. He never forgot anything. He
could remember witn the most remarkable
minuteness conversations, speeches and
incidents which happened a generation,
and even half a century ago, better than
some men remember the occurences of
yesterday. His memory was simply prod
As a statesman Mr. Kelley was undoubt
edly a very able man, with a large amount
of both political foresight and political sa
gacity. He was invariably in advance of
his party —certainly in all matters relating
to the tariff question. He was the man
who stood fearlessly and defended the tar
ifi and advocated the repeal of the internal
revenue taxes when the more timid Repub
lican leaders were squirming at the at
tacks of the agents of British free trade in
the United States. He was a man of great
courage, of strong convictions, of unflag
ging industry and remarkable persistency.
He was absolutely an incorruptible man.
His public career is without a single stain
or suspicion. An active and influential
man in public life during the corrupting
period of the war and immediately follow
ing, be never wavered frem the ster
ling honesty of purpose which characteriz
ed him as Judge of the Court of Common
Pleas of Philadelphia, and while others
yielded William D. Kelley stood forth,
like Abraham Lincoln, a sincere, earnest,
rugged representative of the common peo
Poor, perhaps, in worldly goods, Judgo
Kelly leaves behind a reputation which is
rich in what it teaches. His boyhood aud
early struggles show what perseverance and
study will do, if accompanied by honesty
of purpose and earnestness of conviction.
These struggles with hardship in the ear
lier days of his career undoubtedly created
a sympathy for the efforts and aims and
ambitions of young men. There are many
young who received thoir first lift in life
from Judge Kelley. If he could help a
young man bent on helping himself the
great protectionist always did it. And
when ho did it, it was done thoroughly.
His friendship was worth that of an army
ot ordinary men. More than one President
of the United States has referred to the
strength aud earnestness of Judge Kelley's
friendship. Now that he dead the many
splendid qualities of this fine old Aincri
can statesman will be remembered and his
death will be mourned from one end of the
country to the other. Dead he is, but as
his life slowly ebbed in the midst of the
noise and bustle of a Washington hotel, it
must have been a gratifying thought to
the dying orator to feel that although he
was about to pass through the shadow of
the valley of death, the doctrine which he
believed in so earnestly and truly never
had such a strong hold upon the sixty-five
millions of souls which make up this nation
as it bas to-day.
THE New York Press facetiously ob
serves: "If the Pennsylvania coal miners
want to strike it's all right, but they
onght to have regard for the newspaper
night editors and not begin at a town with
such a name as Punxsutawney."
A CYCLONE struck St. Louis late las
Sunday afternoon. Houses were de
molished, buildings unroofed and church
steeples blown down. Four persons were
killed and a number injured. Passenger
cars are said to have been blown from the
track. The loss to property is very heavy.
On Saturday, at the congregational
meeting of the English Lutheran Church,
pastor Rev. V. B. Christy tendered his
resignation, to take effect on or about the
Ist of April, and asked that it be accepted.
His request was reluctantly complied with.
He has received a call from Elerton, Ohio,
and will accept. His moving away will be
greatly regretted, not only by his con
gregation, but by tbe community in
general, who respect and esteem him high
Communion services were held in the
English Lutheran Church on Sunday.
Miss Lou Randolph will start next week
for Kansas, to visit relatives.
Mrs. Joseph Ziegler, Sr.. is seriously ill.
Jacob Kauffman has put up a one-story
frame building on his now lot as a tem
porary residence. Ho will build a fine
brick house in tho spring.
Daniel Stauffer, Jr., has the contract for
building Jacob Shaffer's house, which will
be of brick, and a credit to tho town.
Mrs. E. Mellon has returned from a visit
to ber daughter in Woostcr, Ohio. G.
Sandy Hill Notes.
Mud, nothing but mud.
Mr. Wendell Hickey smiles. It is a boy.
Mr. Jeffrey Davis has again becoino tbe
proud possessor of a pony and cart, which
he purchased last Saturday.
Mr. Wiles is convalescent again after
being confined to the bouse a few day with
tbe grippe. Glad to see Mr. Wiles on the
lease once more.
The Henry Flick and Lefevre wells were
shot Saturday and flowed freely.
Mr. J. N. Fulton of Allegheny was vis
iting his daughter, Mrs. Allison for a few
days. We hope to have Mr. Fulton with
us all the time after April Ist, as he in
tends moving back to his farm at that
When may we expect the "American
Hogt" Wo have been waiting quite a
The indications indicate that wo aro go
ing to have snow. Mr. Henry Snyder,
who was sick a few days is at work again.
He has made several sleds this winter.
Let us hare tbe snow uow, Henry.
Miss Annie Norris fell on her way to
school and dislocated two joints in her
thumb. The joints were put in place again
by Mr. Lardin.
Our school in charge of N. W. Camp
bell, is making rapid progress.
Tbe institute held at No. 4 school, this
twp. is said to have been quite a succoss.
The oyster supper, held at the G. A. R.
hall, was very nice; but, on account of the
moistness of the roads, the crowd was
West Virginia's Wealth.
VALLEY FTRSACE, Jan. 13, 1990.—A
few words to entertain the old readers of
the CITIZE.V. You will understand by
Yalley Furnace that the writer is some
where in the mountains of W. Ya.
In the first place to give our readers an
idea of the country, I will explain the
term. "Yalley Furnace."
This is an old furnace, used some thirty
years ago for making iron, which iron,
after being made, had to be drawn by ox
tcams a distance of one-hundred miles, to
the nearest shipping point.
