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New Advertisements. Boots anil Shoes —B. C. Hhselton. Boots and Shoes—John Bickel. Orphans' Court Sale—Estate of William Cooper. Executor's Notice —Estate of Abel Grant. I>. AF. 8. Welty. Jacob Hubley & Co. A, MeGilveray & Co. Iron City College. Dabb's. H. Kleber'& Co. LOCAL AND GENERAL. game. Scott's, Main street, Butler, Pa. —When visiting Pittsburgh have your photograph taken by Dabbs. At 11.50 home-made Bed Comforts at L. STEIN & SON'S. The most careful and experienced business men in the county predict a splendid fall trade in all branches of business. A lot of second-handed Watches cheap for cash at E. Grieb's Contrary to all laws and ordi nances some of our streets and alleys are the receptacles of all kinds of slops, etc. New styles in Collars, Ties and Fishus, at L. STEIN <FC SON'S Get your corn knife sharpened. —Ex. Don't use a knife. Use a razor. Or, mebbe you don't mean that kind of corn. —Waring's Fertilizers and Peruvian Guano—for sale by J. NIGGLE & Bao fall trade," said a merchant the other day, "and I'm sure to have it." He advertises largely in the CITIZEN. —Call at Scott's for ice cream, Main street, Butler, Pa. —There will be Communion service in the U. P. Church of Prospect next Sunday. Rev. Wm. Findley, D. D., will assist the pas tor. —Sewing'Machine attachments and repairs of all kinds, at Grieb's Jewelry store. mav3l-tf. —We are under obligations to the C. V. A. A. for a complimentary to their Fair, to be held on their grounds near Harmony on the 25th, 2Gth and 27tn insts. —Extra values in Cashmeres and Dress Goods at L. STEIN & SON'S —Mr. John Reisman, of Sarver's Station accidentia discharged the contents of his gun into one of his great toes, while out hunting, a few days ago, the toe had to be am putated. —New Dark Prints, in choicest styles, at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Thieyes and pickpockets infest Pittsburgh in unusual numbers at the present time, attracted there by the crowds attending the Expositi n. A number of people have hau their pokets picked of various sums. —The Perfection Bustle can only be had at L. STEIN & SON'S. —We direct attention to Mr. B. C. Huselton's new advertisement. If while at tending the Fair yon see fit to buy your Fall and Winter supply of boots and shoes, you will find it to your interest to give Mr. Husel ton a call. —Bargains in White Quilts at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Dabbs as usual is making a fine display of Photographs at the Exposition. It hardly seemed possible last year that he could ever make finer pictures than then, but hia pictures are really better than ever. —Bargains in Muslins, Sheeting, Ticking, Blankets, Flannels and Yarns at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Some three hundred men are working on the railroad cut on the McCall farm in Clay twp. The cut will be about thirty feet deep and a half mile long. It will pass close by tne Centre School House which may have to be moved. —Send or leave your order for a Sewing Machine, of any make, at Grieb's Jewelry store. may3l-tf —A rise of a few cents in the price of oil par barrel, made something of a flurry in the vicinity of the telegraph office last Friday and Saturday. At the different oil exchanges immense quantities of oil changed hands. —Dr Sadler, Eye, Ear, Throat and Catarrh specialties, 256 Penn ave., Pittsburgh. sepl3-4t —We dire:t attention to Mr. John Biokle's advertisement in this paper. lie gives several good reasons why the people of town and vicinity should patronize him. Read his advertisement and judge for yourselves. —Waring's Fertilizers and Peruvian Quano—for sale by J. NIGGLE & Bao —Rev. Henry K. Shanor will be installed as pastor of the Knglish Lutheran Church at Freeport on Sabbath next, lie v. Waters will officiate at the installation and consequently there will be no services in the E. L. Chorea of this plac« that day. —Kalsominers' Muslin for lining houses, very cheap, at L. STEIN & SON'S. —How to use printers' ink for fall advertising to the best advantage, is the ques tion of the hour with the enterprising business man. It is safe to say that in no way does the expenditure of money for advertising pay so well as in th% columns of the newspapers. —A full line of ladies' Cloths and Sacking Flannels, in all the newest shades, at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Reading of the accidental poison' ing of children by drinking concentrated lye> reminds us that Mrs. Dr. Irvine, of Sharon, saved a child once by [touring sweet oil down its throat; and that Lewis Edwards, of Greene, cured his child by giving it vinegar.