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THE CI r J. IZ-KIST.
FRIDAY, JUNE 16.1893.
F.ntMw) ft Pwtoffir* at Batlcru Url«M aattcr
WILLIAM C. IRASLIN, P.blUker
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
ANDREW G. CAMPBBLL.
Of Oakland twp.
FOB BEUISTEB ASD BECOBDKB.
J. S. WICK,
SAMCEL M. SEATOX,
Of Marion twp.
FOB COOTT TBKASUBKB.
Jons T. MARTIN,
Of Buffalo twp.
FOB CLEBK OF COL'BTS.
Of Butler twp.
FOB COCXTT COMISSIONEBS.
SAMUBL W. MCCOLLOCOH,
Of Fairview twp.
Of Venango twp.
Jon* N. ALLISO.V,
Of Centre twp.
ROBERT H. YOCKG,
Of Clay twp.
GEOROB M. GRAHAM,
Of Connoquenessing twp.
THB Ohio Republican convention at
Columbus last Thursday, nominated the
Governor —William McKinlcy.
Lieutenant-Governor —Col. Andrew Har
State Treasurer —Willim T. Cope.
Attorney-General —John K. Richards.
Supreme Judge—Joseph P. Bradberry.
Member Board Public Works—Frank J.
Food and Dairy Commissioner —Dr. r •
In accepting a re-nomination, Gov. Mc-
Kinley made a ringing speech, in which,
among other things, he took occasion to
say that Democratic success had not ush
ered in tho promised better times; that the
prosperous condition in which the Repub
lican party left the country had not been
maintained; that business failures had in
creased; money fcQff become harder to bor
row, and feveristf uncertainty prevailed in
business circles. On the question of re
sponsibility, he held that if nothing % could
be done by the administration or congress
to relieve the situation then the Democracy
could not be held accountable. But he
contended that what was needod to restore
confidence was tho announcement of a de
finite policy. The president had only to
say that the industrial legislation would
not be changed and that the finances
would be so conducted as to preserve the
national credit in the future as in the past.
That would end the suspension and re
store confidence. There is only one way
to repeal the silver purchase law—and that
is for congross to get together and pass a
repeal bill. If that law is the menace
which Mr. Cleveland says it is he should
lose no time in securing its removal at the
hands of a Democratic congress.
As to the tariff, Mr McKinley contended
that if the Democrats were sincere in the
declarations and pledges which they have
made, they must destroy protection root
and branch. Those who wore ready to
take that leap in the dark should stand by
Mr. Cleveland and the Democratic party,
whilo those who were not ready to take
the leap should sustain the party of pro
tection. The Republican party in the hour
of defeat stood as firmly in defence of its
principles as when it achieved a victory.
The platform is thoroughly Republican,
both as regards state and national affiairs.
It demands full and adequate protection
to American labor industries and condemns
the free-wool policy of the Democratic
party, It indorses the declaration of the
National Grange "that all tariff laws shall
protect the products of the farm as well as
those of the factory." It demands a cur
rency of gold, silver and paper maintained
at equal value under national legislation,
and denounces the avowed purpose of tho
Democratic party to repeal the tax on state
bank notes and substitute the unsafe issues
of these banks for the safest and best cur
rency ever provided in any nation.
The New Holiday Law.
Tho act making tho Saturday half-holi
day an all the year round playday goes
further and codifies tho entire legal holi
day system ot the Commonwealth, not
only fixing and enumerating all the legal
holidays, but defining the method for pre
senting, collecting or protesting negotiable
commercial paper falling duo on any holi
day. The legal holidays from aud after
the approval of the act are New Year's
Day, Washington's Birthday, Good Friday,
Decoration Day (May 30), tho Fourth of
July, Labor Day(the first Saturday in Sep
tember), Election Day(the first Tuesday
after the first Mondny in November),
Christmas Day, Thanksgiving Day and
every Saturday after 12 o'clock.
The new holidays created by the act are
election days and the Saturday half holj
days between September 1 and June 15
The change s made in the matter of tho
collection of bank or other negotiable
paper falling due on a holiday is that it be
comes duo and payable the first seoular
day after the holiday, instead of the day
before, as formerly.- If a note falls due on
Christmas, July 4 or any other holiday it is
not collectable nor protestable till the fol
lowing business day. Sight or demand
paper falling due on Saturday is made pay
able before 12 o'clock on that day, but it is
not necessary to protest such paper tor
non-payment until Monday to maintain
the liabilitiy of indorsers or others whose
signatures may constitute part ol its secur
Whether the additional holidays pro
vided for in this act will prove beneficial
to any large number of tho working or
businoss population can only be determin
ed by the test of experience. The clear
and explicit provisious contained in the
act regarding the maturing, presentation,
payment or protesting ofcoinmorcial paper
is certainly commendable.
Gov. PATTISON signed the bill giving
Butler county $12,500 for a hospital, aud
also the bill giving Slipperyrock Normal
The Borden Trial.
At Bedford, Mass., Tuesday, several
lawyers who were attendiug the Borden
murder trial stated that unless thu pruse
cution presented stronger evidence agaiust
the prisoner she would never be convict
Dr. William i)t>lau leoame I his testi
mony that day. The blows that killed Air.
Borden, be said, must havo been diverod
by a left-handed person, as they were de
livered from left to right. The blows were
of moderate force. Tho blows were, in his
opinion, one-handed ones, the hatchet not
being held in both hands at any time. The
Eerson who struck the blows stood at the
ead of thu sofa and in front of tue sitting
room door. Tho blows were of such a
character that the blood spurted all around
particularly upward. The hair was cut
clean and sharp, as though by a very sharp
instrument. During tho recital of these
ghastly details Miss Borden hid her face in
her handkerchief and seemed much agitat
ed. When she removed her handkerchief
it waß seen she had been weeping.
Mr. Adams gathered togetner all tho
bloody pillow-shams and sheets aud spread
them over the laps of the jurors in the
front seats. Juror Hodge fanned at the
sight, but soon revived.
A new feature brought out In the testi
mony of the doctor was that the murderer
struck some of the blows on Mrs. Bordou
astride the bodr. Either of tho two
hatchets directly in uvidenco could have
been used. The 2J-ineh cuts might have
been made by a lIJ-ineh hatchet.
Tho witness admitted it was a matter of
speculation about the time that passed be
tween the murders. Ho believed Mrs.
Borden was killed tally an hour aud a half
belore Mr. Borden.
The blody tale was too much for Xliss
Borden, and during a brief recess she was
led from the room.
The trial of Spaytbe or Sprigus. o.io uf
the Loechbarg bank robbers, also aeoasud
ot the murder of W. C. Shaffer begau iu
The Disaster at Washington.
Another tragedy, less national in c har
acter, but involving the IONS of many more
lives and much more human snffering, has
stained the walls of the old Ford Theatre,
where Abraham Lincoln was assassinated
by J. Wilkes Booth iu April, ISCS. It is a
coincidence also, which will not escape at
tention, that this second tragedy occurred
on the very day when the remains of the
great tragedian whose life was so darkened
by his brother's crime that he never visited
Washington afterwards, were being laid to
rest in Mount Auburn Cemetry.
The house in which Lincoln died, on the
other side of the street from the theatre
where he was shot, and which is still sen
timentally kept intact as it was that fatal
night, looked down last Friday upon a
scene of agony, excitement and grief,
which even the great crime of 186") could
not parallel, and the horrors of the scene
were by no means lessened by the knowl
edge that a blunder, surely in this case
almost "worse than a crime," had caused
the death of from twenty to thirty persons
at least and inflicted maimings and injuries
upon fifty or sixty more.
The evidence as found in official
appears conclusive that as long ago as IS,->.J
this building, which the government pur
chased after the assassination and used as
an army museum, was officially proclaim
ed by Congress an unsafe depository for
even the inanimate skeletons, mummies
and books of the army medical museum,
for which a safer place of storage was pro
vided by act of Congress. Bnt notwith
standing the fact that in the public press
and in Congress also continued attention
was called to the bulging walls of the
building and its darkness and and general
unsuitability and insecurity, it continued
to be used tor the offices of JOO govern
; ment clerks of the pension record division
of the War Office. .
