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Butler citizen. [volume] (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, March 29, 1882, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071045/1882-03-29/ed-1/seq-4/

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MERCANTILE APPRAISER'S
list for WM.
A***. <*»•■
ADAMS TOWKSHIP.
William A McCombs, merchant 14
J J Smith, merchant "
Dickey k Bro, merchant ~
iamea A Anderson, merchant »•»
Manor J*
C W Irwin, merchant - 14
ALLEGHENY TOWNSHIP.
A C Parke, merchant
) D Snell A Co, merchant "
W F Hawkins, 3 billiard tablea
J B Craig, merchant 14
J B Craig, patent medicine • *
X P Buckholder A Co, merchants 14
Plnmmer, merchant. }4
11 W Conway A Co, merchants 12
C M Burnett, hotel
Joseph Thomas, merchant J 4
Perry Aiken, merchant 14
m BRADY TOW3SHIP.
J C Mortland, merchant
£ G Clutton, merchant J 4
W W Robinson, merchant 14
BUFFALO TOWNSHIP.
I M Flamming, merchant
O W Cramer, merchant J 4
Marshall Bros, merchants «
A B Ekas, merchant •••—": i
▲ Gmcksnheimer A Bro, distillers
SUTLER BOROUGH.
C Stock, merchant J*
Wm F Miller, merchant -J 4
Joseph Rockenstein, merchaat j*
Jacob Keck, merchant "
A Trontman, merchant
Mrs C Kock, merchant "
H Boihl A Co, merchant J 4
G Ketterer, merchant J 4
L BUin A Sons, merchant "
Zimmerman A-Wuller, merchant...... 14
Zimmerman A Wnller, patent medicines ..2
B Huseiton, merchant -
Rittor A Kalaton, merchant
H Schneideman, merchant - -J J
D H Wuller, merchant «
D H Wnller, patent medicines -i
John Biekel, merchant - J*
J B Kemper, merchant J 4
Harry Colbert, merchant J 4
Lonis Bishop, merchant "
John Berg, merchant - JJJ
J G A W Campbell, merchant J*
Wm M Smith, merchant
Wm Harvey, merchant....—.. 14
8 Bykea, merchant J4
J F T Stehley, merchant 14
8 L Linn, merchant - 1 *
8 L Linn, patent medioines -3
Jacob Boos, merchant J"
D L Clceland, merchant - 14
H Heineman, merchant
M Bockenstein, merchant 14
G«o Vogeley, merchant 14
Berg A Cypher, merchant - J"
M Relbor, merchant »
Jackson A Mitchell, merchant 13
J KUngler, merchant - 14
Mrs B RocMing, merchant -1-
Miller Bros, merchant— ~*l4
G Wilson Miller A Bro, merchant 9
Heck A Patterson, merchant -10
Charles Daffy, merchant 10
M C Bockenstein, merchant 14
A 1 Ruff, mercfcsnt • 13
George Reiber, merchant - 14
James Priagls, merchant 13
8 8 Jsmison, merchant 14
R J Campbell, merchant «*....14
8 G Prcrris & Co, merchant 11
J Niggle A Bro, merchant 13
Charlss R Grieb, merchant - 14
£ Grieb, merchant - 14
J C Redick, merchant 13
J C Redick, patent medicines 2
Goo Bnlger, 3 billiard tables -
Jacob Reiber A Bro, merchant. 12
J J Feidler, hotel - 6
Ales Lowry, hotel - 5
G W Campbell, hotel 5
H Eitenmiller, hotel 6
Jordan Eyth, restaurant - 5
G J Smith, restsuraut 5
Charles Boyle, hotel 5
L Nicholas, hotel 5
D T Pape, merchant -13
CLINTON TOWNBUIP.
R J Anderson, merchant...., - 14
Andrew M Woods, merchant 14
Samuel Snyder, merchant 14
CBANBKBBY TOWNSHIP.
Wm Garvin, merchant 14
D B Wilson, merchant.— 13
A G Hendriskson, inerctiant 14
COmCO4)UENE.«BIKQ TOWNSHIP.
C Nicholas, merchant..... 14
Peter Staff', merchant... 14
J T A W Purviauee, merchant 13
Joseph Graham, merchant -13
CLEARFIELD TOWNSHIP.
M J Meßride, merchant -14
M J Meßride, tavern 5
W • MeCraa, merchant 14
W 8 McCrsa, wholesale liquors. 13
CENTBK TOWNSHIP.
H L Young, merchant..... 14
J Coulter, merchant 14
W T Campbell, merchant. 14
A F merchant 14
CONCORD TOWNSHIP.
D D Quiglcy, merchant 14
D Crawfor J, merchant 14
A D Kuhn, merchant —l3
W F R Patterson, merchant 14
W F R Patterson, patent medioine - 4
8 Markwell, merchant 13
8 Markwell, patent medicine - 3
CHEBBY TOWNSHIP.
H C McCoy A Son, merchant 14
H C McCoy A Son, patent medicine A
A W Christie, merchant ..12
Shannon A Book, merchant 13
L J MeQuiation, merchant 14
J H Walker, merchant 14
J H Walker, patent medicine 3
L Owens, merchant 14
A L Kelso, hotel .5
John A Bailey, merchant 13
CBNTBEVIIXK.
Thomas Wilson A Son, merchant 11
C W Coulter, merchant 14
C W Coulter, patent medicines 3
C O Kingsbury, merchant 13
J 8 Wilson, merchant 14
Bard A Sons, merchant...— —— 12
J H Walker, merchant 14
J H Walker, patent medicines 2
J P MoQuistion, merchant 14
J H Munta, merchant. 14
Wm Bingham, merchant ....14
Über A Bon, merchant „14
& C W'!IM, merchant „14
DONEGAL TOWNSHIP.
Mrs. Sophy Reith, tavern 5
Resner Bros, merchsnts 14
W M Dnrham, merchant 14
W M Dnrham, patent medicine 3
Walter Jackson, merchant 14
PBANKLIN TOWNSHIP.
William Wataon, merchant 12
POBWARD TOWNSHIP.
Hobletson Platte A Co, merchant 10
Hobletaon Platte A Co., merchant 10
D B Douthett, merchant 12
PAIBVIEW TOWNSHIP.
Paul Trontman, merchant 13
E Ellenberger, merebaut 14
W G Hays, merchant 13
N W Krause, merchant 13
PAIBVIEW BOROUGH.
C Scott, merchant 13
C Seott, patent medicine 4
C C Alexander, patent medicine „ 3
C C Alexander, merchant 14
Graham A Wilson, merchants 14
0 P Conway, merchant 12
M A McKee. merchant 14
C F Meßride, merchant 14
C F Meßride, patent medicine 4
1 G Wilton, hotel 5
John A Erwin, merchant 14
HABRISVILLB BOROUGH.