Tho furnace is located in a beautiful
valley and on a stream called Teaters
Creek a branch of the Tygress river. The
surrounding country is wealthy in miner
als, such as Iron and Coal; the coal in
some places shows a thickness of eleven
feet, while the Iron ore vein is from five
to twenty feet. This is one of the finest
mineral countries we have.
Now we will pass over Laurel mountain
and take a ramble in the Cheat river and
Cheat mountain timber fields.
We come to a place called Alum Hill.
At this point the river divides, one part
bearing the name of Black Fork, the other
Between these two rivers is one of West
Virginia's great timber fields.
There, in the dense forest where the
woodman's axe has never been heard, is
an ocean of timber wherein there is not a
stick missing and the principal inhabitant
is the bear and deer.
This timber consists of walnut, cherry,
ash, oak and pine.
The writer being upon one occasion out
on the Cheat Mts. forty miles from any
habitation was without any lood for two
days, but did not forget to look about him
and view the large trees, viewing at one
time, and without moving, thirty large
poplar trees which would make at least
45,000 feet. This is only one place among
many. This timber is accessable by water
and will in time be one of the greatest
lumber yards in the U. S.
Why, sirs, the wealth of West Virginia
has scarcely been tapped. Admitting that
there has been a great deal taken out of
this State, yet the worlds of timber and
the mountains of »re and coal are s:jch that
the mind can scarcely conceive of it.
West Virginia as a farming country is
superior to many other States, its climate
being mild and pleasant. The soil is of a
fine quality, very fertile and more especial
ly along the river bottoms, where it is of a
very dark color.
This is but a very short ramble in this
State, next time will be somo place else.
H. W. E.
We are having a little winter mixed with
our summer now.
Our schoolhavo opened up after vaca
cation and in each room the same iuterest
is manifest that was before they closed for
Ves Breneman is able to be on tho street
again after his recent very serious illness.
The Tebay family have moved from
town to their farm on Muddycaeek.
Mrs. George Oliver, who has been un
well for gathering strength
Religious services wero held at Mount
ville U. P. church each evening last week,
and closed with communion on Sabbath.
In conducting these meetings Kev. Rals
ton was assisted by Rev. McCall of Kit
Others of our young people that we were
not able to mention in our last, but who
have since tired of a celibate life are Ed.
Kennedy and Margaret Marshall, who
were married at Butler recently. We wish
the young couple a pleasant and prosper
ous journey through life.
A number of our citizens went to work
Saturday and laid qnite a substantial, if
not beautiful, stone and ash walk from the
meat market on "Christian flat" to the
school house. The act was a commendable
one, gentlemen, and we know that the
blessings of a host of students and teacher
as well, will be upon you for it.
A number of young folks from the
Mountville congregation with a few from
the congregation of this place made a sur
prise party for Rev. Ralston on Friday
night week. The Reverend, however,
equal; to the emergency, succeeded in
making them enjoy themselves, and all
left feeling that they had a pleasant time.
The store, which has for a number of
years been under tbe direct management
an;! supervision of Wm. Humphrey, is
hereafter to be known as Humphrey <fc
Son. The change was made since the new
year. We are glad to hear of your promo
tion John, and wish you good excuses.
Hal Heberling attended the wedding of
Miss Jones of Greenfield, and Mr. George
of Meadville, at Mercer, last week.
The drillers at the Normal have a fishing
job on hand, haying lost their tools at the
depth of two hundred and fifty feet. The
water is about one hundred feet deep, but
the Trustees are not willing to take the
well off thoir bands unless the tools are
P. L. Gill is trying his hand in teaching
at tbe Ralston. Miss Carrie Black, the
teacher, resigned to attend the Normal.
Mrs. Met'ullough of Butler, is here tak
ing care of her son Harry, who haß been
under the influence of iia Grippo.
The bright little visitor who i-amu to
Prof, and Mrs. Moore last week seemed so
much at homo that they have concluded
to keep it for some time. The little lady
as yet shows no inclination to venture out
The attendance at the Normal will be
larger this term than any former one. Last
week one hundred and sixty were enrolled.
Miss Ella Duncan, a student, was called
home by the death of her brother, who
was killed by a freight train.
Geo. W. Kennedy and S. It. Mifflin, who
are teaching in the township, represented
various educational publishing companies
at the Beaver County Institute. They re
port a pleasant time but think our Insti
tute was a better one.
The livery men of our town would like to
sell their sleighs.
La Grippe or somothiug very much like
has attacked ns with quite a firm hold.
The first student of the Slippery Rock
Normal to enter the silken bonds of matri
mony was Miss Maggie Culbertson, of Now
Castle, who was married to J. C. Hunt, of
Brady township, last Thursday.
Wm. Crocker has purchased the Wilson
Eroperty on Main street and is erecting a
uifding which will bo used as a jewelry
store. This makes the fifth building going
up at the present time.
The windstorm Monday was quite se
vere. It blew down chimneys and signs,
crushed in windows and played havoc in
general. I. N. DOCTCS.
Tho following is the report of School
No. 4, Cranberry Twp. for the third month
ending Jan. 10th.
No. of pupils enrolled, 45. Average at
tendance during the month, 38. Follow
ing aro the names of those present every
day during the month. Jennie and Susie
Allan, Annie and Lena Reichle, Ella aud
Ida Little, Mary Graham, Lula Davidson,
Park and Frank Graham, Chas. and Elmer
Davison, Joseph and Murtland West,
Ethan Allan, Waltor Cookson, Clyde Van
divert, and Jos. Zeigler. Tardiness of
some of tbe pupils is the principal draw
back to the school. Parents should try to
have their children to school on time. Cit
izens and all friends of education are re
quested to visit the school.