With a refinement of discrimination,
ho*ever, between what could be replaced
and what coald not be so easily supplied,
while the clerks were trusted in the unsafe
brilding the original records were retained
in the substantial fire-proot War Depart
ment building proper. So the comforting
official assurance is given that while thirty
clerks n:ay have been killed the pension
records are all saved and uninjured
The building collapsed in the midst otan
ill-iudged effort to remedy some of its de
fects. The moral of the disaster, if there
is any, is emphasized by the fact that there
are known to bo at least two great govern
ment buildings—the printing office and the
Winder building annex of the Vr ar lie
partment—each containing more employes
than were caged in Ford's Theatre death
trap, which are in an equally dangerous
The hour of the disaster was very shoit
ly after the departments had settled down
for business. The workmen whose opera
tions under the building were the immedi
ate cause of ths catastrophe had been tink
ering upon it for two hours or more Halt
an hour earlier and few lives would have
Men who were in the building say the
crash came without warning. Those on
the top floor were suddenly precipitated to
the floor below and the weight ot laliiug
timbers and furniture carried the second
and first floors with it. Fortunately onlj
the forward half of the floors give way.
The outer edges of the floors and the rear
part of the structure remained intact. The
walls did not fall. ..... . , ..,
The news that the building jau lallen
spread with lightning-like rapidity and
soon Tenth street and adjacent thorougu
fares were crowded with people. « itnin
an hour the news was Known ail over
Washington, and hundreds of anxious re
latives and friends swarmed to the vicinity
of the old theatre.
A general tiro alarm Was turned in a
few minutes after the crash, and then all
the ambulances in the city wore summon
ed. As quickley as possible the po.'ico anu
firemen formed a rescue brigade, and ready
bauds assisted them to take out the killed
and wounded. In less than an hour about
twenty-five people had been taken out,and
every few minutes thereafter some slili
form would bo boroe on a stretcher fiotn
the building. Police and army ambulan
ces, cabs, carriages and vehicles of every
pesciiption were pressed into service lor
taking away the dead and injured. All
the hospitals in the city were utilized in
caring for the injured, and scores of phys
icians volunteered their services tor this
The beginning of the inquiry of the Cor
iner's jury Monday into the causes which
led to the disaster at the old Ford theatre
last Friday was sensational enough to
promise exciting scenes before the end is
reached. Just a bit more intensity added
to the excitement, just a little more nerve
on the part ot those who led in the shouts
against Colonel Ainsworth, Ciiiei ol the
Pension and Records Office ol the \V ar
Department, and a lynching iu ancient
Willard's Hall, where the Coroner and his
jury were sitting, would have occurred
without a donbt.
There was a startling and sensational
scene in the inquest in the Ford's Theatre
disaster alter the recess. Charles E. Banes
denounced Colouel Ainsworth as intimi
dating witnesses, and immediately there
was a most threatening demonstration
against the Colouel Mr. Banes walked
forward, and, when close to Colonel Ains
worth, bhook his fist in his face and iu a
voice trembling with passion, cried out.
"You murdered my brother, and you
have no right to sit hero and intimidate
There was a dead pause. Then ilr.
Warner, one of the jurors, said that, owing
to the evident feeling displayed,ho thought
it only right that anyone who might be
implicated in this matter should be asked
to withdraw. Intens3 excitement follow
ed. Mr. Perry, counsel lor Colonel Ains
worth, got on his feet, but howls and
shouts from all sides drowned his voice.
In vain he appealed to be heard.
Excited men were shaking their fists,and j
cries of "murderer!" arose. Mr. Warner t
sprang upon a chair and appealed for j
quiet and peace. One mini yelled "Kill,
him!" another "llang him!" and a general ;
movement was made toward Colonel Ains j
worth. Finally ilr. Warner succeeded it: ;
quieting the storm, and the Coroner iiu- ]
mediately adjourned the hearing
The inquest began at 11 o'clock in Wil ■
Colonel Ainsworth, of the Record and |
Pension Division, had been placed on the j
defensive by implying accusitions that hi- j
was responsible for the presence of clerks j
in the old building.
Dr. Shaeffer, Deputy Coroner, conducted 1
After the hearing of several witnesses, j
who testified that the clerks stood in fear
of the Colonel, a mad rush was made in |
the direction of Colonel Ainsworth, when!
Mr. Warner arose, and, standing on his i
chair, begged for order. The sight of him
standing stopped the rush. Dr Shaeffer
directed Mr. Warner to take his seat, out
the latter refused, and, raising his voice,
managed to make himself beard. His I
first words brought quiet.
"This outbreak of feeling must be snp :
pressed," he .-aid, "not by the strong hand j
of the law, but by the hand of fraternitv
[Applause ] I appeal to you to have tail !
play as American citizens, and not to stain 1
the fair name of the glorious Capitol ol j
this Republic. I appeal to you in the '
name of the Master who reigns above."
The crowd fell in*4> Mr. Warner's way ol
thinking and cried "Yes," "Yes " lie saw ,
his advantage and made an app.-ul to let <
the question of allowing Colonel .\ir,s
wurth to remain be settled bj cool heads
When be took his seat, however, there was
more threatening uintterings. and Dr
Shaeffer quickly adjourned the inquest uu
til the next day.
The proceedings in the Coroner's inquest
in the Ford's Theater disaster, Tuesday,
were tamo compared with those ol tin
previous day. The spirit of Judge Lynch
has been quelled. There was ntil! a pnt
ty high t'eeliug manifested among the
clerks whose passions got the belter of
tbem yesterday, but no occasion fin an
outbreak presented itself.
Colonel Ainsworth was not at the session
this morning, but was taking steps to com
pel the Coronor to admit him unit his at
torney to a part in the proceedings. He
through hi* attorney, presented a pnti ion
for a mandamus upon the Coronor for the
above purpose. The writ was granted and
answer tiled to it. The decision of the
Court was withheld until next morning.
This step of Colonel Ainsworth ext ited
considerable comment. Bis friends do not
understand whv ho should be so anxious
to take part in the proceedings as long as
he is not on trial. Bo would surely be
called in the regular course of the inquest,
as a witness, when he could tell his own
story, but to act as a defendant when no
charge Las been made agaiust bim is
thought to be au evidence of fear that, the
finding of the Jury will be adverse to him.
THE farm land of the State of Kansas
. produced tw ice us much in value last year
!a H'l the gold a'd -ilver mines in the
i ; i Su;-- This is pleasing to know,
i but it I .-vr-ar offset by the fact thu
.the bleeding also raised
1 tlie biggest aud worst cr.i t . «.t jyolj'.ica iu
The Free Text Book Law.
There were some mistakes in the free
text book law, as published last week.
The first section alone of the law of June
25, 1885, was changed and it now reads as
Section 1. "That School Directors or
Controllers shall purchase text books and
other necessary school supplies for use in
the public schools of their respective school
districts as such new text books and sup
plies are required in addition to those at
present in use in the hands of pupils or
owned by the school districts, out of the
school fund of the district, and when so
procured the necessary books and school
supplies shall be furnished free of cost tor
nee in the schools of said district, subject
to the orders of the Directors or Controllers
thereof whose duty it shall be to provide
for the return of and for the safe keeping
and care of the books, which shall be re
turned at the close of the annual school
term in each year, or as the board may
THE Governor has approved the bill re
lating to polling-places, passed by the
Legislature just adjourned, and it is now
a law. It provides that polling places for
townships must be held in the townships
themselves and not elsewhere. This will
make it necessary to change the places ot
holding elections in almost every rural
county in the state. In this county there
are eight election districts whose electors
vote in a neighboring borough. They are
I Butler twp., Fairviow East and West,
Jac-kson East, Franklin, Mercer, Slip
peryrock aud Donegal In some of these
districts it will be very inconvenient for
the voters to attend elections within their
district; but the new law is peremptory,
mul new polling-places will have to be
designated by the Court for each district
World's Fair Notes.