—£>, That is all very well, but it is best to keep the lye where children cannot possibly get at it. —Chicago caramels manufactured daily at Scott's, Main street, Butler, Pa. —Thiel College begins this year with bright prospects. A larger number than ever of new students have arrived. The stu dents of last term, with the exception of a few have returned. Each year Thiel starts out with a larger attendance a'nd everything por tends a bright future for this young and pro gressive institution.— Greenville Prugrett. —A full stock of Canvas, Zephyrsi Macrame Cord and all materials fur fancy work, at L. STEIN & SON'S. —A boiler and engine on wheel? for use in farm work, attracted considerablt attention on our streets last Saturday afternoon It was purchased by Mr. liarvy Osborn, 01 Penn twp., is of the Masillon, Ohio, make, and eost|>ll4o. There are several of these fariu engines in use in the county. Mr. Osborii Is one of our best fanners and deserves credii for his enterprise in advancing farming inter tpU. —At $5 Fine alt wool Country Blankets at L. STEIN k SON'S —Rev. W, P, Turner, pastor ol the M. E. Church of this town, will preach hi; •farewell sermon to his people here next Sun day evening. His term of three years la ohargc ©f the ehurob here has expired and although his people unanimously desire his return, tnt rules of the chureh are inexorable in that re spect and he cannot be retained. He leave! town next Monday to attend the Churoh Con feienee at Indiana, Pa. Rev. Turner has, wt ■ Relieve, been as popular a pastor as has evei been in Butler, ana not only his church mem bers, but the people of the town generally will part with him with regret. —Every variety of candy manufac '.tured and sold by wholesale or retai pi Scott's, Main street, Butler, Pa --The concert to be giveu by the Ceruiunia Orchestra and Cornet Band on the 2t>th inst., has been postjwined indefinitely. Says the Freeport Journal: "One day last week the passenger* at Butler Junction were amused at the efforts of a woman to get awav from her liege lord. She was in company with a man fr< ni Parker, when her husband appeared arid trie! to pors-tade her to give up her fancy man and return to her homo, hut she refused and expre-sed a determination to stay with licr new l'elier. The trio got on the traiu for Butler, and how they sett! I the matter we are unable to say."' —The Bald Ridge Company have again had some hard hick. Drilling was dis continued on their Weber farm well last \V ed nesdsv and it was pronounced dry. The saud strata was of the u.sua! depth fartUat vicinity about fifty feet, bat the comp.wy happened to locate the well over a hard spt.t in it. They intend drilling another well eloner to the Shidemantle well. TheShidemantle well is on the same farm, it is st.;i fiow.ug bariv:- per d.'V, and is, pons.idering the depth of the sand which indicates that it will r.iutinue pro ducing for years, probably the well in the country. The sand in the Cherry Grove, Warren county, disirict is but from u to S feet deep and soon runs dry. There can be no doubt as to there being good territory in this vicinity, but it will take lime to determine the direction of the belt or limits of the pool. The Phillips well on the McCalmont tract is also reported dry. Case of Mrs. Xancj' Mc-CJrew. The 7:40, P M., train on the P. & W. R. R , from Butlej- to Parker,.had scarcely gotten clear of the depot here last Thursday, when it ran over and killed Mrs. Nancy McGrew, of Frank lin twp., who was lying on the track about sixtv feet above the crossing of the P. & W and Butler Branch R. R. The road curves here and the engineer could not see her on account of the head-light throwing the light to the right of the track, and the fireman, who bad just finished firing up, did not see her until the engine was upon her, and then was not sure the object he saw on the track was a human be ing. He heard a scream, however, and had the train stopped, when the body of Mrs. McGrew was found un der the first