W. P. SIPKS, Teacher.
THK number of divorces—alias cases of
heart failure—isl argely on the increase at
this season of the year.
Light on Tarentum's Crime.
A new move was made in the Tarentuin
murder investigation Tuesday, which ap
parently. added a very strong chain of
ciacumstautial evidence aga'nst Griffin,
one of the three men who killed Mrs.
Detectives Langhurst, Fitzgerald and
Gilkinson secured an order from Court and
took Killain, one of the suspects, up to
Tarentnm. Killain was taken to his
boat-house and made a statement. He
said that on the evening of December 23,
Griffin came to him and hired a skiff.
With Griffin were two men. one a German
and the other a negro. Killain claimed
that he had never seen the two before and
did not know who they were. He then
took the detectives outside his boat-house
to a little mound and dug up a gold watch
and bracelet, which he said, Griffin had
secreted there the evening the tradgedy.
Further than this Killain professed ig
norance, but strenuously denied all per
sonal implication in the murder of Mrs.
Paul Rndert. He was taken back to jail,
and Mr. Rndert will examine the recover
ed jewelry to ascertain whether it was
stolen from his store.
The deteetiyes are confident that the
evidence is conclusive and justifies their
opinion that they have struck th» right
clue. They believe that when they cap
ture Griffin they will have secured one of
the murder rs. They also think that Kil
lain knows more than he will tell, and
that he is himself implicated—probably
indirectly—in the robbery and murder.
His confession is regarded as very impor
The Pipe Exploded.
CLARION, PA., Jan. 12.—A painful ac
cident occurred at Sand Valley, Madison
township, this eounty, in which James
Stopp, a village blacksmith, was maimed
for life. The accident was caused by the
carelessness of a number of boys. They
went to the blacksmith-shop on New
Year's eve and secured a piece of brass
pipe to use as a cannon. Tho pipe was
loaded full of powder and paper wads, but
f«r some reason it failed to go off. The
boys finding their efforts fruitless thought
lessly threw the pipe on the junk pile in
the shop aud departed without mention
ing the fact to the nnfertunate blacksmith.
Yesterday, however, Mr. Stopp, wishing
to nse some of the iron on the scrap pile
found the pipe and concluded it was just
what he wanted. Holding it in his right
hand he stuck it into the forge fire for
the purpose of heating it. The pipe bad
scarcely touched tho flame when there
was a territfic explosion, tho pipe burst
ing in a dozen pieces, tearing three of his
fingers completely off one hand and other
wise mutilating it so badly that amputa
tion will be necessary. Suit will proba
bly be brought against the boys for mis
For the Shenango Road.
Vice President Thomas M. King, of the
Baltimore «fc Ohio, is in the city to-day,
aud while at the Baltimore <fc Ohio offices,
was busy with railroad affairs.
He was in consultation with Frederick
W. Huidekooper, receiver of the Shenan
go Railroad; Col. Samuel Dick and R. H.
Huidekooper, all of Meadville, and all in
terested in the Shenango road. Col. Dick
said: "Oh, we are here on that matter of
our road, the old Shenango road, trying
to see if there is anything in it."
Just what was the purpoose of the con
ference it was impossible to learn, but as
this road is easy of access from the connec
tions of the Baltimore & Ohio, and the
building of a short line would connect it
with the Sharpsburg road, now owned by
the Baltimore & Ohio, no one need be
surprised if the negotiations resulted in
the Baltimore & Ohio acquiring the She
nango road. If put in good condition and
properly equipped, this roud, running as
it does through a rich coal and limestone
section, in which there aro a number of
furnaces, would be a valuable piece of
property to the Baltimore <fc Ohio road.—
Pittsburg Chronicle- Telegraph.
Great Loss of Life at Sea.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 10. —The following
news reached this city yesterday by the
steamer City of Peking: The German
oteamer Duburg, which left Singapore,
October 25, with 400 Chineso passengers
forAmoy, via Hong Kong, undoubtedly
foundered in the great typhoon of Novem
ber. Floating bundles of rattans, which
formed part of her cargo, are the only
traces seen of her.
The volcano of Shiranesan, near Nikko,
Japan, broke out November 5. A sound
like thunder came from the mountain.
At the hot springs at the foot of the moun
tains, jets of muddy water were thrown
up. Fire and ashes were thrown out and
scattered over many miles, but no ono
was killed. The volcano had been quiet
for 18 years.
A Royal Arch Accident.
HUNTINGTON, W. VA. Jan. 12. —Rev. J.
W. Johnson, of the Methodist Church of
this place, died this morning from the re
sult of injuries received at the Masonic
Lodge Friday night. Rev. Johnson and
Rev. N. F. Marshall, of the Episcopal
Church, were on that evening being initia
ted into the Royal Arch Degree of Mason
ry, and while Mr. Johnson was descend
ind a rope into a pit about thirteen feet
deep t-lio rope broke, precipitating hiui to
the bottom. On being removed to his
home it was found that his injuries were
very painful, but they were not felt to be
dangerous until last night.