At Chicago last Thursday Judges Wood
and Jenkins, of the United States District
Court, agreed, for different reasons, to issue
au injunction closing the gates ot the
World's Fair grounds oil Sunday; Judge
Grosscup dissented from the view* and ac
tioiis of the other Judges; and an appeal
was taken to the U. S. Supreme Court.
It was estimated that 150,000 people
were on the grounds last Thursday; and
tha' evening, during tho illumination in
honor of the Infanta Kulalic the crowd
was estimated at 200,000.
The grounds were open Sunday, and the
official report of the attendance was: ad
ults, 68,124: children, 3.G40.
The.Rev, John H. Clemingsand wife have
gone 'on a visit to Forest Co., and they
will return on Saturday of this week.
William J. Campbell and Thomas S.
I'eaty have gone into the stock and cattle
I nsincss. They are doing a good trade.
Mrs. J. Holiday is in poor health at this
writing. There is little hope of her recov
Mr. Samuel Hepler of Aliance, 0. is vis
iting her daughter, Mrs. W. B. Caaipbell,
near this place.
I!. F. Adams and A. B. Black of Alle
gheny twp , was in town on Monday of
this week en legal business.
Karl Butzer and Constable Fritz are at
tending Count this week iu Butler.
Dr, A. J. Wallace of East Brady has
moved his goods to town, he intends locat
ing hero to practice medicine. We wel
come him to our town and wish him suc
Sandy Hill and Vicinity.
II is reported that:
K bert Whiteside and Dick Kennedy are
eng.iged to pitch horse shoes for the
chnuipionship of Butler county.
J N. Fulton is going to erect a hand
some ware house this summer.
Edward Knocli is digging one of the
finest water wells in the state.
John Harbison, Sr., has been on the
sick list for the past week.
Wo notice James Alexander after a long
absence, is back to bis old house, t.
Our neighbor, John Stoten.s boy while
fooling with fire, had his arm, and other
parts of his body badly burned.
Mr.*. Shorrard, tlio U. 11.I 1 . Itcv's. wife,
has had a very severe spell of sickness,
and is recovering slowly.
John Hawk aud wife have returned from
a trip to their daughters, Mrs. Adams, at
Little Washington, who is lying very low
with neuralgia, lrom mhicli they think she
will never recover.
Hugh Young, the blacksmith, says busi
ness is good.
John B. Mageo met with a very serious
loss. His horse, one of the finest, took an
incurable disease and died last Monday.
Mrs. WHI. Campbell, below town, here,
is still growing weaker, and more help
Rev. McClure preached a very pleasing
sermon in the Presbyterian Church last
Sabb i.'h night, and will preach again on
Sabbafh night a week from now; welcome
We are going to lose our old town citi
zen, (.'apt. Torrence. as ho is preparing to
go to Washington, 1). C., to reside with
his daughter and her family.
Tlio weather is fine and roads improving.
Tno corn and potatoes are doing well.
The boys were all well pleased with the
hospitality of Mr. Henrv Lefever as a su
Mr. John Buoy while standing on his
porch the other day, fell to the floor sense
less aud he remaint d unconscious for about
five minutes and then rallied.
Mr. Ed. Knoch, the great weather prog-
says wo arc going to have a
d ry spell of weather.
Mr. i.'riner, who was taken suddenly ill is
slowly recovering. X.
a . . Powder^
A cream of tartar baking powder. High
est ot' all in leavening strength.— Latest
United States Government Food lieport.
Royal Baking Powder Co.,
106 Wall St.. N. Y.
f s £
NOTI C E !
i TUU WELLr
\IU opt 7 owu ASS
! || ill I #J grapher;formerly
XX \J X (j LA I the head of tho
' Wertz-Hardin an
J Art Co., will open a Studio and Photo Par
| lors opposite the Hotel Lowry, Cor, Main
j and Jefferson Sts., Butler, Pa. This will
I be the best lighted aud equipped Studio
! aud gilleries in the tho county. Tho work
will I»t- strictly first class and made under
new formulas by the artist himself, who
has Jjed 15 years practical experience in
large cities. Portraits in Oil, Crayon,
Sepia, Pastel, <£c. In this line wo have
no competition, Our portraits are made
by hand in our own Studio, from sittiugs
or from photos. Onr work has reached
ti •* highest standard of excellence and
! is not to bo compared with the cheap ma
l chiuo made pictures furnished by others.
I Wait for us; get your pictures from us and
I iie happy.
The annual assessment of the business
tax of Pittsburg, shows that thirty lirms
of that city did over a million dollar
worth of business during the past year.
The greatest business in the city was
done l>y tbe Carnegie Steel Company,
whose assessment leads the list with $9,-
528,328. After the Carnegie Company.
Jones aud I.ar.ghlins takes second place
with $5,500,000. and the Westinghouse
Klectric Company has fourth place with
$2,000,000. Dilworth lead the list of whole
sale grocers with $2,500,000; T. C. Jenkins
a> $1,496,000; Allen Kirkpatrick, $1,200,
000: Johnson, Lgye it Earl, $1,100,000; S.
Kwart A- Co., $1,000,000; Baworth A Dew
hur»t, $1,000,000. The drygoods men af
ter Borne ,1 Co. are led oy Arbuthnot,
Stevenson <t Co. with $2,009,584: the J. M.
Guskv Company, $2,000,000: J. Kaufman
<t Bro., $2,000,000: M. 11. Danziger. SI,OOO
- Solomon i Reuben, $1,000,000.
Geo: ge Frederick McAfoose and Mrs.
Caroline Cochran were married at Indiana
Pa., Friday. The groom is 72 years jjld
and feeble almost to helplessness. Tkc
bride is 68.
At an election held by the Harmony So
ciety last Thursday, three women were el
ec ted members ol the board of Elders.
The entries for the Fourth of July race»
at Tarentum close on the 27tb. There
will be two SIOO purses, and one $l5O.
Four safes were blown open iu New Cas
tle, Tuesday night.
The New Castle Guardian calls atten
tion to.the fact that one of the largest and
best equipped tin plate mills in the world,
pronounced by English judges to be the
equal of any of the Welsh establishments,
is practically completed in that place, and
will be ready to start the second week in
July. The main building is 250 by 110.
This building will be four mills and four
sets of cold rolls, with room for four addi
tional mills. On one side of the line of
rolls are four double heating furnaces,
while cm the other side are three sets of
shears connected to a single shaft driven
by a small engine. Four powerful cranes
are almost iu line with the rolls. Beside
the rolling mill is a washhouso, 392 feet
long by 60 feet wide aud 25 feet high under
the roof which will have twelve tinning
stacks, with tive rilling tinning machines
and three annealing lurnaces on the "St.
Louis" plan. A separate building 40 by 70
feet is provided for the machine shop, in
which tho rolls will be turned aud the gen
eral repairing done. A furnace for pile
heating it located just outside the mill. A
railroad will traverse all tne chief depart
ments of the big plant. This plant will be
started with between 200 and 300 skilled
workman, with the usual proportion of un
The Marion Centre Independent says
that P. B. Danforth, tbe man who swind
led Thomas Montgomery, the grain cradie
man of Armstrong county, out of $6,500
last summer, has been buncoed out of the
NeWburgh, N. V. jail, where be was do
ing time for faking a New York lariner to
the tuue of $5,000. A short time ago a
man alleging himself to be a U. S. Mar
shall, and having a warrant for Danforth,
appeared in Newburgh and demanded the
prisoner ol' the sheriff, sayiug he was want
ed in New Tork for a big swindle. The
sheriff promptiy turned the prisoner over
to tbe marshal!, who lelt with his man,
and neither marshal] or prisoner have been
heard from since. The marshall was a
well known crook and the warrant was a
Lancaster county was visited by a storm
recently, ami after it had passed by, lice
were seen iu great numbers and covered a
strip fifteen miles long and live miles iu
width. The people a r e alarmed and meas
ures are being taken to destroy them. A
dispatch from Lancaster sayst'Tho exterior
of buili'ings several miles away from the
lice infected district in the eastern end of
tbe county were covered with strange lice
this morning, having been carried aud
spread b last night's heavy wind storm.
Dr. Weber, ol this city, who was ordered
to investigate Ihe character of tho plague
by the State Board of Agriculture has
pushed his investigation far enough to have
determined that they are not lleas and that
they subsist 03 starchy substances.