T W Morrow, merchant 14
T W Morrow, patent medicines ....2
J W Cubbison, merchant 11
H C Blaek, merchant 12
8 B Bingham, merchant 14
T W Morrow, merchant .'.14
T W Morrow, patent medicines 3
J E Curry, merchant 14
Mrs K Black, merchant 13
L Steene, merchant 14
R R Warner, merchant *l4
W P Brown A Son, merchant 14
HARMONY DOBOUUH.
A W Zfegler, merchant 14
A W Xiegler, patent medicines 3
White A Boggs, merchant 14
Peter Otto, restaurant 5
A Latshaw, merchant 14
Latshaw A Stem, merchant „..""""l2
J H Schontx, wholesale liquors 13
finsliu A Haints, merchants 12
A Forioger, merchant ~."l4
Swain A llentle, merchant 11
CGI, Peffer, merchant ......13
J H Wheeler, merchant 14
Wise, Lytle A Hain, merchant .*...12
Jacob Stauffer, merchant 6
Beam A Diudiugcr, hotel 5
JIiFFERSON TOWNSHIP.
L Harkenstein, merchant 11
Michael Shields, tavern 5
JACKSON TOWNSHIP,
J Feidler, hotel 5
•300 Ifft A Sons, merchants 12
Boggs A Cooper, merchant 12
BarEey A Allen, merchant 12
Floyd B Brooks merchant *l4
Floyd B Brooks, patent medicines -3
Wall A Bishop, merchants 14
0 W Shoup, merchant ,
H H Stokey, hotel •••> j
Derbert A Bro, merchant 14 1
L Gantz, merchant |4
Theodore Kersting, merchant 14
Theodore Kersting, patent medicines - 3 ;
B Dunbar, merchant 14
Lota A Dambach, merchant 13 i
J N Miller, hotel 6 i
KARNS CITY.
Isaac Rosenberg, merchant.. 14 |
John Metiuire, tavern ;>
W C Lcnfesty, merchant J4
P R Burke, merchant J--
L Neioinau, merchant 14
Scott A Walker, merchants 1'
A A West, merchant 14
A A West, patent medicine 3
Scott A Walker, patent medicine 4
John Wersh, merchant 14
John Richey, tavern a
John Richey, 2 billiard tables
F G Brown," merchant 14
LANCASTER TOWNSHIP.
A E Met* A Son, merchant 13
A E Met 7. & Sen, patent medicines....- 4
Wm Wahl, hotel
J Laderer, merchant...: 14
MERCER TOWNSHIP.
II C Beatty, merchant 14
Lewis Owens, merchant 13
W C Bryson, merchant 13
MIDDLESEX TOWNSHIP.
W J Marks, merchant 14
L I Cooper, merchant 14
1 B Flick, merchant 14
John Snyder, merchant 14
MARION TOWNSHIP.
P Meßride, merchant 14
J H Gormley, merchant 14
Wm Maybold, merchant...... 13
Wm Maybeld, patent medicine 3
Joseph Bailey, merchant 14
MUDDYC'REEK TOWNSHIP.
A G Frazier, merchant. ..._ 14
A G Frazier, patent medicines -3
H Heberling, merchant 14
Win Williams, merchant 14
William Humphry, merchant........ 10
William Humphrey, patent medicines 4
MILLERSTOWN BOROUGH.
Frederick Schwieger, merchant 14
B Frederick, merchant 13
Johnston A Campbell, tavern 5
Henry Lockhart, tavern 5
W D Kelly, merchant 14
W D Gaisford, 4 billiard tables
Henry Lockhart, 3 billiard tables
C Scharback, merchant 14
W P Turner 14
W P Turner, patent medicine 2
Westerman Bros, merchant 8
Casper Wingles, restaurant 5
James Cogan, restaurant o
Wm Kern, merchant : 14
D S Wakenight, merchant 14
W W Bowen, merchant 14
C F Pierce, merchant 12
George Glass, merchant 14
H C Litzinger, merchant 13
Hays Bros, merchants 14
J M Landers, merchant 14
M Dieter, merchant 14
W L Campbell, merchant 13
Campbell A Murphy, merchants 14
C D Aldinger, merchant 14
C D Aldinger, patent medicine 2
PENN TOWNSHIP.
D L Sutton, merchant 14
PARKER TOWNSHIP.
J A McKallip, merchaut 13
Black A Brown, merchant 12
J W Orr 14
B E Dennison, merchant 14
B E Dennison, patent medicine 4
J P Robinson, merchant 14
GW Hicks i 14
PROSPECT BOROUGH.
J H McClure, merchant 14
J H McClure, patent medicinea 3
C C Sullivan, merchant 12
S S Forester, merchant 12
H Young, merchant 14
W R Riddle, merchant 13
T Critchlow, merchant 14
PETROLIA BOROUGH.
J B Kilroy, merchant 12
Freeman & Marks, merchants 10
S E Lanahan, merchant 14
D C Backus, merchant 11
J Benedict A Sons 10
E P Cheesebrough, merchant 11
John Dill, merchant 14
John Dill, 4 billiard tables
R J Bottuer, merchant 14
F Travers, merchant 13
J B Dougherty, hotel o
W Huchings, 4 billiard tables
J A Foote, merchant 14
J A Foote, patent medicine 3
H W Kooncc, merchant 11
J Aaron, merchant 14
II A Klinginsmith, merchant 12
A J Hetrick, merchaut 14
Ed O'Donnell, hotel 5
F H Cauley, merchant 13
James La.-'-nby, merchant 11
Thorna* Williuins, merchaut 14
J M Hawk, merchant 14
Wm Gillison, hotel 5
P J Hunt, merchant 14
J K Benninger, merchant 14
L J Butler, merchant 14
R H Kerr, merchant :.....14
R H Kerr, patent mediciue 3
A W Root, merchant 14
John Burns, merchant 14
James Clark, hotel 5
J Aaron, merchant 14
SUMMIT TOWNSHIP.
C G Graham, merchant 14
Albert Smith, tavern 5
Neal Blaney, tavern 5
SLIPPERYROCK TOWNSHIP.
Bard Bros, merchants 12
R L Wilson, merchant..„ v .» 14
R L Wilson, patent medicines 3
K Caunon, merchant 14
J L Benn, merchant 14
H E Wick, merchant 12
BUNBUKY BOROUGH.
PAS Rhodes, merchants 14
A B Rhodes, merchant 14
Conway A Brediu. merchants 11
P J Russell, mercnant 14
P J Russell, patent medicine 4
James Pryor A Co., merchants 12
BAXONBURG BOROUGH.