car of the train, and terri bly mangled. She had laid down en tirely within the tracks, with the ex ception of her left foot, which was cut off. Near by, and on the track, was found a slip of paper with her name and address plainly written thereon, and some twelve feet from the track, her hat with her shawl closely stuffed into it, was found. Justice Keck was notified of the acc-dent, a Jury was einpanneled, who v'ewed the remains on the grounds, and they were placed in a coffin and taken to the undertak er's. Coroner Kennedy was also no tified and an inquest held next day, at which it appeared that Mrs. McGrew was first seen in Butler at the bridge near the depot, between the hours of 5 and 6 o'clock, that she was at Boyle's hotel where stu. borrowed matches and a piece of paper, that she inquired of several persons of the times of the departure of trains, asking perticularlv if there was a train that left at midnight, that she was seen walking up and down the track of tbe P. &W.,near the crossing and that when warned of her danger she re plied that she was able to take care of herself. That she had been in ill health for some eighteen months and was not considered to be of sound mind, and that she had attempt ed ar.d threatened suicide several times previous. The Jury found that she came to her death by her own act, while laboring under a temporary aber i ,tion of the mind. Mrs. McGrew had been on a visit to her neighbors, the Shannons of Franklin twp., that day and was ac companied on her way home as far as the end of the lane that leads to her home. This, we understand, was about three o'clock in the afternoon, and when left alone she must have walked very fast to have reached But ler at the time sbe was first seen here. She was the wife of Mr. William Mc- Grew, of Franklin twp., and esteemed citizen of that community, and who has the sympathy of all in this sad occurence. A Veritable Phenomenon. From tlie Commercial-Gazette of Sept. o.] The storm on Monday afternoon was remarkable not only fo§ the vast quantity of water emptied from the clouds iu a very few minutes, but for the other accompaniments not usual on such occasions. One of these noted at the residence of Mr. P. C. Reniers, the sculptor, at Chartiers, is well worth recording, not only from its nov elty but as affording matters worthy of investigation by the scieuti»t. At 4:30 o'clock Mrs. lleniers and her son were seated in the hall ot their resi residence, with both the front and rear doors open, but all doors communica ting with rooms on the same floor closed. There had been in that re gion no signs of a storm and no thuu der was heard. Hearing a peculiar hissing noise, they looked up and be held a ball of fire in the air over their heads, as large apparently as a man's head, rapidly revolving and emitting a i brilliant light. They were startled by its appearance, and had had time barely to observe it when it exploded with a loud report fillicg the air with sulphurous fumes so strong as nearly to suffocate them, and covering every thing with a fine luminous dust. The ball aerolite, or whatever it may have been—was almost directly over the head of Willie lleniers when it explod ed, and he received a thorough coat ing of the dust, bis hair being filled with it. All the doors and windows were thrown open, in order to get rid of the unpleasantly suggestive fumes, and it was discovered that the effects of the strange visitor was plair.iy marked throughout the house. Tin ceilings of the lower gtory were finish ed with gilt molding, all of which «vai blackened and hopelessly ruined Gilt picture frames were also discolor ed, and the paintings marked. Above and below the molding a strip of per haps about four inches broad was also blackened. The dust, which was par ticularly adhesive, clung to the walls and ceilings and furniture iu all parti of the house, and when at night tht lamps were "lit everything looked as i! bespangled with diamond dust, and most beautiful effects were produced, Tbe powder, which is very fine, if ev identlv of a metalic nature, and on ex amination will probably be found to coincide in structure with the elements meteoric stones, in irou ore, nickel and cobalt are prominent. No injury to persona occurred, but it is within bounds to say that two worse frighten ed persons than Mrs. lieniers and her son were would be difficult to find. Balls of fire are not infrequently seen traversing the heavens at night, but this is the first instance on record, so far as we are informed, of one entering and exploding in a house. Neither of the persons who saw it can tell at ! which door it entered. ®Jyje Putter ©ifciawm: Htjfcl**, Pa., #eptero.l*c» 20, IBBSJ. COL' IST 1101 SK \KWS. TBIAL LIST FOR LAST WEEK. Commonwealth versus— M. B Mi-Bride, indicted for adultery, Henry Lockhart prosecutor; verdict ; not guilty and prosecutor to pay cost.