Last Monday evening just at dusk three
men called at the residence of W. D. Byer3
at Pulaski, nine miles north of New Castle,
and got Byers from tho house. Then two
pistols were placed against his face anil ho
was ordered to throw up his hands. Tho
men then bound aud gagged him, after
which they pushed him into an old shed.
They entered the house at-d ransacked it
from top to bottom, first tying Mrs. Byers
and other members of tbe family to beds
Tho thieves secured a revolver and only
$3 in money. It was daybreak before one
ot the members of tho family could uutio
hiiiisoir uuii hijciuio llie oilier*.
Coining ITuiiic lo UiC.
Tho following liiict*, written by S.
Billiard 011 the death of J. C. Emery, of
Washington twp., some thirty years ago,
have been handed us with request for pub
Far in the distant sunny South,
Disease had seized his form;
And vainly comrades strove to cheer,
With words of friendship warm. —
llis father hastened to his side,
And hope beamed from his eyes;
llis ono desire was gratified—
They brought him home to die.
Hardship and toil he underwent,
But bravely all he bore,
And never from the burden turned,
'Till lie could I car no more;
Then when disease had laid him low,
His lonely heart did sigh
For home and friends,and he was spared
But to come home to die.
Kind hands a stretcher made for him.
His wasted form to bear;
They brought him from the boat, unto
His home with tenderest care.—
They came just at tho closo of day,
But death was drawing nigh;
Aud ere the morn the spirit fled —
He but came home to die.
T .is thought may como tocheer the heart
Of every mourning friend:
That loving ht»uds in his last hours,
Could all his wants atteud;
Loved ones of Lome could cool his brow
And in death close his eyes
Could breathe the earnest prayer for him
Who had come home to die.
How sad lhe thought that far away
From home aud dear ones all,
So many on tho battle field,
Or by disease must fail;
More calmly could those soldiers bravo
Bid all earth's scenes good-by,
If they, when life was ebbing fast,
Could but come home to die.
Our Nation never can forget
The gratitude she owes
To all those brave and loyal men
Who conquered all her foes;
And when lor every fallen brave,
Tears fall from an eye,
Remembered then will that ono be
Who but came home to die.
S. H. PIERSOL.
ATTOBNEY AT LAW.
Office at No. 104 West Diamond St.
A. T. BLACK.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Room F„ Armory Building. Butler, fa
COULTER & BAKER.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Oflice 111 room 8., Armory Building, Builer
ii. Q. WALK.KR,
Attorney-at-Law—Oltice in Diamond Block
J. M. PAINTER,
Office—Between Postofllce and Diamond, tSu
A. T. SCOTT,
ATTORN EY-AT-LA W.
onice at No. 8. South Biamond, Butler. Pa.
A. M. CHRISTLEY,
ATI OK.N EY AT LAW.'
OJlice second lloor, Anderson Bl k Main St.
near Court House. Butler, Pa.
Att'j at Law—Office on South side of Diamond
\ V'P TV-salesmen, to sell our cuolee
'• x I j "-'.•nit liardv nursery stock.
Many special varieties to offer both In fruits and
ornamentals, and controlled only by us. We
pay commission or salary, give exclusive tetri
jory and pay weekly. Write us at once and fa
cure choice or terrttory.
MAY BBOTHKUS, Nurserymen. Boclietter. NY-
ALLEN—At her home in Zelienople. June
10, 1593. Mr- Win. Allen.aged 7:i years.
FITHIAN— At hi- home in Annisville.
Mr. John Fithian. on the 9th day of
June. 1693. aged »5 years.
He was bora in New Jersey. and'moved :
|to Butler in childho.nl. He *pent over 50 |
! years ou the farm where he died. He j
started in the woods and raised a family of ,
11 children, lie was of a kind and liberal j
disposition, had a kind word for all he met. ;
He will be missed at the old home, and j
may peace and rest be his alter his day of j
j BOYER—At her home in Lancaster twp., ■
June 8, 1593, Lina,daughter of ,-E "R. |
Boyer, aged 9 years.
I'AHKEK —At her late residence in Buffa
lo twp.. Monday. June sth. 1893, of chol
era morbus. Barbara Parker, aged <1 j
years and 10 months.
BOND —At his home in Butler. Jnne 13, i
1893, Clement Bond, aged about To |
Dr. Samuel Harper, of Bakerstown, died
on Wednesday of last week.aged 79 years.
Chri-tian Scibert, a wealthy business
man of Lawreueevilfe. Pittsburg, died last
Saturday, in his 73d year. He owned val
uable property on Penn Ave., and was
a stock holder in the Butler <t Pittsburg
Plank Road Co.. and in several of the
banks of Pittsburg. Some 23 years ago he
purchased the old McG'allor Meylert prop
erty here, resided in it for a while, and
then turned it over to trustees for the
use as an Orphan's Home.
Ex Lt. Gov. (ieo. G. Hoskins, of Attics,
X. Y.. father of *fra. R. P. Scott, died,
David C. Koth, formerly of this county,
died at his homo in Pittsburg last Sunday.
Mr. J. Johnson
Good and Reliable
Hood's Cured Malaria and Loss of
The following letter is from a gentleman
widely known in the section of Philadel
phia where he lives, being a member of the
I. O. O. P., Red Men, Order of Tonti, and
tho Republican Club, and a popular speak
er in public meetings:
" I <lar«> say that I am mora glad in taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla than its proprietors are In
selling it. I took it for malaria and loss ol
appetite, and the fact that we have continued to
use it in our family i 3 sufficient •videnee of our
confidence in its efficacy. My food tastes b«tter
and relishes more naturally. My wife and
daughter say Hood's Sarsaparilla has also very
much improved my complexion. Wo regard !t
good ami reliable, and recommendittoallof our
friends." JAMES JOHNSON, 551 K. Indiana
Are., Philadelphia, Pa.
Hood's Pills cure liv»r Ills, Jaundice, bil
iousness, sick headache and constipation. 25c.
Administrators and Executors ol estates
can secure their receipt books at the CITI
Notice in Divorce.
Arthur Dounioct | In the court of Common
vs i Pleas of Butler Co., Pa
Alvma Doumont. fA. i), No. «J ')ec. T, 18ft.',
I B. 13. P. 151.
To Alvlna Doumont:
Two Subpoenas in the above case having
been returned >. L. 1., you the said Alvlna
lloumont above dr*foiid.»nr .try b-.-iwOj
to appear In saw Court of Common Fleas , to be
held at Butler. I'a., on .Monday the 4th day of
September, toua, being ttie tlrst day of next
term of said Court to answer the above com
plaint and show cause if any you have why u
ulvorce sliould not be granted the said ArtUur
Doumont. WILLIAM M. BROWN,
Notice to Teachers.
The Board of School Directors of the
Borough of Butler have fixed Friday, tho
23d day of June, 1593 at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
for the election of teachers and principals
for the several schools of said borough for
tho ensuing term, and also for the election
of janitors. All applications and creden
tials must be presented to and filed with
i the Secretary on or before the 20th day of
J. W. BROWN, President.
H. H. GOCCHER, Secretary.
Letters testamentary having been grant
ed to the undersigned on tho estate of
Christopher Rider, dee'd., late of Oakland
twp., Butler county, Pa ,all persons know
ing themselves indebted to said estate will
please mako immediate payment, and any
having claims against the same will pre
sent them duly authenticated for settle
SYLVA.NUS AGO AS, lOx'r ,
G. W. Fleeger, Greece City, Pa
Letters testamentary on tho estate of
Henry Wolford, dee'd, late ol Slippery
rock twp., Butler Co., Pa., having been
granted to the undesigned, all persons J
knowing themselves indebted to said es- ,
tate will please make immediate payment, c
and any having claims against the same 1
will present them duly authenticated for
SAKAH "WOLFORD, Ex'rx <
J. N. Moore, Of Henry Wolford, dee'd, :
Att'y. Slipperyrock P. 0. J
Letters of Administration having been <
granted to the undersigned on the estate '
of Nannie C Wick, dee'd., late of tho bor
ough of Butler, Butler Co., Penn'a.,all per
sons knowing themselves indebted to said
estate are requested to make immediate J
payment, and any having claims against J
same will present them duly authenticated i
for settlement to. -1
WALTER E. WICK, Adtn'r.,
A. M. CORNELIUS, Butler, Pa.
JUNE and JULY. I
As this is I
We have made special preparations for j
this summer trade. This week's invoice is u
300 HATS, t
500 Yd's of Ribbon. (
Tips, l'lumcs and Aigretts. >
Our stock < f trimmed hats is most com- r
Children's Hats a Specialty.