E F Muder, tavern 6
Joseph Kornfelder, tavern 5
Francis Laube, tavern 5
Theodore Ilelmbold, merchant 10
Theodore Helmbold, patent medicine 4
E A nelmbold, mercnant 12
E A Helmbold, patent medicine 4
E & H Mershom, merchant 14
E A H Mershom, patent medicine 4
E W Maurhoff, merchant 14
H Seiple, merchant 14
VENANGO TOWNSHIP.
T A Kerr A Co, merchant 14
McCandless & Sloan, merchants 14
G F Kohhnyer, merchant 14
A Burnell & Sons, merchants 12
WORTH TOWNSHIP.
N Gardner A Son, merchant 13
WIN FIELD TOWNSHIP.
Geo H Love, merchant 12
Chas Faube, tavern 5
Lewis Wheidhas, tavern 5
Lewis Wheidhas, merchant 14
R A A Krause, merchant 11
WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP.
Harper A Gibson, merchant 14
Mifflin Bros., merchants 11
Mifflin Bros, patent medicine 4
T G Campbell, merchant 14
N M Hoover, merchant 14
N M Hoover, patent medicine 4
R M Harper, merchaut 11
Gillespie A Adams, merchant 11
J McC'orkill, merchant 14
John McCorkill, patent mediciue 3
Philip Hilliard, merchant 13
J C McKee A Son, merchant 14
John Sherman, hotel 5
John Scott, hotel 5
J L Beatty, merchant 14
ZEI.IF.NOPLE BOROUGH.
J Oesterling, hotel 5
Henry Stokey, hotel 5
Jacob Shelly, hotel 5
D G liastian, merchant 14
F G Kline, merchant 14
H Miller, merchant 14
C S Passavant, merchant 14
Philip Miliiiiiaii, merchant 12
Philip Milliman, patent medicines 3
Geo Snyder, merchant 13
A Sitler, merchant 14
A Sitler, patent medicines 3
Ifft A Gel bach, merchant 12
John Dimliugcr, merchant.... 11
A Winter, merchaut 14
E Zehenger, merchant It
G Stabl, wholesale liquors 13
B. DOUGHERTY,
Mercantile Appraiser.
Police of Appeal.
The above are hereby notified that an appeal
will be held in the Commissioners' office in
Butler on the Bth day of April, A. D., 1802,
between the hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m., of said
when and where you may attend if you
think proper. B. DOUGHERTY,
Appraiser.
Advertise in the CITIZEN.
Sir* !&»«** €&***«: STTUMET. P«.» 23, 1882.
AGRICULTURAL.
The peppermint crop of the United !
States reaches about 70,000 pounds a \
year, of which 30,000 pounds is ex- .
ported. Two-thirds of the pepper
mint oil of this county is produced in ;
New York, and about one-third in
Michigan-
The Maine Board of Agriculture
with wise conversation advises "the
average farmer' of that State 'to await
the results of experiments now in pro
gress on the ensilage of corn and other
forage crops, before adopting the sys
tem on a scale involving any consider
able expense.' This is unquestionably
sound advice, for while the experiments
with ensilage arc certainly promising,
t'ney are not yet conclusive. It is not
well to leave the old paths till the new
are shown to be better
A Fargo, Dakota, paper says : To
the thousands of farmers who, from
year to year, have fattened stock on
timothy or hurd grass, it will perhaps
be interesting to know the origin of
its, name. A century or more ago a
wealthy gentlemen living near Albany,
N. Y., bad imported the first seed of
that grass ever brought to this country.
The gentleman's name was Timothy
Hurd, and his neighbors, after testing
the merits of the grass, gave it the
name of him to whom they were in
debted for its introduction iuto the
country.
The damage done to pastures and
meadows by the grub of the May-bug
is often very great, and the only ef
fective protection the farmer has
against its depredatious is thought the
agency of the despised and hated crow.
At least so thinks a correspondent of
the American Agriculturist, who
makes an earnest plea on behalf of
these sable denizens of the air. The
crow, he says, has great skill in de
tecting the presence of the destructive
grub, and if allowed to multiply would
soon exterminate the pests, or at least
reduce their numbers so much that
they would do no serious damage. A
few hills of corn in springtime is small
loss compared to the grass crop of a
whole farm destroyed by grubs.
A correspondent of the Weekly Tri
bune writes that experience has taught
him the following points about pota
toec : 'l. The Earlv Rose is the best
in quality and the most profitable. 2.
It must be planted as soon as the
ground can be properly prepared. 3
The ground must either be already
highly enriched, or else heavily manur
ed with ojd. well-rotted mauure. 4.
The Colorado beetle must be destroyed
as soon as the plants come up. 5 The
ground must be kept clean, and must
be stirred each week until the plants
are full of bloom. A few days' delay
in planting often means failure. A
difference of just ore week in plantiug
two different plants last spring, caused
almost a failure in the one last planted.
Neglect to kill the Colorado beetle as
soon as the plunts push through will
seriously injure the crcp. . . When the
plants begin to nloom, ceasa to stir the
soil deeply, but skin the surface until
they cover the ground.'
Mr. John I) Cunningham, jr., drives
leisurely around his gigantic peach
orchard of 50,000 bearing trees near
Griffin, Ga., observes with satisfaction
that the buds are not too pre
cocious, and com; lacently remarks, 'I
reckon this is mj' year.' He says that
his is the biggest peach orchard" in the
world, but, lest some jealous grower
should presume to dispute the assertion,
he intends to set 200 more acres next
fall. 'This is the only region in the
world,' adds Mr. Cunningham, 'where
a perfect peneh can de rai.-ed.'
In regard to Graham flour a corre
spondent of the County Gentleman
writes: Graham flour is our hobby,
and every one who eats it at our table
admires the graham bread aud gems.
I have one of Livingston's hand mills
and grind the wheat myself; coarse for
mush and fine for bread. These mills
are manufactured in Pittsburgh and
cost sll. It Housekeeper will get one
and then take wheat, pick it over and
grind it, she will have no more trouble
about making good wholesome* bread.
Wheat is made up of the fourteen ele
ments which constitute the human
system, and the mucle-making, the
heat-producing, aud brain and uerve
feediug elements are in about the av
erage proportions required, under or
dinary circumstances, with moderate
exercise of physical and mental facul
ties
Housekeeper will see from this that
the only directions any one netnls
about, making graham flour are to
have the whole wheat ground up with
out any bolting or sifting.