-. Frank Coaley, larceny ; not guilty. Philip McLaughlin, -V and B. with intent to kill, aggravated A and B , and A. and B.; nolle pros allowed on first count and pleads guilty on second and third counts. Sept. 16, ISB2. sentenced to pay costs of prosecution, a fine of SIOO to Commonwealth and undergo a confinement in the Allegh eny penitentiary for one year. Williamson Christie and Williat i Ayman, cutting down timber on land of another ; verdict guilty. Motion for a new trial made and entertained, and defendants enter recognizance in $;J00 for appearance at December Term. W. A. Hogue, A and B.; guilty and sentenced to pay a tine of $1 and costs of prosecution. G. W. Sloan, A. and B. with intent to rape ; settled by the parties. Isaac Hepler, Oliver Hepler and I. Hepler, Jr., aggravated A. and B. and A. and B.; not guilty on first count of indictment f.nd on second count Oliver Hepler and Isaac Hepler, Jr., found guilty, and Isaac Hepler, Sr, not guilty. Sept. 16, new trial granted and leave to enter nolle prosequi ou defendants complying with terms of settlement. Nicholas Sailor, A. and B. with in tent to kill and A. aud 8., Isaac Jlcp ier, prosecutor; Sept. lfi, 1882, juror withdrawn and nolle pros, allowed on defendants complying with the terms of settlement as per paper filed. Nicholas Sailor, A. aud B. with in tent to kill and A. and 8., G. H Herd man, prosecutor; same proceeding in this case. Chas. Johnson, aggravated A. and 3.; not guilty and prosecutor Ed. ML --ay to pay costs. John G. Reno, aggravated A. and B. ; settled. Wallace Say, aggravated A. and B, ; settled. Joseph Schultis, removing land mark; verdict not guilty and defend ant to pay costs. Jas. Say, A. and B. with intent to kill; not arrested. Chas. McQuiation, larceny; not guilty. Wm. Picard, larceny ; not guilty. COURT NOTES. Lewis Roberts was taken before Court last Saturday on a writ of habeas corpus and a hearing granted. The Deputy Sheriff of Cumberland, Md., was present with a requisition from the Governor of Maryland for said Roberts, and after a full hearing he was delivered iuto the custody of said Sheriff. A. N. McCandless has been appoint ed tipstaye in place of Jno. Fleming dee'd. Jno. Campbell and wife have brought suit aga'ust John Kiester for slander. The minor children of Mrs. J. A. Patterson have brought suit in cject meut vs. R. C. Patterson for latid in Mercer twp. W. A. Hogue has brought suit against Harriett Galbraith aud Hen ry Bortz for obstructing right ol way- Wulch Lost. An Elgin hunter-case watch was lost in this town last Saturday morn ing, between the hours of 9 and 12 o'clock. It was probably dropped be tween Walter's mill and Boos' store. The owner wili pay a reasonable re ward for its return, and it can be left at this office. Meeting of llie l*re*l>y<cry. The Presbytery of Butler met on the 12th of September. Rev. A. Thomp son Wolff was dismissed to the Pres bytery of Erie. Rev. John W. Fulton was released from pastoral charge of the Amity church Rev. Wm. E. Oiler was received from the Allegheny Presbytery and his installation as pastor of the Butler church appointed for Sept 30th. J. R. COULTER, Stated Clerk. A to »(1 Producers ot Wheat. Farmers who have wheat for sale will please bear in mind, that we re quire large quantities of wheat, and are desirous of buying all the honj wheat that is available. You wifl therefore never iind us over-stocked cl not anxious to buy ; and we will b(J sides guarantee every week and <lay the highest market price for gofl wheat. U. JULIUS KLINOLER, Mil!?, Mifflin street, aept!B-2t Office, Jefferson stree^H Thiel College. At the late eouvention of the burg Syuod of the Euglish Lut Church, held in Wheeling, W. the interests of Thiel C were uot forgotten. During c the sessions the regular order of ness was suspended and p amounting to $111,500 were rc to complete the Bassler profess Next year being the four bu anuiversary of Luther's birtl special efforts will be put throughout the bounds of the in bchal;' of this institution. It posed to complete the endown the German Professorship ; t< lish a chair to be known "Martin Luther Professorship,' complete the fund for the erec ■'Concordia llall." This work carried on actively and system! and when accomplished wil rfjbler monument to the memor Great Reformer than colui granite or medals of gold.