TIIK American papers have done Prince
Heur} - of lSattenberg a good turn. A
number of tho metropolitan dailies have
printed a story in their cable dispatches to
the effect that tho Prince before marrying
Princess Beatrice had hawked his title all
oyer Europe as a bait to hook a wife with
a fortune, but was unsuccessful, knowledge
of which facts coming to Victoria's ears,
through a woman who had driven Prince
Henry to such an extremity that she could
no longer blackmail him, the Prince was
banished. The story was true, bnt none
of the English papers had the courage to
publish it. Now news comes from London
that the Queen on Saturday last received
information from America that the matri
monial escapade of her princely son-in-law
had been fully printed here, and she at
once dispatched a special messenger with
an autograph invitation to him to return to
London aud forgiveness. Tho general
opinion is that llcr Majesty was prompted
to tho act to avoid further scandal. She is
said to have expressed her regret that,
after being so long concealod, the Btory of
Battenberg offering his title for sale to a
wife should finally have been public. It
is an interesting episode all through, show
ing how intensely human royalty is, aud tho
moral sequel points emphatically to the
fact that it pays to advertise. There is a
fortune in printer's ink for those who know
rightly how to use it.
TIIB stonn of Sunday night anil Monday
morning spread death and devastation
through a wide extent of country. At
Clinton, Ky., nine lives were lost, more
than a score of peoplo injured, and numer
ous buildings wrecked. St Louis suffer
ed, though in a less degree. The storm
Whs quite general in the East, and the
wiud blew a perfect hurricane at some
—There is not enough juatice in the
world to prevent the right from 1 occasion
ally getting left.
This Powder never varies. A marvel o
purity, strength and wholesomi-ness. More
economical than the ordinary kinds, and can
not be sold in competition with the multitud
ol low tests, short weiirht.alumn or phosphate
powders. Sold only in cans.
KOYAL BAKING POWDER CO.,
100 Wall Street N. V.
AT Columbus, 0.. Tuesday, Calvin S.
Brice was elected L*. S. Senator by the
Ohio legislature, tbp vote standing, Criflo
76, Foster 60. llalstead 1 aud Neal 1.
But one Democrat bolted the caucus nom
ination, and the millionaire secured his
seat. AT AI napolis, Mil., same day, E. K.
Wilson, Democrat, was re-elected U. S.
Senator for Maryland.
On the death of YV. D. Frazier.
Headquarters J. H. Randolph Post, G. A.
PROSPECT, JAN. 7, IS9O.
WHEREAS, It has pleased Divine Provi
dence to remove from this lito our much
esteemed comrade and commander, W. I).
Resolved, That by the decease of Comrade
Frazier, this Post has lost a worthy mem
ber, the community uii honest and upright
citizen, our country a true patriot and de
fender; the bereaved wife a devoted hus
Resolved —That this Post attend the fu
neral in a body, that we tender our heart
felt sympathy to the widow and commend
her to the unfailing aud tender mercies of
a covenant-keeping God.
Resolved —That these resolutions be pub
lished in our county papers.
That they be engrossed in our minutes
and that a copy be placed in the hands of
the widow of our deceased comrade.
By order of the Post.
J. M. RAY,
J. Y. ENGLISH,
Mrs. Mary Bingham, of Ccntreville
borough, wife ol'Wui. S. Biugham, at the
advanced age of seventy two years, depart
ed this life on Sunday morning, Dec. 29,
1889, at 5 o'clock A it.
She was married in October, 183 S. and
lived happily with her husband for more
than fifty-one years.
She was the only sister of John T. Bard,
dee d, A. J.. K M . and William Bard. At
the funeral, which ,ook place on Tuesday,
Dec. 31.->t. from her late residence, all her
children were present. While this was an
occasiou of sadness and sorrow, it was the
only time, since uo»e children had left the
maternal home o do for themselves, that
they had all met together.
There are ten children living. Mrs. W.
C. McCanu!e>s, of Centre township, Mrs.
John W. Brown, of Butler, being the wife
of the present Prothonotary. Mrs. Richard
Black aud Mrs. W. F. Magee, of Harris
ville, and Ai "Cs Maud C. and Louisa, of
Centrev.l'e; Messrs. U. S. and S. I?.. of
Har ii-villf. and Messrs. .lohn T. and Frank
P. Bingnam, o!'Ccntreville borough.
Rev Cotton, of the Presbyterian Church,
assisted iiy Rev. McClintock. of the U. P.
Church of Cent.eville, officiated at the
Mrs. Bingham was a woman who was
highly respected by all who knew her, and
her true goodness ot heart, as well as her
many kindly acts of charity, have left an
impression upon the hearts of her many
friends whicn cannot be forgotten.
REQRIESCAT IS PACE.
On the Wane.
PARIS, Jan. 13, 1890.—There is* a con"
tinnous decrease in the number of deaths.
There were 196 on Saturday and 147 on
MADRID, Jan. 13, 1890.--The Duchess
of Montpensier is prostrated with influen
LONDON, Jan. 13, IS9o.—Attorney Gen
eral Webster and Dr. Barnardo are suffer
ing from influenza.
The influenza is spreading into all parts
ROME, Jan. 13, 1890.—His Holiness the
Pope and eight Cardinals have the influ
VIENNA, Jan. 14, 1890. —The reopening
of the Croation Diet has been postponed
for a mouth in consequence of the preva
lence and severity of the inline nza.
LEE —At the home of Charles MeCandless
in Butler, Sunday, Jan. 12, 1890, Charles
Lee, son of Fred Lee, deceased, aged 5
MCCARTHY- In Butler, Saturday, Jan.