It is difficult to keep track of all
the smart schemes adopted to swindle
the unsuspecting man who does not
'take the paper,' but we endeavor to
keep our readers posted on the subject
Here is one of the latest methods,
which has been worked extensively in
our neighboring counties, and we hear
of a few cases in this county: A specu
lator in country produce calls on « far
mer; purchases $lO or sls worth of
eggs, butter or poultry, says that he
wants a receipt to show the firm he
represents that he paid the money,
breaks the point of his pencil before
the signature is reached, then takes
from his pocket a fountain pen, and the
farmer uses it to sign his name. The
swindler then goes to town, sells the
produce, erases the body of the receipt,
writes instead a promissarv note for
SOO or SIOO and has it discounted at
the bank.
Col. F. D. Curtis, of Kirby Home
stead, N. Y., had au old horse that, in
spite of the best care and twelve quarts
of meal a day, persisted in keeping
thin. On consultation with a veteran
horseman it was decided that the cause
of the trouble was ragged or sharp
teeth. On filing off the teeth with an
instrument called a 'float,' made ex
pressly for that pupose, the horse l>e
gan to improve on three quarts of meal
a day and oat straw. Colonel Curtis
thinks that may be the trouble with
many other horses. They do not mas
ticate their food, or will not eat enough
to keep in condition, because their
mouths are lacerated by sharp points
on the outer edges of the grinders,
which arc worn unevcnlv.
A correspondent wishes to know
what can be thrown into a cistern to
purify the water, which has a bad odor.
We know of nothing better than to
bang a bag containing charcoal in the
water. If that does not prove effectu
al, the cistern should be emptied and
thoroughly cleansed, and thenceforth
care be taken to prevent the first wash
of the roof from entering the cistern.
If only clean water be allowed to flow
into the cistern, there will not be likely
to be auy trouble from foul orders.
Table Etiquette.
It has been stated aud very truly,
too, that the law of the napkin is but
vaguely understood. It may be said,
however, on the start, that custom and
good-breeding have uttered the decree
that it is in poor taste to put the nap
kin in the pocket and carry it away.
The rule of etiquette is becoming
more aud more thoroughly established,
that the napkin should be left at the
bouse of the host or hostess, after
dinner.
There has been a good deal of dis
cussion, also upon the matter of folding
the napkin after dinner, and whether
it should be so disposed or negligently
tossed into the gravey-boat. If, how
ever, it can be folded easily, and with
out attracting too much attention and
prolonging the session for several
hours, it should lie so arranged and
placed beside the plate where it may
be easily found by the hostess, and re
turned to her neighbor from whom she
borrowed it for the occasion. If, how
ever, the lady of the house is not do
ing her own work, the napkin may be
carefully jammed into a globular wad
and fired under the table, to convey
the idea of utter recklessness and
pampered abandon.
The use of the finger-bowl is also a
subject of much importance to the bon
ton guest who gorges himself at the
expense of his friends.
The custom of drinking out of the
finger-bowl, though not entirely obso
lete, has been limited to the extent
that good breeding does not uow per
mit the guest to quaff the water from
his finger-bowl unless he does so prior
to using it as a finger-bowl.
Thus it will be seen that social cus
toms are slowly but surely cutting
downjand circumscribing the rights and
privileges of the masses.
At the court of Eugenie, the customs
of the table were very rigid, and the
most prominent guest of H. R. H.
was liable to get the U. li. if he spread
his napkin on his lap and cut his egg
in two with a carving. The custom
was that the napkin should be hung
on one knee, and the egg busted at the
big end and scooped out with a spoon.
A prominent American at her table
one day, in an unguarded moment
shattered the shell of a soft boilded egg
wilh his knife, and while prying it
apart both thumbs were erroneously
jammed into the true inwardness of
the fruit with so much momentum that
the juice took him in the eye, thus
blinding him aud maddening him to
such a degree that he got up and threw
the remnants into the bosom of the
hired mau plenipotentiary, who stood
near tho table, scratching his ear with
a tray. As may readily be supposed,
there was a painful interim, during
which it was hard to tell for five or six
minutes whether the prominent Ameri
can or the hired man would come out
on top, but at last the American with
the egg in his eye got the ear of the
high priced hired man in among his
back teeth, and the honor of our belov
ed flag was vindicated.— Bill Nye'a
Boomerang.
Sixty-Two Diiys Without Food.
JFFFERSONYILLE, IND., March 16.
Miss Anna Maria Herrmann, who was
sent from this city to the County I'oor
Asylum sixty-two days ago, died in
that institution yesterday of starvation.
One day in January last she suddenly
became violently insane and was ar*
rested. She requested the arresting
officer to kill her, as she desired to go
to heaven without delay. When this
was refused her she determined to die
by starving herself She was sent to
the insaue department of the Clark
county Poor Asylum, near Charleston.
The visitiog physician and superin
tendent used every effort it) their power
to induce her to partake of food, but to
no purpose. One day shortly after her
arrival at the asylum, she ate a portion
of au apple, but siuce that time the su
perintendent avers that she partook of
no food whatever. She would drink a
little water once day for a while, but
lately had been unable to retain water
on her stomach.
Peruua is in itself a great physician.
The worth of a State, in the long
run is the worth of the individuals
composing it.
For loss of appetite, nausea of stom
ach, and indigestion, "Lindsey's Blood
Searcher" has no equal. Sold by drug
gists.
All the scholastic scaffolding falls,
as a ruined edifice, before one single
word, —faith.— Napolson.
It is a conceded fact that cannot be
denied, Peruna is supplanting all other
medicines.
The worst education that teaches
self-denial is better than the best
that teaches everything else and not
that.
Act wisely—be ready—have on
hand "Dr. Sellers' cough Syrup," and
you will have nothing to fear—not
even a doctor's bill.
"Purity of heart is that quick and
sensitive delicacy to which even the
very conception of sin is offensive."—
Chalmers.
[Wayne Co., (Ohio) Democrat.]
Mr. William E. Snyder of West Le
banon, Ohio, says: For some time
past I had been severely afflicted with
Rheumatism. Seeing an advertise
ment of St. Jacobs Oil, I procured a
bottle, and I could feel relief upon the
first application. lam now cntirely
well after using one bottle.
The question of polygamy in the
the United States may be regarded as
practically settled The Senate anti-
Mormon bill, which passed the House,
wipes out the institution of polygamy.
It prohibits polygamists or bigamists
from holding offices of trust or profit
under the Government, or from voting
at elections, and places them under
other disqualifications which must
speedily result in stamping out the
barbarism and fanatical tyranny of the
polygamic system. The bill was an
tagonized at various stages by the
Democratic members, who professed
to see political motion in it, and who
interposed all sorts of amendements
and dilatory tactics. On its final pas
sage 42. of them had the hardihood to
vote in the negative. The bill passed
just as it came from the Seuate, oy a
vote of I'JD to 42.