— Or Ad vance-Argus. "Only a LilHc Pair ol SI; \cw Ksiig. One of tbe sweetest songs sued, has just been published A. Pond & Co., New York, embellished 'with a line lithi title page, representing a moth iDg in bitterest grief over t worn shoes of her departed The music is simple and cbaru within the reach of every while the words depict the la ble sorrow of the bereft moth pered with the glad union forever in a better aiH land. Price 40 cents. fH H. KI-EHER AH 122 Wood Street, Steinway, Chickering iV S. Pianos, Burdett and H Organs. H P. S.—Send 40 cents ■ stamps and a copy will free. —A large stock of Bustles, &c., at very low L. SX£IIH XOIOH on Current Ewiitn. According to one ac-ount, the 1 British victors at Tel-e!-Kebir were so I indignant at their cn< mies for resist ing that some of them could with dif ficulty be restrained from giving no quarte - . This may help to explain j the remarkable r.umber of the dead in prop >rlion to the w tndvd s lid t-j have been found on the field at tho c ose of the t ngagenu nt. The unsatisfactory trial cf the Star ' Route postal conspirators, which ended i last week, consumed three months, i and cost tbe government more than a hundred thousand dollars. It is re ported by certain of the jurors that I emissaries of the d-jfense tried t<> bribe i them, ;;uu the public wlli be glad to learn that Attorney General Brewster has ordered the immediate retrial of Brady, the two Dorseys and \ aile. As long as people continue to eat mushroons, and mistake the deadly toadstool for them, sad occurences like the following will be recorded: Mrs. Stephen Richey, a widow residing on Reynolds Avenue, one day last week went to the hill side and gathered a basket of mushroons, took them home, prepared them for supper, and she and a son of six years of age ate of them. Some hours after eating, both were taken sick, but thought nothing of it uutil the symptoms became alarming, when I)r. C. J. Jessop Jwas called io, who found that they had eaten some toadstools and were thereby poisoned. The doctor did everything that was possible, but could not save tbe boy, who died Sunday. Mrs. Richey, at time of writing, is in a very critical condition.— Killonning Press. The New York Tribune lately con tained an exhaustive article on the wheat crop of this year, and what is likely to be done with the surplus. Nobody estimates the crop at less than 500,000,000 bushels, and it may reach 600,000,000. The home consumption cannot exceed 300,000,000 bushels if past years may be taken as any guide, and thus nearly halt of the crop will be available for export. But • tbe crop in Europe is measureably sure to be up to the average. It is estimated that England will have to import ibis year about 105,000,000 bushels, France not more than 4,000,000, Switzerland about 10,000,000, and the rest of Europe little or nothing. Admitting that all the grain imported by these conn tries will be taken from the United States, which is far from probable, at least half our surplus will have no market. The Tribune con cludes, therefore, that a considerable surplus of American wheat will have to be carried over to another year if the smallest estimates arc correct; but if the larger estimates prove cor rect, there wili be too large a surplus to be carried over and p'-'ces must decline heavily. When the Corean massacre took place, and Japanese tied for their lives from the Hermit Kingdom, there was a shrewd suspicion that the mob was not driven to its atrocities solely b}- its hatred of foreigeners. China was supposed to be seeking in Corea the iniliieuce which Japan thought it had acquired by treaties and Russia by force of arras. To-day we learn that the king whom the peo ple deposed and whose queen they killed has been reinstated by Chinese troops. We