M. F. & M MARKS. 5
113 to 117 South Main Street, r
'rLErt COUNTY i
Suiual Fire insurance Co.
Office Ccr. Main & Cunningham fits, i
11. C, IIKINEMA*"', SJCCRXTARY.
Alfred Wick. Henderson Oliver, t
Dr. \\\ Irvin. .lames Stephenson, s
W. W. Blackmore. N. Weltzel. f
K. Bowman. D. T. Norris,
Ceo. Ketterer. (has. Rebhun,
John Groliman, John Koenlng.
LOYAL S. MMUNKItf. Agent. I
Sale of 6000 Acres of Coal Lands
COMMON PLEAS COL'RT. i
ARMSTRONG COUNTY. PA. J
LCDWIG DRKIER, TRCSTKK ) Is FORECLOSURE or THK
vs ( FIRST MORTGAGE
THE BRADY'S BESO IROX COM PAST AND ( No. 270. JR*K TERM, 1890,
OTIIEHS. J IS KQCITT.
1111 lo tir\ Order of Sole.
I entered hi this case on the .trd day of June.
i- l. by Samuels. MoharJ. Breeding Judge ot
I the Thlrty-Ofth Judicial District, Pennsylvania,
| specially sitting In th' above named case, the j
I undersigned Trustees wilt soilat public auction
| at the door ot the Court House, in the Borouge |
| of Kittannlng. fa., at 12:00 o'clock, on
MONDAY, JULY 3. 1893,
all and singular the lands, real estate, in fee
simple and property of said Brady's Bend Iron
Company, and aU the mineral lands belonging
to the said Company In fee simple bf leasehold •
or license or In any other way or manner,
situate and being in the Counties of Arm
strong. Butler and Clarion. I'ean'a. belonging
toss Id Brady's Bend Iron Company, In said
counties aforesaid. as found by the decree in
In this case to be covered and included In the
nrst mortgage foreclosed in this proceeding,
and as found by the decree of sale in this ac
tion. except as herein excepted. Including the
aforesaid lands. In tee simple, mining right*
and property in said counties, be the same
more or less, and all mineral and mining rights
or Interests In other lands owued by said
Brady's Bend Iron Co.. all the works of said Co.
on sa'id land, all oils, wells, all mines of coal
and ores, all limestone, and oilier quarry, all
Ore-clay. tire-stone and other cuttings.all coke
yards, stock-yards and other yards, all blast
and othT furnaces, all rolling and other mills,
and foundries, pattern shops, machine shops,
blacksmith shops and carpenter shops, all
graneries, barns, magazines, offices, stores,
warehouses, hotels and dwelling houses, and
all me railroads of the said Co., all tracks,
bridges, viaducts, culverts, fences and other
structures, all depots, station houses, engine
houses, ear houses, freight houses.wood houses
and other buildings on said lands, and also all
franchises connected with or relating to the
said lands and works or to the use. const ruc
tion, maintenance or operation thereof, held Oy
>.t!d Company, and also all corporate and oih-r
franchises which are now possessed or exercis
ed bv tii.' -aid company, together with all and
Angular the tenements, hereditaments and ap
purtenances thereunto belonging or in any
» Ise appertal lung and the reversion and the
reversions,remainder and reiulanders incomes,
revenues, rents.leases and pronts thereof, and
all the estate. i ight, title and Interests, prop
ertv. possession, rlalm and demand whatsoever
as well In law as In equity oC the said Brady's
Bend Iron Co.. and every part and parcel there
of, and including the following described lands
and property In lee simple In said County of
Armstrong, state of Pennsylvania.
LOT NO. 1.
4:;j acres and 1 perch and allowance In Brady's
Bend twp.. as conveyed by William B. o*.len
to I he Bradj's Bend Iron Co. by deed dated the
vtith of September, isti'.'. .aid recorded 111 Arm
strong Co. Deed Book Vol. -'7, at page 530.
LOT NO. 2.
is: acres In Brady's Bend twp..conveje.l by Wil
liam l>. Ogden In the aforesild deed to the
Brady's Bend Iron Co.. bounded and described
In a uct-d ol Lefevre to the Great Western Iron
Co.. recorded in Armstrong Co.. Vol. 2!. p. 36».
LOT NO. 3.
54 acres and st perches and allowance In
Bradv's Mend twp.. conveyed by said Ogden to
Brady's Bend Iron Co., iu the ntoresaid de«\l
and described In deed or Lefevre to (ireat West
ern iron Co.. recorded In Armstrong County.
Vol. -3, pate 3C4.
LOT NO. 4.
43 acres and 111 perches and allowance In
Brady 's Bend twp , conveyed by said Ogdeu in
the aforesaid deed to Brady's Bend lion Co.,
and described tu the deed oi l'. Raymond to
the Great Western Iron Co., recorded la Arm
strong Co.. Vol. U, page 431.
LOT No. 5.
13 acres and ,"p« perches and allowance In said
Brady's Bend twp., conveyed by said Ogden In
the aforesaid deed to Brady's Bend iron Co.,
and described In the deed of Holder to Bray,
recorded in Armstrong Co.. Vol. 13, page 33.'.
LOT NO. G
li» acres and 15t tpercnes and allowance in
sal 1 Brady's Bend t« p..conveyed by said Ogden
I:, me :tinr< i.iu deed to Bradj's Bend Iron Co..
Sept. 2i)Ui, lsti,', recorded iu Armstrong Co.. Vol.
.'T. page E:IO.
LOT NO. 7
u:> acres In said Brady's Bend twp., conveyed
by .-aid Ogdeu In the aforesaid deed to the
Brady's Bend Iron Co,, recorded In said Arm
strong Co.. Vol. 17, p ige 380.
LOT NO. 8
100 acres and allowance In said Brady's Bend
twp., conveyed by said Ogden In the aforesaid
deed to the Brady,s Bend Iron Co., bounded
and desei ibed as part of tract No. 1 from Farley
to ogden In the deed or P. Raymond to the
(ireat Western Iron Co.
LOT NO. 9
28 acres and allowance Is said Brady's Bend
twp.. conveyed by said ogden in the aforesaid
deed to Brady's Bend Iron Co., and described
and bounded in said deed ot 1". Raymond to
the Great Western Iron Co.
LOT NO. LL.
Hi acres and 31 perches and allowance in said
lirad}'s Bend township, conveyed by said Og
den in the MhptNnul dv.-J tu LUu
Hra<tys tlenrt Iron Co. bounded and de
scribed In said deed of I'. Raymond to tbe Great
Western Iron Co.
LOT NO. 12.
lt» acres and 134 perches and allowance and
Including the right to mine and remove coal
and ore in .'-0 additional acrc3 in said Brady's
Bend township, and conveyed by said Ogden lo
said Brady's Bend iron Co., and deserloed in
said deed of P. Raymond to the Great . Western
Iron <'o.. the said 50 acres is a pirt of llie saiil
tract containing 213 acres and 131 perches and
allowance, off the south end ot said tract for
LOT NO. 13.
100 acres and allowance In Brady's Bend twp.
com eyed by said Ogden In the atoresald deed
to Brady s Bend Iron Co., bounded and describ
ed In said deed of I'. Raymond to the Great
Western Iron Company.
LOT No. 14.
40 acres and its perches and allowance con
veyed by said ogden In the atoresald deed to
Brady's Bend Iron Co.. bounded aud described
in the ueed of Sowers to Farley el at trustees,
recorded In Armstrong Co. Vol. 15. page 517..