Destroying Ilie CoiiU'iifs of a
Room
used by a small pox patient may be
avoided by using Parbys Prophylac
tic Fluid. It is morally criminal to
neglect the use of such a disinfectant
and preventative. It is certainly the
best to prevent the spread of disease,
and those who will use Darbys Proph
ylactic Fluid freely about their houses
will be saved from the attacks of all j
contagious diseases and death itself.
A RELIABLE REMEDY " T "'**
DISEASES OF THE "TRTO"*
PMPTEI, SONET, OINTMENT.
A BLOTCHES, ~
F R A g H , I !OK ACCOUNT or Al
4|TCHRT . M / H"0*» rr "AI.Y AS
REDNEMO» T« GHEAT^CUM
AND / / CR. SWAVKI * SON,
B //^^'Y ' XX "~
gP«DOWNS ; ELIXIRJSHH
IN. H. DOWNS' I
ijj Vegetable Balsamic 19
ELIXIR
■I Thia valuable msdlcino is parol; vegetable:
mm the discovery of which was the result of
H many years' close study, in order to discover
■ thocause, the symptoms, and the cure— TlZ;M|
H Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Catarrh, 10
B Croup, Asthma, Pleurisy, Hoarseness, Hj
9 Influenza, Spitting Blood, BrcncUtii, ■
B and every specfee of oppression of the Cliest Jfl
and Lungs. I u all cased where thia Elixir has r*l
JS teen duly administered its efficacy baa been
invariably manifested,convincing the most in-
■" credulous that
UI CONSUMPTION g;
■> is not incurable, if properly attended to.— v i
50 Consumption, at its commencement, is but ft __
3R slight irritation of the membrane which covers J2
gthe Luugs; than aa inflamation, when tltpE*
cough is mere ot«ervat>U, but rather dryj'then X
becomes local fever and the pulse more fre-"j"
O qucat, the cheeks flushed and cliillf more com- 31
■ m a. This Elixir in curing the above com-fta
plaints, operates so as to remove all morbid |B
Hirrltatlpnsnu<i inflamation from the
(■lungs to the surface, and finally expel them H
from the system. It facilitates expectoration.
9 It heals the ulcerated surfaces B
and relieves the cough and makes the breath- ■■
uneasy. It supports the strength and at the
fl| same tiuio reduces thefevor. It is free from
opiate and astringent articles,which are H
<Jc>ipg» nature as to
BBilestroving the patient; whereasthia' muuicine
ttj never dries or stops th 9 cough, but, by
Hmg the CAUSB, generally destroys the hectical
HS before the cough is entirely gone.
Hi queuiiy, wbu'l the is cured the patient
His well. Send address for pamphlet
full directions for cure of pulmonary diseases. H
51 Price 35 eta., 50 ct»„ ana SI .00 per bottle, fl
gg SOLD EVEKYWHEBE. B|
9 HEIRT, JOHISOI * LORD, Props., Burlington,Tt ■
DOWNS' ELIXIR.■■■
MRS. LYDIA L PINKHAM, OF LYNN, MASS.,
f \
LYDIA E. PINKHAIM'S
VEGETAELE COMPOUND.
Is a Positive Cure
for a!' those Palllfill Complaint* i.n.l WeaknrwM
•oooinmoii toourlieatfvuiule i><>|>ulutloii.
IS will cure entirely the w.irst form ..f F. malo Com
plaints, all ovarinii limit,l. , Inrtapinittt. n and Ule.-ra
tlon, Tailing and Displacements, ami (lie conneriuent
Bplnal Weakness, and is particularly adapted to the
Change of Life.
It will diast lve end expel tumors from the uterus In
an early sta«o of development. Hie tendency to enn
cerous humoretlierelselii eked verjKiieedilyby Itsuso.
It removes raininess, flatulency, destroynnU craving
for stimulants, and relieves weakntaa of (no stomach,
It cures' Bloating, Headaches, Nervous Prostration,
General Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression and indi
gestion.
That feeling of Wring down, causing pain, weight
and backache, Is always permanr ntly cured by its us*.
It will at all times and under all circumstances act In
harmony with the laws that govern the female system.
For the cure of Kidney Complaints of either sex thia
Pomoound Is unsurpassed.
»,»I>l4 PINKH.VM'B VEGETABLE COM
POUND is prepared at «J !vnd 235 Western Avenue,
Lynn, Mass. Price gt. Six bottles for SS. Sent by maii
In the form of pills, also in the form of lorcngts, on
receipt of price, (1 per box for cither. Mrs. Plnkham
freely answers all letters of inquiry. Bend for pamph
let. Address as above. Mention thit Paper.
No family should be without LYDIA E. PINIHAMI
LIVER PILLS. They cure constipation, biliousness,
and torpidity of the liver. 15 cents per box.
jfcjr Sold by ail Druggists. "«L*
Back
Ache
POSITIVELY CURED
by
Benson's Capcine
Porous Plasters.
be&sona Why they are Preferred to All
Other Porous Piasters or External
Remedies:
First.
Became they possess all the merit of the
strengthening porous piaster, and contain in ad
dition thereto the newly discovered powerful and
activo vegetable combination which acts with in
creased rubefacient, stimulating, sedative and
counter irritant effects.
*• Second.
Because they are a genuine pharmaceutical prep
arotion, and no recognized by the profession.
Third.
Becaneo they are the only plasters that relieve
pain at once.
fourth.
Because they will positively enre diseases which
Other remedies will not even relieve.
Fifth.
Because over 6000 physicians and druggists have
voluntarily testified that they are superior to ail
other plasters or medicines for external use,
Sixth.
Because the manufacturers have received the
only medals ever given for porous plasters.
Bern's Capcine Porous Plaster!
SEABURY & JOHNSON,
Manufacturing Chemists, New York.
ASWEE KEIUEOY AT LAST. Price 25ctil
McAD'S Medicated CORN and BUNION PLASTtK.
K*tu«c ok Wiliinm Flensing.
("LATE OF BUFFALO TOWNSHIP, DEC'D.)
Letters of admini-tralion having been grunted
to the undersigned on the estate of Win. Flem
ing, dceeascd, lule of Uulliil'i lowiiEhip, Butler
connly, Pa., nil persoos knowing themeelvee
Indebted to eald estate will please make p.ijr
meut, and tliote having claims fie
same will present them duly authenticated for
settlement.
EDWARD S. FLEMING, )
It. M. HALBISON. { A din VS.
Sai versville I*. 0.. Bullet county, Pa.