learn, too, that China has instructed one of her provincial governors to assist the Aunamese, if the French make any effort to profit by their recent capture of Hanoi and to push their conquests further on the southern frontier of the Empire. These warlike movements are hardly in keeping with the meek attitude as sumed by China in her recent quarrel with Russia At the same time they may show that she is looking for a foe whom she fears less than her great neighbor in the North. Jclierwoii Twp. Items. AN OLD RESIDENT GONE. There passed away from this mun dane sphere, one day last week, an old resident of this place, one who had the most extensive acquaintance —known by every man, woman and child in this vicinity and surroundings. She was alwaysoi^jU^^g^fl^^^H HORNE & WARD, No. 27 Fifth Avenue PITTS 1H RGII, PA. Spf-eialiste in tin- following linas .1 goodj iN; w ra!i ar.i! Wirier Stock Now 00-niiff. Dress and Cioak Trimmings, Em - oiuenes, Lnccs r.r.d White Goods. N ! i kw.- Ait. ii.wi>KKßcnir:rs, l.iv;: \ COiXAhb AND CUFI S. Muslin Undergarments For I.a lies a id Misses Corssts and Corset Waists To suit all sizes of La lies and Caiidrou , Infant Dresses, Underclothing, Koods, Sacques, Bootees, Shav is, Cloaks, etc. CRAPES, AND CRAPE VEILS, Trimmed :. i untiimmed Hats and Bonnf-ts. Floweis. Feathers, Ornaments. Velvets, Plushes and Ribbons. and all other materials for purposes. HOSIERY,GLOVES,KNIT GOODS, Underwear ai d a most complete line of 31 ids Fiui}i>liii.g Goods f Our Stock is kept up full and froah at all times - LATEST NOVELTIES SHOWN as SOON as OUT Our prices we Guarantee to be as l.on as Hie Lowest. When vou come to Pittsburgh favor us with a call. No trouble to show you through our stock HQRNE & WARD, 2T Filth Avenue, PITTSBURGH. <f-*TOrders by mail wIU receive our best atten tion. septl3,lm Tfftnted AGEXTS! AGENTS! AGEVTS! For GEN. DODGE'S bran* new book, entitled Thirty-Three Years Among OUR WHO INDIANS! A true record of the Author's Thirty Three Year* Prrxmal Ex perience among our Indiuns. (£7* With on able Introduction By Gen. Sherman. This new work was at once subscribed for by President ARTHUR '•■'.</ entire Cabinet, and by Gen. Sherman, Gen. Grant, Gen. Sheridan, Gen. Hancock, and thousands of Em inent Men. GI.N. GBAXT pays : -'■// in the bc.-t book on Indian Life ever m itten." Risuop WILEY (Methodist,) says :—•*/* v a booJ: of immense value." It is the only authentic account of our Indians ever published, fully revealing their "inner life," secret doings, exploits, etc. It is replete with thrilling experiences of the Author, and of famous Sconts, Trappers, Cow-boys, Miners, Border Ruffians, etc., vividly portraying Life in the Great West as it now in. 48d thousand in pre**. With Btee! Engravir.gs and Superb Chromo-Lithograph Plates in 15 colors, from photographs made by the U. S. Government exj.r- sly for this great work. AGENTS! This grand book h now out-selling all others 10 to 1. So competition. Agents average 10 to 20 orders a day. We want 100:) more agents at once. Exclusive T rritory and Xjtrrial Terms given. Our large circulars with full particulars *>U free. A tine Specimen Plate sent in addition for a 3 cent stamp. Address the sole publishers, A. D. WORTHING TON' & CO.. HARTFORD. Con*. EARS FOR Tit MILLION ! Foo Choo's Eslsim of Shark's Oil Positively fit-stores the 11,-ring, and it the only Absolute Cure for Deafness Known. This Oil W abstracted from peculiar specie of stnal'. WHITE SHA.UK, cauirht in the Yellow sea, known as Carcbarodoti Uoudeleili. Every Chi nese fisherman knows it. Its virtues a.; a re storative of hearing were discovered by a Budd hist I'ricsl about ilie year 1410. Us cures were so numerous and many so seemingly mlraca lons, that the remedy was officially proclaimed over ibe entire E'npire. Its use became so uni vi r?:d that for over MOO years no deafness has cxislted among the Chinese people. Sent, charges prepaid, to any address ai fI.CO per bottle. Hear What The Deaf Say! It has performed a miracle in my case. 1 have uo unearthly noises iu my head and hear much better. I h ire been greatly benefited. My deafness helped a great deal—think auoiher bottle will cure me. "Its virtues are unquestionable and its cura tive character absolute, a?