11, 1890, Lillian, child of Con. McCarthy,
of Pittsburg, aged 4 years.
DK WOLFE —At her home in Butler, Fri
day, Jan. 10. 1890. Mrs. Lizzie Cuthbert
De Wolfe, wife of Henry Be Wolfe.
FEILL—At his home in Adams Twp.,
Monday night, Jan. 13, 1890, John Feill,
aged about 45 years.
He was married and had several children,
some of whom are grown up. lie had been
troubled with heart disease, and died sud
FENXELL —At his home in Clearfield
Twp., this county, Wednesday, Jan. 8,
1890, Mr. Abraham Fenncll, aged 03
Mr. Fennell was an old soldier and a
man respected by all who knew him.
HEMPHILL—On Tuesday morning. Jan.
7, 1890, Mrs. Luella M. Hemphill, in the
25th year of her jvar.
Mrs. Hemphill was the only daughter of
Samuel Anderson, lately deceased, of
Clinton Twp., Butler Co. She left a babe
ten days old.
We doubt if there is, or can be, a upecli lc
remedy for rheumatism; but thousand* who
have suffered its pains have been greatly ben
efited by Hood's Sarsaparilla. If you have failed
to find relief, try this great remedy. It correct®
the acidity of the blood which is the cause of tho
disease, and builds up tho whole system.
" I was afflicted with rheumatism twenty years.
Previous to 18S3 I found no relief, but grew worse,
until I was almost helpless. Hood's Sarsaparilla
did me more good than all tho other medicine
lever had." n. T. BALCOM, Shirley Village, Mass.
Bold by all druggists. ?1; six for $5. Made
only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
J. E. Kastor,
Practical Slate Roofer.
Ornamental and Plain Slating
Of all kinds done on short notice.
Office with W. 11. Morris, No.
7, N. Main St,, Kesidence
North Elm street,
Men to take orders for Nursery on Sala
ry or Commission. 1 ran make a successful
of any one wlio will work and follow my In
structions. Will furnish handsome outtlt free,
and pay your salary- or commission every week.
Write for terms at once.
K. O, ORAUAM, Nurseryman,
Rochester, N. T.
Administrators and Executors of estates
can secure their receipt books at the CITI
Notice of Application for Char
Notice is hereby given that au application
will be made to the Governor of Pennsyl
vania, on the 12th day of February, A. D.,
1890, by A. L. Keit>er, William Campbell,
Jr., W. A. Stein, Joseph Rockenstein and
Hugh Wallace, under the Act of Assembly,
entitled "an act to provide for the corpora
tion and regulation of natural gas com
panies;" approved May 29, 1885, and the
supplements thereto, for the charter of an
intended corporation to be called the Home
Natural Gas Company, the character and
object of which are tor producing, dealing
in, truns[>ortiag, storing and aupplying
natural gas. and for these purposes to have,
po-s. and enjoy all the rights, benefits and
privileges of the said Act of Assembly and
the supplements thereto, and the busineso of
which company is to be conducted at its
general office in Rutler, Butler Co., Pennsyl
vania, and the operation of mining for, pro
ducing, receiving and supplying natural gaa
thereby are to be conducted in Butler and
Armstrong counties and territory adjacent
CLARENCE WALKER, Solicitor.
Estate of Abraham Fennell,
(LATE OK CLEARFIELD TWP., DEC'D.)
Letters testamentary on the estate ot
Abraham Fennell, dec'd, late of Clearfield
Twp., Butler Co., Pa., baring been granted
to the undersigned, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate will
please make immediate payment, and any
having claims against said estate will pre
sent them duly authenticated for settlement.
JACOB FITNSKLL, ) R,.,_
JAMES FENNELL, J
Coylesville P. 0., Butler Co., Pa.
In re-final account of G. D. Swain and F.
B. Swain, administrators of Jacob Schelly,
late of Harmony borough, dec'd. O, C. No.
15, Pec. T., ISB9.
Total assets of estate $2674 98
Total credits of estate 2354 94
Balance due .. $320 04
Dec. 4, 1889, the Court appointed Albert
L. Bowser, auditor, to make distribution ot
the residue of said estate as shown by isid
accountants, to and among the h tin of said
decedent and those entitled thereto.
To all whom it may concern, the widow
and heirs of Jacob Schelly, dec'd.
Notice is hereby given that I will attend
to the duties of my appointment in the above
entitled matter, on Saturday, the Ist day oi
February, li>9o, at 1 o'clock P. M., at my
office in Diamond Block, Main St., Butler.
Pa. A. L. BOWSER, Auditor.
Estate of Amos Pyle.
(LATE OF MUDDYCREEK TWP. DEC'D.)
Letters of administration on the estate ot
Amos Pyle, dec'd, late of Muddycreek twp..
Butler Co., Pa., having been granted to the
undersigned, all persons knowing them
selves indebted to said estate will please
make immediate payuieut, and any having
claims against said estate will present them
duly authenticated for settlement.
HOWARD PYLE, Admr.
Prospect P. O. Butler Co. Pa.
W. D. Brandon, Att'y.
The members of the Farmers and Breed
ers Mutual Live Stock Insurance Associa
tion of the (I. S. are hereby notified that the
annual meeting of said Association will be
held at their office in Butler, Pa. on Tues
day the 28th day of January, 1890, at 10
o'clock A.M., said day being the 4th Tues
day ot said month—to elect seven directors
for said Association to serve for the ensuing
year. A. D. WEIR, Prest.