MAP.YLANP FAI! MS.—BooI, ant? Map free.
By O. E. SIIA>iAHA>", Atfy, Eaatcn, Md.
thu
THE CREAT
Ji I If L 1 xn TO X HO I TJJ.
t ifSf nther line runs Three Through Pas
senifer Trnios Daily between Chieago, Pes
vloiiies, t'otiueil I) I tiffs, Omaha. Ijnei.in, St.
Joseph. Atchison, Topcka and Kansas City.
Oirect <-onn< etions for nil v-oints in Kcnsas,
Ne'.n-ts!;.'. l olumdo, Wyomin;. »! i.t:;na, Ne
»a!:: f ,-w Mexico, Arizona, Idaho, Oregon and
"alifornia.
'I he Shortest. Sp.">cdiost and Most Comforta
ble Uoute via Hamilln.i to Fort Seutt. Denison,
D:iil.is, Houston, An-tin. San Antoioo, Galves
ton ami all points in Texas.
The tinc<|ii!tlcd inducements offered by thio
Line to Travelers and Tourist- 1 , arc as follows
The celebrated Pullman (16-whtel) Palace
Sleeping Cars, run only on this Line. C.. U. &
O. Palace Drawing-Room Cars, with Horton't
Keclining Chairs. No extra charge for Sent'
In declining Chairs. The famous C.. 11. i y.
Palace Oininir Cars, florae, us Smoking Car*
fltted with Elegant High-R;'xked Hattn:! H»-
volving Cha(m for the exelißive use of ilrst
tlit>s (jasaengefs.
Steel Track and Superj.ir Equipment, com
billed with their Great TnTMi'gli Car Arrange
ment, makes this, above alUnher*. tt-efavoritr
Route to the South, South-West, and the Fa:
West.
Try it, and you will find traveling a luxury
Instead of a discomfort.
Through Tickets via this Celebrated
for sale ut all offices in the United StatC3
Canada.
All InfortnaHun almut Rates of Far<-. S
ini? Car Accommodations, line Table-,
will be cheerfully given, and will send 1
any address an elegant County Mn;t i.. T
States, in colors, by applying to
J. Q. A. BEAN, lien's Eastern Ag
306 Washington St. Bost' i..
and :!17 Broadway, N« *. ■
T.J. ManaKci. • ' •
"PERCEVAL LOWELL,
General Passenger Agent, Chicago.
I THEMOST.POPUUAH d
HAS ;
Orde?
LIFETI MEd
\ - SURPASSES^ OTHERS y m
\
\ 30 UNION SQ.NEW YORK 1
/ G'hicago ill. \l
j OfiANGE MASS. A
MAWHINNEY & CHATFIELD,
GENERAL AGENTS,
2SsepGm 104 Sixth Street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
THE FAMOUS
EDISON
MUSICAL
TELEPHONE.
You can Laugh, Talk, Sing and Play Tunes
through it at a lo'tg distance. Children that can
read figures can play tunes at ouce. The Tone is
evual to any Flute or Clarionet. No knowledge
of Music required to pltiy it. To enable any one,
without the slightest knowledge of Instrumental
Music, to perform at once on the Instrument, we
have prepared a series of tunes embracing all the
popular Airs, printed In simple figures on cards to
suit the Instrument at a convenient distance from
the mouth-piece, so that it can be easily read, and
bv means of which, any one, without the least
musical know ledge, can perforin on this Instru
ment and play tunes at sight. Persons a little
familiar with airs can play hundreds of tunes
without any canls whatever. The Musical Tele
phone Is more wonderful than the Speaking Tele
phone as it does all that will do besides instructing
persons who do not understand notes to play
tunes. "N. Y. Sl'N." The Musical Telephone is
recogpized :LS one or the most novel inventions of
the age. "N. Y. HKRALD." Priee & 50. Price by
mail postage paid and registered £I.OO. No instru
ment sent by mall without being registered. Send
money by P, I), order or registered letter.
SPECIAL NOTICE.—'The Musical Telephone
can only be purchased of the manufacturers. The
EDISON MCSIC CO., 2t5 and 217 Wainut street.
Philadelphia, Pa., or through their several branch
houses throughout the United States.
IN ONE HOUR
YOU CAN PLAY ON THE
Piano, Organ or Melodeon, with
EDISON'S
INSTANTANEOUS MUSIC.
To any child who can read numbers from 1 to
100 it is as plain as daylight. No teacher required.
All the popular tunes. Millions of our pieces now
in use. Never fails to give satisfaction and amuse
ment. Complete instructions, with seven pieces
of music sent hy mail for ONE DOLLAR. Send
stamp for catalogue of tunes. To those who live
in the country away from teachers thev are a
never-failing source of comjort. Agents wanted.
For SI,OO we will mail you "EIIISON 'S RKVIKW"
for one year and one of Edison's Musical Tele
phone's registered by mall. When ordering please
mention the pai»er you saw this advertisement in.
EDISON MUSIC CO.
215 & 217 Walnut Street,
PHILADELPHIA, PA.
BRANCH OFFICES—2BO West Baltimore St.,
Baltimore. Md., 3o« N, ctli st„ St. Louis, Mo. 2."i Cth
avenue, I'lilsliurg, 1'a.,35 7 Washington st., Boston.
Mass., s s. Queen st., Lancaster, I'a., Cor. 9th and
Walnut, Camden, N.J. Im2
■ Stale of Geo. Whiteaidca.
Letters testamentary having been granted to
the undersigned on the; estate ol Goo. White
sides, dee'd, late oi Middlesex township, liuller
county, Pa., all persons knowing themselves
indebted to said estate are heieby notified that
immediate payment is required, and those hav
ing claims against the same to present them
duly authenticated for settlement.
JOHN A. FORSYTHE, Ex'r.
Gl.tde Mills P. 0., Butler Co., Pa.
K.sfnte ul" Wm. C«. NhorfM.
Letters of administration having been granted
to the undersigned on the estate of William G.
Shorts, deceased, late ot Cotinoi|tiencssiug twp.,
Butler county, Pa., all persons knowing them
selves Indebted to said estate will please mnke
immediate payment, and auy having claims
against the same will present them duly authen
ticated lor puyment. T. I*. SHORTS, Ex'r.
Connoquencssing P. 0., Butler Co., Pa. lin
FOB BAL.E,
Canadian Bred Stallions,
1 DARK BROWN, TROTS 2:41.
1 BAY, TROTS 2:37.
Good size and weight. Particulars from M.
M. Preboott, Box 907, Pittsburgh. Pa. ' 1
!
A full course of instruction lu Isaac Pitman's
Fonografy published every year in
The American Shorthand Writer.!