-the writer can per sonally testily, boih from experience and obser vation. Write at once to Ilaylock & Jenncy, 7 Dcy Street, Ne.v York, enclosing £IOO and you will receive by return a remedy that will enable you to hear like anybody else, and whose curative effects will be permanent. You will never regret do in.; so." —EOITOB OF MERCAN TILE REVIEW. tjfcg- i'o avoid loss in the Mails, please send money by Registered letter. Only imported by HAYLOCK &. JENNEY, (Late HAYLOCK & Co.) FOIL AMERICA. 7 l)ey St., N. Y. A SURE CURE diseases of the Kidneys and I h LIVER Bccillo action on this mo6t important tabling it to throw off torpidity and k Ittiinuiating the healthy Bccrction of * tnd by keeping tho bowels in free I effecting its regular discharge. IM M! If you are suffering from ' mCI I ICL a malaria, have the chills, | or constipated. Kidney- ! Hmrely relieve and quickly cure. | H>ring to cleanse the System, every ' take a thorough course of it. BBYDRUCOISTS. Price mm county insurance Co. and CunninghamSts. Sehoen'e, | John Caldwell, H. C. Heincman. r >3mßsF? old and reliable. College ! and of Pentnan- in stamps and address Meadville, at Inline. Samples worth Address S'riNKON' & Co., mar29,ly' ?! * ' i vj i 4 $ \ CHARLES B. GRIEB. $ KJ'J i 2) HAX 8 * CA.!P S, ? ■ IJr * _ § || GENIS' FURNISHING GOODS, a .""' £ 1 ■ | .Main St., ISu(l<>r, Pa. -<* 1 ' "*'''^/ *«r' rpt[ || t l 1 1 1 1 | . 1 MY FRIENDS: \! 1 J 1 I am a rambling wreck of nudity, B. j r. 9 Frogg, Esq., at your service, advertising | a agent for the best Jewelry house in this \ 1 section. I wish to inform the public j _ I that a full line of WATCHES, CLOCKS,J I JEWELRY, PLATED AND SILVER- j | WARE ,is now being ufl'ered at astonishing- j * Nets What an old and Reliable House can do Regarding Prices. Round Nickel Clocks at $ 1 00 A Good Striking Clock, walnut case 3 00 Nickel Waieh at 3 00 " " " with alarms 1 50 " " " " 8 day 3 6"> Nickel Watch, Stem Winder 4 00 A'Good Striking Clock 200 2 Oz. Silver Case, with Amer'a movement 10 Oo|| " " closed iu the back 450 Ladies Gold Watches at sl2 75 13§ r *"' All kinds of Sewing Machine Needles at 35 cents per dozen, and No. 1 Sperm Oil at 10 cents per bottle. The only place in Butler where you can find a full and complete stock of KNIVES, FOItKS, SPOONS, Ac 1847. Rogers Bros.—A I.—none genuine unless stamped ("1847. —Rogers Bros.—A 1.") I also carry a lull line of Eye Glasses and Spectacles, suitable for all eyes and mounted in the most elegant and substantial manner, and am of fering very superior goods at the most reasonable rates. Repairing of Watches and Docks receives our very strict at tention, and is done promptly and warranted. E. ORIEB, Main Street, Butler, Pa. TUIIL LIST FOR SPECIAL €OIIKT, OOIMEICiaCI Otli OCT, 1883. No. Term. I'r.i Plaintiff'» Attorney. Ptaintifft. Defendant*. DrjentUmt't AthTnuyT h i>, IC2 Dec. 1379 Greer, Maggie Snyder,oy her hoslxuMl IAAr mst roi ig, adm'r Robinson (' P, l'J'.i June 1872 Black & Thompson M>l Allen Hobert Allen L Z.Mitchell A i). 8!i Mar. 1880 M'Candless and M'Quisl'u K Marshall W A Lewis et al Thompson & Scott C I', 691) Jane 1878 Bowser John W Storey Jno Willian.s et al T C Campbell A 1), W " ISBOA T Black A Bennett etnl Theo Altmore L Z Mitchell " 74 Sept. " Thompson A Bowser Daniel McDivitt etal [Brown,de'd John McDivitt Black & Brit tain " 100 " " Bowser Mosgrove & Pollock, adm'r of JK K W MeKee adm'r of W C Adams J iTMcJunkin " 21 Mar. 1881 " K R Ilugtis S D Hazelett J M Greer " 2!' " " Mitchell & Greer .las 11 McMahon Jno P Crawford et al T C Campbell " 3-V '• " Mitchell EA MoreheaJ, guardian A L Campbell et al T&L " 77 " " M'Caiull's, Goucher, F Riddle Sr Josiali M Thompson, et al McJunkin A Campbell " 37 June " N Black .1 W Maxwell, adm'r. Hiram Grnbbs etal ftowser " 31 Sept. ■' Robinson. T.&S. -1 W Glenn John McClymomls et al McCandless " 30 " " Reed &. Bred in Clias C Stewart Samuel C Thompson Williams & Mitchell " 38 " " Williams <fc Goucher Wni Huselton et al Ilenry Weisman Scott " 1! " " Floeger & Christie Marvin G Christy Robert Black Black <fc McCandless. " 48 Dec. " Thompson WW Dunlap et al J W Kelly, adm'r .Robinson " 2 Mar. 18S2 Brandon & Bowser Win Gallagher W Leithold John M Greer " C!