Estate of W. J. Abrams,
(LATE OF FORWARD TWP., DEC'D.)
Letters of administration having been
granted to the undersigned on the estate of
W. J. Abrams, dee'd, Tate of Forward Twp.,
But'er Co., Pa., all persons knowing them
selves indebted fo said estate will please
make immediate payment, and any having
claims against said estate will present them
duly authenticated for settlement.
KM.., AIIRAMS, Adm'x,
Six Points P. 0., Butler Co., Pa.
R. P. SCOTT, Att'v.
You will get
One hundred cents
worth of good re
FOR EACH AND EVERY
DOLLAR YOU PAY
ER YOU BE MAN, WO
MAN OR CHILD.
Oar Goods are not marked
up to admit of making you a
present with each and every
purchase as some little dealers
do to try and catch trade.
There must be something
wrong with a business house
that has to offer prizes and
gifts to induce customers to
buy from them; it does not
sound as though their business
was satisfactory to them.
The buyers of Boots and
Shoes nowdays are as smart as
some dealers are; they fully
understand, and don't expect
$1.25 worth of shoe leather for
$1.00; all they want is full
value for their money, and buy
as cheaply as their neighbors
do at one straight price.
They don't want to buy a
shoe at 5i.25 with a little
present thrown in worth ten
cents or less which they should
have paid $1 for, so you see
how it goes.
We don't give presents, but
do present you with more solid
leather for sl, and better
styles than any shoe house in
B. C. HUSELTON.
No, 4, N. Main St., Butler, Pa
RAILROAD TIME TABLES. j
WIST PENH R. R.
On and after Monday, Nov. 13, 1 train
will leave Butler as follows:
MARKET at C:10 a.m., arriving at Alleghe
ny at 9:10 a. u.: connects east tor Blair»ville
with Day Express, arriving at Phi'adelphia
at 7 p.m.
EXPRESS at 8:30 a. m., arriving at Alleghe
ny at 10:35 a. m.; does not connect for the
east, but connects with A. V. R. K. north
MAIL at 2:35 p. n>., and goes through to
Allegheny, arriving there at 4:40 p. in.; ton
nects east for Philadelphia.
ACCOMMODATION at 5:00 p, m., and nn
nects at the Junction witli Free port Accom
modation, arriving at Allegheny at 7:2;"> p
m., and connects east as far as Apollo.
Trains connecting for Butler leave Alleglie
ny at 8:20 a.m., 3:15 p. in. and 5:45 p. ni.
Trains arrive at Butler at 10:3u a. m. and
5:00 and 7:50 p. m.
PITTSBCRG, SHENANGO i LAKE ERIER. R
Corrected to fast time.
Trains leave Butler for Greenville at 5:40
and 10:30 a. m. and 5:00 p. m.
Trains leaving the P. Jt W. depot in Al
legheny at 7:40, and the West Penn depot at
8:20 a, m, and 3:15 p. m. connect at Butler
with trains North ou this road.
Trains arrive at Butler troui Greenville at
10:10 a, m. and 2:25 and t°>:32 p. m: the 10:10
connects with the P. A W. to Allegheny and
the 2:25 with the West Penn.
Trains leave Hilliards at 7:45 a. m. aud 12:
00 m. slow time, connect for Butler, aud the
5 pm, train from Butler connects at Branch
ton for Hilliards.
No Sunday trains. Passengers with tick
ets will be carried on the local freight that
leaves the P. AW. June, at 1:15 p. in. but
notou the other freight trains.
The 5:40 a. m. train from Butler connects
at Osgood with trains on the L. S. & M. S.,
arriving at Cleveland 10:40 a. m., Chicago
9:10 p. in., Erie 11:28 a. m., Buffalo 2:35 p.
m., aud at Mercer with W. N. Y. & P.,
arriving at New Castle at 9:05 a. m .
The 10:30 a. m. train from Butler connects
at Mercer with trains on the W. N. Y. A P.,
arriving at Franklin at 2:00 p. m. and Oil
City at at 2:10 p. m., and at Shenango with
the N. Y. P. A O. for Meadville, Jamestown,
Buffalo, Olean and New York; also at
Osgood for Oil City.
The 5:00 p. m. train connects at Mercer for
New Castle, aud at Sheuango for Meadville
P. A W. K. K.
Corrected to fast time—One hour faster
than schedule time.
Trains leave Butler for Allegheny City
at 4:20 and 10:20 a. m., aud 3:55 p. m.
The New Castle and western mail leaves
at 8:15 a. m., and the Chicago A Western ex
press at 1:50 p. m.
Trains leaves Butler for the North at 10:30
a. m., and 7:55 p. m.
Trains arrive at Butler from the South at
9:55 a. m. and 12:10, 3:20, 7:40 and 8:30 p. m
A train arrives from Clarion at 10:00 a. m.
and from Kane at 3:40 p. m.
Trains connecting for Butler leave Allle
gheny at 7:40 and 10:00 a. m.aud 1:25, 5:30,
and 6:30 p. m.
The 8:15,10:20 and 1:50 trains from Butler
to Callery,and 7:40 and 1:25 trains from Alle
gheny to Butler run ou Sunday, also the
train that leaves Callery for Butler at 11:24,
arriving at 12:10.
Trains leaving Butler at 8:15 a. m. and
1:50 p- m. connect at Callery for the West.
By virtue of sundry writs of Ven. Ex. Ft. Fa.