(MONTHLY)
and the exercises of subscribers corrected by [
mail free of charge First lesson bepins Jan
uary ; back numbers furnished new subscribers
and exercises corrected by the publishers when
ever received. Tbe only periodical from which
shorthand may be learned without a tutor. The
lessons aro exhaustive, comprehensive and in-
The Reporters' Department contains
fac simile notes of leading stenografeis. Send
25 cent! for a single number of the magazine.
SUBSCRIPTION .
Oue year, (complete course of 12 lessons) $2 50
Six months, 125
ROWELL & HICKCOX, Publish
ers, Boston, Mass.,
American agents for Isaac Pitman's works, and
dealers iu all Shorthand hooks and Reporter*'
supplies.
Shorthand clerks furnished business men
in any part of the U. S. Correspondence solic
ted,
33T Please mention this paper.
Scobie, Harrison & Parker,
DEALERS I.N
Implements! Seeds and Fertilizers,
NO. 125 LIBEHTY STKEET,
PITTHHU KOII, I».V.
GENERAL AGENTS FOR
I Scobie, Harrison & Parker.
STEELE WIRE BAIL. TIES
Always on baud.
OTHER SPECIALTIES.
Dederiek's Hay Preues,
Tbe celebrated "Goshen Pumps." Adriance Single
Reaper, Adrianee Mower, "Aultman Tay
lor" Threshers. Hucner, Glblis tt Co.
Ohio Chilled Plows. Bucher, Gibbs
& C'a Imperial Plows, Chief
tain Self-Dumping Rake,
Buffalo Super Phosphate,
Clover and Timothy,
Garden Seeds.
Write for Circulars of any of
the above, giving full information.
_ Never falls any kidney disease what- -
* soever; also, diseases of tho bladder .BBSS
Incontinence of urine, (wetting tlio Bed)
■ PancNA Is a positive cure. SB39SS3SS I
■ In errors of youth, PEKI.vA IS a specific. ■
For brlck^lustorotherdcposlUjtat^^^
fan
E PcnusA I
energy, fire and vigor Of Tfauth In both sexes
_ ImmMiatcly, ■BSSSSSSSSSBSB ■
■ Foi nervous 'prostration, caused by exces- ■
site natural or nnnatural sexual Indulgence.
r PERUNA IS a suro cure. SSSSSSSSSS I
Aged and young persons who aro disturbed
too frequently, at night, to mnke water, can
| rely Implicitly on PEHCMA. SSSSSBBBMK I
For urinary diseases of t«iUl KjeVlor re
_ male complaints of nil fctstla. PBHUXA IS a _
I specific, '*■"■ i in" ■ ■ I li ' I
fiooo *<u bo naia ror any case ramntA win
I not restore or at least greatly benefit. SSSSS |
Bend for a pamphlet.
I B. B. IIAKTMAN A CO., Osborn, Ohio. ,
Keep your bowels regular With
PEH|]II and MAWALLW
FOR SALE BY
ZIMHEimAW A WULLER
BUTLER, PA.
MARTIN'S RED JACKET
Double Acting Frost Proof Force 'Pump
Always ready and reliable In case
fof fire, quick and easy to operate for
I washing buggies Ac. It Is the
I only double act lug frost proof force
I pump that can be repaired without
\ rern'iviug pump from platfom
k it is cheap, durable, efficient and
•X suitable for wells of nnyde|ith.—No
\ farmer or householder should be
" without a pump of this kiud.
11. Houston & Co.,
, ( Sole Agents,
IS7 Smitlifiold Street,
PITTSBURGH, PA..
®ey™.Senil for Catalogue and
t Price List.
PRICES REDUCED FOP. 188 a,
The Leonard Scott Publishing Co.,
CONTINUE TIIEIR REfRINTS Of
The Edinburgh Review,
The Westminster Review,
The London Quarterly Review,
The British Quarterly Review,
and Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine,
and on and after January Ist, 1882, the prices of
subscription will be as follows :
REVIEWS :
Per year
For one Review $ 2 50
For two Reviews SO
For three Reviews 8 50
For f«ur Reviews 8 00
BLACKWOOD AND. REVIEWS.
Blackwood— $3 00
Blackwood and one Review 5 00
Blackwood and two Reviews 7 oo
Blackwood and three Reviews 8 50
Blackwood and four Reviews 10 00
Price of Blackwood per number. 30 cents.
Price of Reviews per number, 7o cents.
All prevous offers for Clubs are withdrawn, and
the above! are the only rates of subscription al
lowed to be taken.
LEONARD SCOTT PUBLISHING CO..
41 Barclay Street, New York City.
A MONTH FOB
s^* wv teachers, d £k u „.
Young Men. Ladies and Agents, taking Orders
TERSTOCOL. INGEBSOLL,
bnked and Troth Victorious-" now the most
popular NEW BOOK In the field. Both a
SHIELD and a SWORD. Everybody wants It.
Low Price. Quick Sales. Send for circular and
terms. P- W. ZIEGLEfI <fe CO.,
IcoS 915 Arch Street, Philadelphia. Pa.
To Butler County House,
keepers.
I would respectfully call your attention to the
fact that 1 am Sole Agent in Butler cottnty for the
sale of the WALKER WASHER, the best aud
cheapest washer made. Orders respectfully so
licited. For further particulars, address
WM, J. PEACO,
Local agents wanted. Bakerstown, Pa.
HEKRI G. HALE,
FIVE MEICIiNT 111108,
COR, PENN ANDISIXTU STREETS,
Pittsburgh, Pa
tin ion Woolen Mill,
BUTLER, PA.
11. FULLEIITOST. Prop'r.
Manufacturer ol BLANKETS, FLANNEI.b, Yahn*,
Ac. Also custom work done to order, such as
carding Rolls, making Blankets, Flannels, Knit
ting and Weaving Yarns, Ac., at very low
prices. Wool worked on the shares, it de
sir, -d. n»v7-ly
A(~\ We sell Sheet Music (no difference
where published) at a reduction of 40
per cent, lroin Publishers or Import
ers marked price. Orders by mail ae-
I»„„ eompaitied by cash promptly tilled.
1 We have a fine sloek ol Musical In
i.struiueuts. Trimmings and Music
BOOKS at low prices. A No. 1 Violin
Pnnt Strings a specialty. Send lor eata-
lojfue. Address
KNAKE & CO., Music Publishers,
Pittsburgh, Pa.
MSKnSST
i \ 198 LIBERTY ST. fl
PITTBBXJBQH,
TRAVELERS' QUIDS.
> nVTLKR, KABHS CITT AND PAHKBH &AJLKC AD
Trains leave Butler for St. Joe, Milleratown
Karm City, Petrol!*, Parker, etc.. at 7J87 a. m
and 3.25 and 7.25 p. m.