> " " Scott John Dixon Thos M Dixon Brandon " 81 " " N Black A T Black, surviving partner H C lleaty JCVanderlin " 5 June " Mitchell A. Bredin Joseph Keneham Richard Hamilton Reed & Eastman " 6 " ■' " '• Emanuel Wertheimer " " •' « " 7 " " " " John Burns •' " " •• " 8 " " Thompson & Son Jno M Thompson for use Samuel Baker A T Black " in 'I " Brandon Berg & Co. Alfred McDonald et ox ;Scott Prothonotary's Ofiice, Sept. 11,1882. M. N. GREER, Prothonotaryi GRAND DISPLAY OF FALL STYLES. Largest Stock we have ever shown in our immense store a. BLACK AND COLOItED SIL'M, B'iOCADS rILKS, BROCADE VELVETS, AND PLUSHES, Imported I>rcss Goods in Fine Suiting Embroidered Dress Patterns, Colored Cashmeres Complete assortment of Mourning Goods, Table Linon.- and Towels. Lace Curtains and Cretonnes. Kid Gloves largest variety in Fos ter Hook and Moueqnetaire. Ladies and Misses Underwoare. 6D stylos of Cornets. IMITATION AND REAL LACES. Childrens' Lace Collars, Ladies' Linen Collars. FALL MILLINERY, JSTIEW HATS, New Colors in Ribbons and Feathers. Latest Novelties in Dress Trim mings, Braids and Gimps. During this month we open daily, choice Paris Styles in Ladies Wraps and Suit?, JACKETS FOP. GIKLS, KILT SUITS AND GOVTS FOB BOYS. | Our §eal Dolmans and Sacques are nnequ&led in quality. We have them made to tit perfectly any measure. AH visitors to I'ittsburgh are cor dially invited to call and inspect our display of desirable goods. Mens' Famishing Goods a Specialty, | JOSEPH HORNE & CO.'S' RETAIL STORES, 197, 199, 201 and 203 Penn Avenne, PITTSBURGH, PA. *optl3.2m PFrec to any address upon application. Con tains de scriptions of everything required for Personal or Family use, with over 2,'i00 illustrations. We sell nil goods at wholesale prices, in quantities to suit the purchaser. The only institution it) America who make tliii their special business. Address MONTGOMERY WARD & CO., *XT Mid HJB W*bu*h Areuue, Cblcucv, ill The most complete institution in the United States for the thorough practical edue-atiou of young and middle-aged men. Enter at any , time. | For circulars giving full particulars, address J. C. SMI IH, A. M., Pittsburgh, Pa. Why? Why? Why Should People Patronize the BOOT II SHOE STORE OF JOHN BICKEL? Why? IJecauae he always keeps the best of goods and sells them at the lowest possible prices. AVhy ? Because he handles the celebrated goods of N. VY. Gokey <fc Sons, of James town, Y., the best manufactured in the couutry for farmers, in Mens', Boys' and Youths' wear. "W'liy ? Because he handles Willis' and Trask's celebrated school shoes. These are made in oil-goat aud French Calf, and are gotton up well, with heavy soles and common sense heels. These are the best school shoes made and outlast all others. Why 1 Because he handles the Reynolds Broa.' shoes for ladies. These shoes are made on lasts of different shapes; are warranted to fit everybody. Why? Because he handles S. C. Xoyes' fine custom-made work for gents' wear, made on seven kinds of lasts, with seven different styles of toes and in several' stvles of tops. "Wliy ? Because he handles the best of the New England Goods, a fine line of old ladies warm shoes, slippers and everything that should be found in a complete Shoe Store. Why ? Because he keeps on hand a large stock of Leather aud Findings. He has on bands a large stock of French Calf and Kips, large stock of American Calf and Kips, Moroccoes, Linings, Shellield Red Sole, the best in the market, Balti more Oak Sole Leather, etc , etc. Xotlcc »o ISriilge Builders. Healed preixwals will be received by the OminisMiotiera of B-itler Co. Pa, at their oH-ce in Butler Pa., opto 12 o'clock M. Sept. 20th !88>, for the btiiidiag of a low trims Iron Highway Bridge acrom the CouiicqtiPiiensing crcck in Butler borough of tlie following di mensions, viz : one span of 89 feet, extreme length, roadway 16 feet wide, t-ide walk 5 feet wide. Currying capacity 801 be to the square foot of floor M;I face. "Commissioners reserve the right to reject any or a;l bids. BY OunEii or COVMISSIOVXBM, 8 MI CI.YMONUB CLHBK. Commissioners Oflice, Butler Pa., Auir. 28th, 1882. * 3t Mr. J. C. W. At the Graham House, Butler, Pa., clean* out water closets on short notice. Closet* cleaned out at night and without making any muss whatever, or creating but scarcely any unpleasant smell. Address J. C. W. Graham House, Butler, Pa., and give name and address. septlß-lm FKltltlH ARMOR, Justice of the Peace Main a (.reel, opposite Postofflce, 7RMBNOPUK. PA. Advertise in the Cixiu.t. AT I fiBO'S.