LOT No. 10
163 acres and »o perches and allowance in
Armstrong Co. conveyed by said ogden In the
aloiesald deed to Brady s Bend Iron Co...bound
ed and described In a deeded Thomas Arm
strong lo Ffrley et al trustees, recorded In said
county. Vol 14, page 437.
LOT No. 17
201 acres and 91 perches and allowance In
said Armstrong Co., conveyed by said Ogden in
the atoresa d deed to the Brady's Bend Iron
Co.. bounded ant described In deed or Camp
bell's executors to Farley et al Trustees, record
ed 1:> Armstrong CO. Vol, 14, page 4!>3.
LOT NO. 18
its acres aLd 149 perches end allowance con
\eyd by said ogden In the aforesaid deed to
tbe Brady's Bend Iron Co.. bounded and de
scribed in the aforesaid deed ot Campbells exe
cutors to Fare 11 et al.
LOT NO. 19
27 acres an 1 allowance in Armstrong Co.
conveyed by said Ogdeu 111 the aforesaid deed
to the Brady's Bend Iron Co., bounded and de
scrlced In deed ot James Armstrong to Farley
et al trustees, recorded in said county, Vol. 13 .
LOT NO. 20
230 acres and la perches and allowance In said
county, conveyed by said Ogden In the alore
sald deed to the Brady's Bend Iron Co.. bound
ed and described In said deed ot Campbell's
executors to said Farley.
LOT NO. 21
> l acres and allowance Iu said Armstrong ,
county .conveyed by said Ogden la tii • afore
said deed to the Brady's Bend Iron Co. In the
deed ol F. W. Redmond to Farley et al '■
trustees, recorded lu said county, Vol. 11, page I
LOT NO. 22 <
225 acres and allowance lu s iid Brady's Bend
township conveyed by said ogden in the afore
said deed to the Brady ,s Bend Iron Co..bound
ed and described In deed of 11. Seybert to I'. '
Raymond, recorded in said eounty.Yol li.page i
137 and in Ideed of H. Seyliert to I. C. I'ray, re- ,
curded in Armstrong Co. Vol. 13, page 517.
LOT No. 23 ]
405 acres and 112 perches and allowance eon $
veyed by said Ogdeu in the atoresald deed to
the Brady's Bend Iron Co., bounded and de
scribed in a deed ot J- Mi 11 Iron to Farley et al
trustees, recorded in |Armstrong Co. Vol. 14,
page 430. t
LOT NO. 21 (l
40 acres and ss perches and allowance In said '
Armstrong ('o.. conveyed by said Ogden iu the '
aforesaid deed lo the Brady's Bend Iron Co.. a
anil described lu said deed of P. Raymond to ]
the Great Western Iron Co.
LOT No. 25
lo acres In said Armstrong Co. conveyed by s
Ogden in the aforesaid deed to the Brady's Bend ,
Iron Co., bounded and described lu the deed of
Fulton, Administrator to Farley et al trustees. a
recorded in said county, Vol. 20, page 552. .531 a
LOT NO. 2G
10 acres in said county conveyed by said Og- e
den in the aforesaid deed to the Brady 's Bend e
Iron Co., bounded and described lu deed of
Fulton. Administrator to Farley el al trustees,
recorded in said county, Vol. 23, page 158.
LOT NO .27
ICS acres In said countj conveyed by said Og
den to Brady's Bend Iron Co. In the aforesaid
deed b.miuled and described in the said deed of
Fulton. Administrator to Farley et al trustees,
recorded In Armstrong Co. Vol. 20, page 32.
Lor No. 28
75 acres in said county conveyed by said
Ogden in the atoresald deed to Brady's Bend
Iron Co. Sept. 2i»th, lsi/2. recorded lu Deed Book
Vol. 27. page 550.
LOT No. o0
ri acres and 123 perches and allowance con
veyed by said Ogden In the aforesaid deed to
the Brady's Bend Iron Co., bounded and de
scrlbed.lu a deed by F. W . liedmond to Farley
et altrustees, recorded in Armstrong Co
Vol. 14, page 433.
LOT No. 31
1 acre lu said county conveyed by said Ogdeu
In the aforesaid deed to Brady 's Bend Iron Co..
bounded and described in deed of P. Ravmond
to the great Western Iron Co.
LOT No. 33
100 acres and allowance In said countv con
veyed by said Ogden U the aforesaid deed to
the Brady s Bend Iron Co.. bounded and de
scribed In a deed of C. B. Raymond to Farley et
ai trustees, recorded In said county,, Vol. 21,
LOT NO. 34
2 acre 3 and To perches and allowance In said
countv conveyed by Ogden In tne aforesaid
deed to the Brady's Bend Iron Co.. bounded
and described In said deed of C. B. Raymond
to Farley et al trustees.
LOT NO. 35
57 acres and l*»;j>erches and allowance In
"aid county conveyed by said Ogden in the
aforesaid deed to the Brady's Bend Iron Co..
1 bounded and described In a deed of I*. Ray
mond to the Great Western iron Co.
LOT NO. 36
148 acres and 3 perches In said county and
I conveyed by said Ogden In the aforesaid deed
1 to the Brady's Bend Iron Company bounded
: and described lu a deed of Rumbaugh to .Far
ley et al trustees recorded In Armstrong Co.
Vol. 15. page4o2.
LOT NO. 37
100 acres and allowance in Armstrong Co. con
veyed by said Ogden in the aforesaid deed to
the Brady s Bend Iron Co. bounded and de
scribed In a deed of J llepler. Sr.. to Farley et
al trustees, recorded In Armstrong Co. Vol. 15.
LOT No 38
G acres and 109 perches In said couuty con
veyed by said Ogden in the aforesaid deed to
the Brady's Bend Iron Co.. bounded and de
scribed lu a deed of J. llepler to Farley et al
trustees, recorded lu said county. Vol. is. page
LOT NO 39.
KO acres and allowance In said county
conveyed by said Ogden In the aforesaid deed
to the Brady's Bend Iron Co, bounded and de
scribed In a deed of Joseph Blaln to Farley :et
al trustees, recorded In said County. Vol. 16
LOT No. 40
24 acres and 04 perches In said county, con
veyed by said ogden In the aforesaid deed to
the Brady's Bend Iron Co., bounded and de
scribed In said deed of Bialn to Farley et al
trustees, recorded In said county. Vol. 16, page
LOT NO. 41
10 acres in said county, conveyed by said
| Ogden In the atoresald deed to the Brady's
Bend Iron Co.. bounded and described In said
deed of Blaiu to Farley et al trustees, recorded
In said county. Vol. 15. page 170.
LOT NO. 42
133 acres and lis perches in said county, con
veyed by said Ogden In the aforesaid deed to
the Brady.s Bend Iron Co.. bounded and de
scribed In a deed of F. W. Johnston to Farley
et al trustees, recorded In said county Vol. 20.
LOT NO. 43
ICC acres and 40 perches In Armstrong Coun
tv. cenveycd by said ogdeu lb the aforesaid
deed to the Bradv's Bend Iron Co..bounded and
described In a deed of llepler to F'arley et al.
trustees, recorded iu said county. Vol. 15. page
LOT NO. 50
191 acres and 98 perches In said county, con
veyed by said ogden in the aforesaid deed to
the Brady's Bend Iron Co.. bounded and de
scrilx din a deed of Gillespie to Farley et al
trustees, recorded In Armstrong Co., Vol. 16.
LOT No. 52
135 acres and 59 perches in said county, con
veyed by McCue to th? Brady's Bend Iron Co.,
by deed recorded in said countv, Vol. 30, page
LOT NO. 53
1 acre in said county, conveyed by Foster to
said Brady's Btnd Iron Co.. by deed recorded
in said county. V 01.13, page 403.
LOT No. 54
3 acres and 112 perches in said county, con
veyed by said Ogden In the aforesaid deed to
the Brady's Bend Iron Co.. bounded and de
scribed In a deed of B. A. Phillips to Farley et
al trustees, recorded In Armstrong Co.. Vol.
15, page 403.
LOT No. 56
125 porches conveyed by said Ogden In the
aforesaid deed to ttie Brady's Bend Iron Co.,
bounded and described in a deed of Ilarrrls to
Farley et al trustees, recorded in Armstrong
CO., \ 01. 22, page 372.