Lev. Fa. Ac.. Issued out of the Court of Com
mon Pleas of Butler Co.. Pa. and to me directed
there will exposed to public sale at the Court
House, In the boro of Butler, ou
Saturday, Jan. IBth, A. D. 1890
at t o'clock. P. M., the following described pro
perty, to wit.
E. D. No. 19, March term, 1890, Brandon attor
All the right, title. Interest aud claim of Ber -
nard Vosbrtnk. of. in and to 81 acres of laud,
more or less, situated In Oakland twp., Butler
Countv, Pa., bounded as follows, to-wlt : On
the north by lands formerly of Jos Flake, no w
Fry ; east by lands formerly of Thomas Martin,
now Capt. Peter Grace; south by Dennis O'Don
nell. west by Ueorge Lowery, Jos. Laud and
Daniel Heck: raostl) cleared aud under a good
state of cultivation with log barn, log house,
two-story frame house, orchard and outbuild
ings thereon. . , ,
ALSO— AII the right, title, interest and claim
of Bernard Vosbrluk, of. In and to 40x1 so feet of
land, more or less, situated in Butler borough,
Butler Co., Pa., bounded as follows to-wlt: on
the north by an alley, east oy Washington St.,
south by Charles Armor, west by an alley; a
two-story frame house and outbuildings there
ALSO—One acre or land, more or less, situ
ated in Twp., Butler Co., Fa..bound
ed as follows, to-wit: On the north by Kalb
and Three-degree road, east by plank road,
south by Mrs. Edwards, west by Bredln heirs;
no Improvements thereon. Seized and taken
Into execution as the property of Bernaro Vos
blink, at the suit of Butler Savings Bank, for
1. When the plaintiff or other lien creditor
becomes the purchaser the costs on the writ
must be paid and a list of the Hens including
mortgage searches on tne property sold togeth
er with such lien creditor's receipt* for the
amount of the proceeds of the sale of such por
tion thereof as he may claim must be furnished
2. All bids must be paid in full.
3. All sales not settled Immediately will be
continued until l o'clock p. u. of next day, at
which time all property not settled for will
be put up and sold at tUe expense and risk of
the person to whom Bret sold.
•See Purdon's Digest, 9th edition, page 416,
and Smitn's Forms, page 3W.
OLIVEK C. KEDIC. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, Butler. Pa., Dec. 26. 1889.
Christmas Goods for
A splendid line of fancy and use
ful articles of every description.
Match safes—in brass, nickel, cel
luloid, oxidized silver and rubber.
Toilet caseß,manicure sets, shaving
sets, gloves and handkerchief boxes
in leather and plush.
Odor cases in leather, plush and
celluloid. Smoker's sets, vases, per
fume stands, and an endless variety
of fine goods, which mnst be seen to
be appreciated. All finer, nicer and
cheaper than ever before. The pub
lic is invited to call at REDICK'S
Drugstore, next to Lowry House.
Examine our goods and get our
New Oyster Parlor
Mrs. S. Showalter,
In Stehle building, S. Main St
Mrs. Showalter has fitted up some
neat rooms for a ladies restaurant,
and asks a share of the patronage of
the people of Butler. Meals at all
New Kelt llats and Bonnets. New Tips,
Flumes, Birds and Wings. New velvets in all
colors. New satins, ribbons, velvet ribbons,
brocade ribbons and striped ribbons. New
tinsel cord, twisted cord, bead coid.
Ladles' and children's furnishing goods.
Ladles' and children's underwear. Ladles' and
children's hosiery. Ladles' and children's cor
sets and corset waists. Ladles' and children's
hose supporters. Kid gloves, cashmere gloves,
silk mittens and wool mittens.
Latest novelties In neckwear.
M. F. & M. Marks.
JOHN R. & A. MURDOCH,
508 Smitfvfield St., for Trees, Seeds, Lilies,
Gratio Vines, Hardy Roses, Canary Birds,
Gold Fish, etc.
Descriptive Fall Catal ouge mailed free.
SAMPLES. - SAMPLES.
"Special Prices.in Footwear."
Grand Sample & Mid-Winter
AN ENTIRE STOCK
WARM GOODS, HEAVY GOODS, ETC.
Having just received a large line of sample Boots and Shoes from
several first class factories, I tako great pleasure in informing vou of thij
great sacrifice sale. Among these samples are some very fine shoes for
Men, Ladies and Misses—something suitable for dress and which will be
sold at a very small margin 1 have also on hand a big lot of Winter Goods
which will be sold duriug this sale at a great reduction. Among these a e
75 cases Men's, Boys' and Youths' Kip Boots A big line of Arctics and
Alaskas and woolen goods of all descriptions. Slippers, felt shoes, wool
shoes, with or without leather foxing, aud also a big liue of Holidiv Goods.