Trains arrive at Batler from the above named
points at 7.17 a. m., ana 2.15, and 7.15 p. m*
, The 2.15 train connects with train on the west
{ Penn road through to Pittsburgh.
SHKNANGO AND ALMOHIM RAILXOAD.
Trains leave Hilllard's Mill, Butler county,
for Harrisvllle, Greenville, etc., at 7.50 a. m.
and 2.25 p. m.
! Trains srrive at Hilllard's Mills at 1:45 A. M.,
| and 5:55 p. u.
i Hacks to and from Petrolia, Mnrtinsbnrir,
Fairview, Modoc and Trontman, connect at Hll
liard with all trains on the 8 & A road.
PMJBBTLVANIA RAILROAD.
Trains leave Bntler (Batler or Pittsburgh Time.
Market at 5.06 a. m., goes tbrougb to Alle
gheny, arriving at 9.01 a. m. This train coa
uects at Freeport with Free port Accommoda
tion, which arrives at Allegheny at 8.20 a. m.,
railroad time.
Express at 7.16 a. m., connecting at Butler
Junction, without change of ears, at 8.38 with
Express west, arriving In Allegheny at ».50
a. m., and Express east arriving at Blairavllle
at 19 55 a. m. railroad time.
Mail 2.36 p. m., connecting at Butler Juno
tionwithont change ol cars, with Express west,
arriving in Allegheny at 501 p. m., and Ex
press cast arriving at Blairsvlile Intersection
at 5.55 p. m. railroad time, which conuecta with
Philadelphia Kxpresg east, when on time.
The 7.21 a.m. train connects at Blairavllle
at 11.05 or. m. with the Mail east, and the 2.88
p. ni. train at 6.5» with the Philadelphia Ex
press east.
Trains arrive at Butler on West Penn K. R. at
9.56 a. m., 4.58 and 7.01 p. m., Butler time. The
9,56 and 4.58 trains connect with trains on
the Butler & Parker R. R.
Main Line.
Through trains leave Pittsburgh tor the East
at 2.56 and 8.26 a. m. and 13.51, 4.21 and 8.06 p.
m., arriving at Philadelphia at 3.40 and 7JO
p. m. and 3.00, 7.00 and 7.40 a. m.; at Baltimore
about the same time, at New York three hours
later, and at Washington about one and a half
hours later.
Time of Holding Court*.
The several Courts of the county of Batler
oommence on the fiist Monday of Maroh, June,
September and December, and continue two
weeks, or ao long as necessary to diapoee of the
business. No causes are put down for trial or
traverse jurors summoned for the first week-of
the several terms.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
BUTLER, PA.
R. P. SCOTT,
Attorney at Law, Butler, Pa. Office In BuTs
building. Main street.
JOHN K. KELLY,
Office with E. O. Miller, Esq., in Brady Law
Building. anjlT^l
A. M. CORNELIUS,
Office with W. D. Brandon, Berg Building, Main
Street, Butler, Pa.
J. F. BRITTAIN,
Office with L. Z- MitcheM, Diamond.
A. M. CUNNINGHAM,
Office in Brady's Law Building. Batler, Pa.
S. H PIERSOL "
Office on N. E. corner Diamond, Riddle build
ing. no via
JOHN M. GREER.
Office on N. E. corner Diamond. novlj
WM. H. LUSK, ~~
Office with W. H. H. Riddle, Esq.
JNEWTON BLACK,
Office on Diamond, near Court House, south
side.
E. I. BRUGH, ~
Office In Riddle's LAW Building.
~STFT BOWSER.
Office in Riddle's Law Building. [mart'76
J. B. McJUNKIN.
Special attention given to collections Offioa
opposite Willard House.
JOSEPH B. BIIEDIN,
Office north-east corner of Diamond, Butler
Pa.
H. H. GOUCHER,
Office in Schneideman's building, up stabs.
J, T.DONLY
Office near Court Hoose. r '• - 74
W. D. BRANDON, *
ebl7-75 Office In Berg's building.
CLARENCE WALKER,
Office in Brady building- marl7—t
FERDREIBER,
Office In Reiber's building, Jefferson St. ap9ly
F. M. EASTMAN,
Office in Brady building.
LEV, McQUISTION,
Office Main street, 1 door south of Coort House
~ JOS. C. VANDERLIN,
Office Main street, 1 door south of Court House.
WraA. FORQUER,
W Office on Main street, opposite Yogeley
House.
GEO. R. WHITE,
Office N. E. corner of Diamond
j7dT MCJUNKIN,
Office in Schncldeman's building, west side ol
Maiu street, 2nd square from Court House.
T. C. CAMPBELL, ~
Office in Berg's new building, 2d floor, east
side Main St., a few doors south of Lown
House. * mafS —ti.
C A. SULLIVAN,
may 7 Office S. W. oor. of Diamond.
A. T. BLACK,
Office on Maiu street, one door south ot
Brady Block, Butler, Pa. (Sep. 2,1874.
EUGENE G. MILLL^,
Office in Brady's Law Building, Main street,
south of Court House. . 260ct8l
THOMAS ROBINSON,
BUTLER, PA.
JOHN 11. NEGLEY
Waives particular attention to lansactioiw
ia real estate throughout the couu.y.
OMCEOM DIAMOKD, HKAS Housc.ni
CITIZEN BUILDING
E. R. EctxßT, KENNEDY MAKSKALL
(Late of Ohio.) J
ECKLEY & MARSHALL.
Office in Brady's Law Building. 5ept.9,74
C. Q. CHRISTIE,
Attorney at Law. Legal business carefully
transacted. Collections made and promptly
remitted. Business correspondence promptly
attended to and answered.
Office opposite Lowry House, Butler, Pa.
PHYSICIANS.
" JOHN E. BYERS,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
my2l-ly] BUTLER, PA.
Office on Jefferson street, opposite
Klingler's Flour Store.
DENTISTS.
JDEnSTTXST^
0 1/ WALDRON, Graduate ol the Phil-
I adel phia Dental College, is prepared
e lis to do anything in tbe line of hie
profession in a satisfactory manner.
Office on Main street, Butler, Union Block,
np stairs, apll
A CARD.
To all who are suffering from the errors and
indiscretions of youth, nervous weakness, ear
ly decay, loss of manheod, Ac.. I will send %
recipe that will cure you, FREEOFCHARGE.
This great remedy was disoovered bv a mission
ary in South America. Send a self-addressed
envelope to the RKV. JOSEPH T. IkM'AN, Sta
tion D. New York City. I»n6i»

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