LOT No. 58
110 acres and 128 perches In said county, con
veyed by said Ogden In the aforesaid deed to
the Brany's Bend Iron Co., bounded and de
scribed in Deed Book 27, page 530, by convey
ance ol M. C. Sedgwick to Farley et al trustees,
recorded In Armstrong County, vol.
LOT NO. 64
too acres and 80 perches In said Brady's Bend
twp.. In said county, conveyed by Thomas
Roberts to Robert F'arley. J.J. May and H. P.
Sawyer Trustees of the Brady's Bend Iron Co..
recorded In Armstrong Co.. Penn'a, April' 12th,
1847, record of Deeds and Mortgages, Vol. 1,
And also the following described mining
rights in said County of Armstrong,
State of Pennsylvania, namely:
LOT NO. 10
132 acros in Brady's Bend twp., Arm
■ Ou. tho ii(<hc 40 ill Ino nuii remove 1
'coal and ore there on
and thereunder conveyed by!
Ogden in the aforesaid deed to the Brady's
Bend Iron Co. and being a part of
tract No. 1 conveyed by Parley to Ogden.
and tbe remainder of a tract of IGO acres
of land of which lots No. 8 and 9 are a
part., reserving therefrom 1 acre, bounded
and described in tho aforesaid deed of P.
Raymond to the Great Western Iron
LOT NO. 12
50 acres being part of the tract of 213
acres and 134 perches heretofore described
in Lot No. 12, and also being the right to
mine aud remove coal and ore on said 50
acres off the sonth end of the said tract
bounded and described in the aforesaid
deed of P. Raymond to the Great "Western
Iron Co. and conveyed by said Ogden to
said Brady's Bend Iron Co.
LOT NO. 15.
150 acres and 36 perches and allowance
in said county, the right to mine and re
moved coal aud ore on and under the same
and being the premises conveyed by said
Ogden in the aforesaid deed to the Brady's
Bend Iron Company, bounded and de
scribed in a deed of P. Raymond to the
Great Western Iron Co
LOT NO. 29
159 acres and 24 perches and allowance
in said county being part of 405 acres and
112 perches conveyed in tract No. 5 in a
deed of Farley to Ogdeu and Ogden in the
aforesaid deed to tho Brady's Bend Iron
Co. and described in said deed of P. Ray
mond to the Great Western Iron Co. and
being the remainder of the mining rights
in the whole tract of which lots No. 24, 25,
26, 27 and 28 are a part.
LOT NO. 32
145 acres and 44 perches in said county
tho right to mine aud remove coal and ore
ouand under land known as Lot N0.9 in said
deed of Farley to Ogden and from said
Ogden to the Bradys Bend Iron Co. and
bounded and described in said deed of P
Raymond to the Great Western Iron Co.
LOT NO. 59
25 acres in said Armstrong county, the
exclusive right and privilege to mine iron
oro and remove the same on and under
said tract, on a royalty 0f25 cents per ton,
bounded and described in a deed of Peter
Roarbaugh to Bradys Bend Iron Co. re
corded in said county, vol 37, page 8.
LOT No. 60
96 acres, in said county, the exclusive
right aud privilege to mine iron ore and
remove the same on and under said tract,
on a royalty of 25 cents per ton, bounded
and described iu a deed of Kemerer to
Bradys Bend Iron Co. recorded in Arm
strong Co. vol 36, page 599.
LOT No. 62
91 acres and 145 perches in said county |
the right to mine and remove coal >\nd ore J
on and under said tract, being the premises
conveyed by Ogden in the aforesaid deed
to the Brady'sßend Iron Co.,and bounded
and described in a deed of Holder to Far- J
ley et al trustees, recorded in Armstrong
county, Yol 21, page 207.
The' aforesaid described lands to be sold
subject to terms of certain leases to Hun
ter and Cummins and Rhoades and Stew- <
art tor oil purposes made by O. D. Ashley I
and Conrad N. Jordan, Agents, namely: <
25 acres on the Sowers and Great West- f
ern Iron Co. tract, dated April 15th, 1876,
expires April 15th, 1897.
10 acres on the Great Western Iron Co. t
tract, dated Oct 18th, 1887, expires Oct 18,
10 acres on the Great Western Iron Co.
tract, dated July 29th, 1878, expires July "
10 acres on tho Michael Compton tract,
dated May 2nd, 1879, expires May 2nd,
10 acres on the Great Wostern Iron Co.
tract, dated Aug 13th 1880, expires Aug.
10 acres on the Great Western Iron Co. ]
tract, dated Dec. 23d, 1881, expires Doc. f
23d. 1902. 1
10 acres of the Great Western Iron Co. j
tract to Rhoades and Stewart, dated Oct. 1
18th, 1877, expires Oct., 18, 1898, and as- i
signed to Hunter and Cummins. i
And also the following described lands in <
fee simple iu Clarion County, in said >
State ot Pennsylvania, namely: *
LOT No. 46
129 acres and 110 perches and allowance ]
in said Clarion county, conveyed by said
Ogden in tho aforesaid deed to tho Bradys
Bend Iron Co. and bounded and described
in a deed of Mortimer and Suminerville to
Farley et al trustees, recorded in Clarion
«otmty. Book B. page 190.
Lt.T No. 48
* 52 acres and 37 jwrches in said Clarion
county, a.- conveyed br said Ogden in the
aforesaid deed to the lirady's Bend Iron
Co. and bounded and described in a deed
of A Grinder and Book to Farley et al
trusted. recorded in Clarion Co. Book B.
LOT NO. 49
54 acres and 137 perches in said Clarion
county, conveyed by said Ogden in the
aforesaid deed to the Brady's Bend Iron
Co. bounded and described in a deed of
Benmnper to Farley et al trustee*, record
ed in Clarion Co. Book C. page ICS.
LOT SO. 51
> 47 acres and SO perches in said Clarion
county, conveyed by said Ogden in the
aforesaid deed to the Bradys Bend Iron j
Co, and described in deed «f Kisher to
Farley et al trustee#, recorded in said
Clarion county, vol G, page 305.
LOT XO. 61
24.i acres and 127 perches and allowance
in said Clarion county, bounded and de
scribed in a deed of F W Redmond to Far
ley et al trustees of the Brady* Bend Iron
Co, recorded in Clarion countv, vol 2,page
LOT Xo. 57
218 acres and 5 perches in said Clarion
county, known as the '-Boss Tract,'' all
right, title and interest in the same hereto
fore owned and held by the Bradys Bend
Iron Co, or conveyed by said Bradys Bend
Iron Co to John Day Furgeson and Samuel
G Wheeler. Jr. trustees for the first mort
gage bond-holders by a mortgage and
trust deed, dated the Ist day of Feb. 1860,
recorded in the Recorders office of Arm
strong county, on the 11th day of May.
1566, in deed book vol 31, pages 437 to 443
inclu> ive, and in Clarion county, June 28,
1866 in a record of deed book "J," page
286, and in the county of Butler, in said
State, on the 10th day of May, vol—
reserving and excepting from said sale so
much of said premises as are conveyed by
Samuel G. Wheeler. Jr. and John Day
Furgeson, trustees of the second mortgage
bond-holders by deed to Eugene II Kinney
dated the 29th day of June,lß7B,and record
ed in Clarion county. I'a. deed book "G,"
vol 27. pages 425 and 426. July 26, 1878;
and excepting from said sale so much oi'
said premises as is contained in Inlots
numbered 215, 216, 217, 41, 42, 43, 180,181
and 182, as shown on the plan of lots in
East Brady, recorded in Clarion county,
Feb. 16, 1867 and Sept. 27, 1876, and also
reserving and excepting from said sale
such part of said premises as are conveyed
by the Bradys Bend Iron Co. to the Alle
gheny Railroad Co.
And also the following mining rights in
said Clarion county, namely:
LOT XO. 44
50 acres in said county,the right to mine
coal and ore on and under the same, said
50 acres being a plot of 72 acres, described
in the deed of P. Raymond to the Great
Western Iron Co.