But it can't be helped, considering the sort of weather we have been having,
no snow, but a constant mud, and under these circumstances wool goods
and heavy boots can't be sold at a margin but we will will take it as it
comes if the season is agaiust us. We will not hold these goods, but sell
them for whatever they wi 1 bring—this is tie method wo have mapped rnt
with the anti-backward season sale [ ul»'> intend East in a few
days and will put my whole attention to 1 the stock preparatory to
starting on my Eastern trip—so read carefully each item—note the price and
the first time you visit Butler call around and si-o mo. whether you wieh to
buy or not. But after you examine my prices von are sure to buy, f.>r you
cannot resist the bargains. lam offering —
35 cases Men's Kip Boots at $1.50 and upward*; 25 cases Boys' Kip
Boots at $1.25 and upwards; 15 cases Youths' Kip Boots at $1 00 and up
wards; Ladies' fine sample shoes, ranging in prices from $1.25 to $3 00; 8
dozen Woman's calf shoes, warranted waterproof, at $1 25; 79 pairs child's
calf shoes, solid leather tip, at 90c and $1: 300 pairs Men's calf and buff
shoes, in button, lace and Cong ,atsl2sto $2 00 Any of these shoes fully
worth from $1 75 to $2.00. Child's school shoos, heel or spring heel, tips or
plain u,e, at 65c. to 75c. Call aud examine, whether yon wish to buy or
not. 25 cases Men's Rubber Boots at reduced prices. Men's working shoes
in a good Brogan, Creemors or a good Buff Balmoral, with solid taps, and
for the glass house trade we have a solid brogan, hob nails, clinket heels,
which canuot be beat for wear and comfort. Call tabd see these shoes The
price will be a great inducement for you to buy. Shoemakers' supplies of
all kinds. Three brands of leather A full stock Sheffiel sole leather.
Charles Simon's French kips. Levan calf, etc , etc Zinc, rubber so'.iugiron,
Swede iron, and all nails suitable for shoeraaking. Shoemikers tools of all
kiud. Send for our price list and see our prices.
Rubber Goods of all Kinds.
Boston, Woonsocket, Candee and Colchester Boots and Shoes at low
prices. Medium, knee and hip rubber boots. A large line of Men's lino
dress shoes, manufactured by the leading factories of the Eastern market,
cut from any material desired Kangaroo, Cordovan, Porpoise, French calf,
etc, Machine, Acme and hand welts.
When visiting Butler, drop in and examine the well-known makes of
shoes which I will show you. Should you not desire a pair of these at
present, don't stay away but call and select for yourself a Gne pair of shoe 3
for future footwear. I have also on hands 4 dozen of mv own make,box toe,
pegged, and fine dress shoes which will also be sold during this sale, very
cheap At all times a full stock of my own make, box toe boots, long leg,
hand sided and hand pegged. Also the celebrated Gokey boot, in box or
This sale will last for six weeks, as about that time or two weeks pre
vious our Spring stock will begin to arrive and the above method wo have
mapped out for this special clearance sale.
Trusting you will all visit my store and secure a share of the bargains
I am offering. Boots and Shoes mado to order.
Repairing, either in leather or rubber goods, done on very short notice.
Mail orders will receive same attention as if brought in person.
A box of fine leather pomade free on application,
22 S. Main St. - - - Eutler, Pa
NOW FOR 80 CENTS.
THIS is what our sale means in allowing Twenty Per
Cent. Cash Discount from regular prices of All Over
coats. We are determined to dispose of them, and
therefore offer this extraordinary inducement:
S3O Overcoats now $24 sls Overcoats now 812
$25 Overcoats now S2O $lO Overcoats now $8
S2O Overcoats now SIG $5 Overcoats now $4
All intermediate prices comparatively the same. Extra good
values in Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits, Ilats and Caps;
also Knit Jackets, Gloves, Underwear, Silk Mufflers, &c.
'■flgjfr'Big reduction in Fur and Plush Caps.
CLOTHIERS. TAILORS AND HATTERS,
XGt'ies FEDEft&lh SiMtLEGBENJt.
THE FIIIM FORMERLY CALL
ED J. & B. KEMPER HAS NOW
CHANGED TO Fa. KEMPER, A
GOOD. COMPETENT AND EX
ER. THE BUSINESS WILL BE
CARRIED ON AT THE SAME
PLACE AND IN THE SAME
MANNER AS USUAL THE
BEST OAK-TANNED LEATHER
WILL BE USED, AND I WILL
ALWAYS HAVE ON HANDS A
FULL ASSORTMENT OF
FINE ANDHEAVY HARNESS,
AND EVERYTHING GENER
ALLY TO BE HAD IN A NO. 1
HARNESS STORE. ALL OR
DERS WILL BE KINDLY AC
CEPTED AND MADE ON
SHORT NOTICE. ALL RE
PAIRING DONE PROMPTLY
AND PRICES AS LOW
THE LOWEST. ALL
CUSTOMERS TO THE OLD
FIRM, AND ALL IN GENERAL
ARE RESPECTFULLY INVIT
ED TO CALL AND EXAMINE.
NNION MM DILI.
H FULLERTOft, Prop'r,
Blankets, Flannel* ami Yarn
Manufactured ofPnre But
lei County Wool.
We (fuiiantee our goods to be strictly all wool
mil uoareenlc or any other poisonous mat. rial
uscl In dyeing. We sell Wholesale or retail.
Samples ami prices furnished free to dealers ou
application by mall.
For Winter Gopds.
We cannot wait any longer
and have made big Reductions
in prices on all our Winter
Now is the time to get some
genuine Bargains in
Wool Dress Goods,
Flannels and Blankets,
Hosiery and Underwear,
Millinery, etc., Arc.
We are determined to sell
them all before it is too late.
New York Bazaar
BUTLER, - PA.
Send tor Samples—FßEE.
Erie Fish Market.
I. S. EDWARDS, Prop'r
Storeroom in Brady build
ing, S. W. corner cf Diamond,
Butler, Pa. Handle fish, oys
ters, fresh butter and eggs,
and dressed and undressed
All goods guaranteed or
IJlJlgliljlyfißO. i. MCOTT.N V itkUltf