And also tho lollowing described land in
fee simple in Butler county, in said
State of Pennsylvania, namely":
LOT Xo. 63
02 acres in Donegal twp, Bntler County,
described in a deed of W O Breckenridge,
Sheriff of Butler county to the Bradys
Bend Iron Co. dated Xov. 28, 1866, and re
corded in .-aid county in—
The property will be sold as one parcel,
and is situated on the Allegheny River
and Railroad, 68 miles from the City of
Pittsburg, on which are one hundred (100)
m ining houses, and the same is underlaid
with extensive bodies of bituminious coal,
fire-clay, limestone and veins of iron ore.
and is also now producing petroleum and
Maps and further descriptions of the
land can be seen at the office oi the Attor
Terms of purchase made known at the
time ot sale.
HARWOOD R. POOL,
25 Pine St..
X. Y. Citv,
Attorneys and Counsel for Plaintiff and
Trustee, Ludwig Dreier.
WILLIAMS <FC ASITLBY,
X. Y. City.
Attorneys for Walton Ferguson, Trustee.
—Job work of all kind done at the
! sp shoesFOß EVERYBODY.
Ad immense exhibit of spring shoes. All
t YOUR FEET CAN BE the latest shades in ton goat and Russia
FITTED WITH calf, newest tips and styles of lasts. We
J IIUSELTON'S SHOES. show everything in the line. Footwear
worth the having—but no trash.
LADIES' FINE SHOES.
, Never have shown to our customers so many new and beautiful istyles
as we are showing this spring, we are drawing customers every day by the
power of low prices backed with good quality. There is nothing t in a low
price unless the quality is back of it.
LADIES' FINE SHOES.
All the styles worth having have found there way to oar house
Ladies' fine shoes from 85 cts. to $4.50. Don't fomet to see our shoes at
SI.OO, $1.25, $1.40, $1.50 and $2.00, tip or plain toe.common sense opera or
MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S FINE SHOES.
We are showing a beautiful line in tan goat and Russia calf, beel and
spring. They combine beauty, service and low prices. Misses' shoes at 80
cts. up. Fine dongola patent tip spring beel, 12-2 only $1 00. Misses' and
children's oxfords all colors. Infants soft sole shoes in colors. Children's
shoes 25 cts. to 50 cts.
MEN'S FINE SHOES.
New attractions in high grade goods of the latest tn*ke, sound in
quality, they are straight square bargains every one of them, and at a clese
price. Men's brogans only 70 cts. and sl.oo' Men's fine shoes with tip at
SI.OO and $1.25. Men's fine shoes extra nice at only $1.50. Men's fine
shoes genuine calf line only $2.00. In lace and congress tip or plain, then
our tan bluchers and patent calf are beauties, goodyear welts and hrfhd
sewed in calf and cordovan at $2.50 and up. •
IN BOY'S AND YOUTH'S SHOES
We lead at usual in style, quality and low prices. Boy's fine button or lace
at $1 00 and $1.25, sizes 3to si. Youth's fine shoes at 75 and SIOO.
Full lina Men's box toe heavy shoes in grain and kip at $2 00. Kip
box toe boots, three soles, long leg, at $3.00 and 350 Repairing all kindß
done at reasonable prices. Came and 6ee for yourself.
B. C. HIJSELTON.
B _ „
All Purchases of $lO and up, Delivered Free of Charge Within a Radius of fOO Mijes
Overstocked, seenie to bo the popular sing song ding donging in our
ears, all around about these days Well we're not in it. don't claim per
fection or anything approaching thereto, still, the fact remains, we're not
overstocked, but always ready to buy for spot cash from overstocked mi'iu
facturers, yes, we're loading and unloading every day, keeping counters
crowded with eager purchasers; buying first class goods for much less prices
Just a Very Few Specimens of Our Trade Creators and
Linen, White Goods &c. Won-I Basement Double Discounters
derfully Elegant Values . ' and Trade Multipliers.
12c, 15c,18c,25c and 30c Fine White Lxwns Strong $2.00 Hammocks with stretchers
for Bc, 10c, 12, 15c, and 1 l>c a yard. Pecu- complete now lor 99c each. A couple of
liarly pretty 18c, 25c, and 30c Side Baud Cars 75c Cherry Seeders, 'II all go tor 3Sc
Apron Lawus for 121, c 15c and 19c a yard. each. Masons 1 quart $1.25 Jar; 'll tell
Fine 28c, 38c, 40c, 50c, »'«oc, 70c and 75c now for 84c a dozen. 50 Barrels of 52 C.iv-
Swisses, in pretty, tiuy Pin dots, increasing, ered Jelly Tumblers Now for 5c each. $5 00
in fcize and boldness, until they reach the Lawn Mowers warranted now for $2 89 <-<ch.
circumference of a penny for 19c, 24c, 29c $2.75 Keyless Fly Pans, comfort un a tin/
33c,*39e, 49c and 59c a yard. Heavy, wide Dandie* fcr $1.68 each. Halfdo'lar t-c a of
aud real pietty patterns of 3Sc, 4."> c, 50c, ,50c. Dish Covers acd there's sin a set, for 29c a
75c, 87c, 4 SI.OO German Table Linens for set. 2 gallon $1.50 Water Coolers now lor
25c, 33c 39c, 49c, 59c and 09c a yard. Lie- 83c each. 2 quart $2.25 Ice Cr< aui Frffz-r* •
Rant, washable, 40c, 62c, 75c, 88c, and SI.OO now for $1.34 each. 35c wire Fly Trap) now
Turkey Red Tabling now lor 25c, 39, 49c, for 19c each.
59c and 74c a yard.
Pittsburg, OANZIGEHS, Pennsylvania.
Dr. N. M. HOOVER,
IJT K. ofltop hourv. 1»' > 13 M. jnJ
1 to 3 P. M.
SAMUEL M. BIPPUS.
Physician and Surgeon.
*» West Cunningham st-
L. M. REINSEL, M. D ,
PBYSICIAM AJil> SCKOIOH.
(>m<-e and residence at lvt.-oll.i, r.u
ruVSICIAN AID SfKCEOS,
New Troutroan HnUdtii?. Putler. l'.v
K. N. I.EAKK. M. 1). J. E. MANN. M. L).
Gjrn*co!ogy and Sur- Eye. Ear. Nose and
DRS. LEAKE & MANN,
Grind Your Own Corn Meal. Oyster
Shells and Corn in the $5 ll and Mill.
(F. Wilson's Pat.) Circulars lrei*.
"Also Power and Farm Mills. Sea t !'•'
illustrated circulars and testimonials."
100 i>er ct. more made in keel ng j'Oiittry.
WILSOX BROS., Easton, Pa.
The Imperial Purchasing Co.,
1302 Filbert 8t , Phil*., Pa. buys every t! ■ y,
wholesale and retail. Mirrors, pisnos, oryuns
and musical instruments. Great care in the
selection of suitable pre-eut«. Chiracs u
Commissions. Sample* and estimates gent
free. 15 years experience.
Imoroved Variable Friction Feed.
and special'prices. A.B. FARQUHARCO*
A. E. GABLE,
V eterinary Surgeon.
Graduate of the Ontario Veterinary
College, Toronto, Canada.
Dr, Gable treats all diseases of the
domesticated animate, and makes
ridgling, castration and horse den
tistry a specialty. Castratiou per
formed without clams, and all other
surgical operations performed in the
moat scientific manner.
Calls to any part of the country
promptly responded to.
Office and Infirmary, in Crawford's
Livery, 132 West Jefftrson .Street,
Hotels and Depots,
W. S. Gregg is now runniDg a !iue
of carriages between the hotels and
depots of iho town.
Charges reasonable. Telephone
No, 17, or leave orders at Hotel
Good Livery in Connexion
TT 7T 1 ? "THKRE'B MONKY IN IT.
W WANT YOU
to act as our At;ent, full or part time as able
Ferraanent position ifuaranted u> men or wo
men. Liberal pay weekly, tftock complete.
Gilt edged specialties. Experience unnecessary.
Elegant outnt tree. Address.
Nurserymen. C. H. HAWKS £ CO..
Established 1875. Rochester. N. Y