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FRIDAY. JULY 29, 1887. New Advertisements. Jefferson Academy. Pratt's Geneva Gin. Lsrge boarding house for sale. Meadvillc Conservatory of Music, New Locals--Edinboro Normal School, Grove City College, Cash for calves, Itye wanted. Cheap salt. "LOCAL AMI GENERAL." —Yes, it is warm enough for ns. —Few farmers come to town these days. —Six weeks more of vacation for the school children. —lt will be cooler at Christmas time. Have patience. —The apple crop prospect is fair in New York State. Counterfeit postage stamps are said to be in circulation. —The wheat crop has been housed in ex cellent condition. —The harvest is past, but the summer is not ended by a large majority. —The laziest things about a farm are the magen wheels; they are always tired. —Mr. H. Schneideman, the clothier, has put a handsome iron ceiling in his store room. —The fishing clubs are returning from their campaigns in the woods. —The harvest weather of this year tried the grit of the farmers. —Mr. Jacob Boos, the South end Grocer, is doing a heavy business in rye and salt. See bis notices. —Mr. John Yaunkin of North McKean St., killed six rats at one shot the other evening. —Our Live Stock Insurance Co. is doing a good business in Somerset couuty. —The M. E. picnic at Slipperyrock Park, Tuesday, was well attended. The Reformed Church will picnic next Tuesday. —Mr. Hunter of the Plate Glass Works, is building on Lookont Ave., Springdale. Maxwell & Dill, contractors. —A Beaver Falls paper notes that an ex- Atsocinte Judge of this county is working on the streets there. —The injunction restraining the P. A W. R. R. frcru crossing Mill St., in Youngstown, was decided in favor of the railroad. —On Saturday last John J. Reibershipped to Pittsburg some of the finest lambs that have been snipped from this place this year. —There will be services at the Baptist Church next Sunday morning and evening at the usual hours. —A very cold wave is said to be coming. Nobody believes it, but then "you can't Foineliines always tell what you least expect the n.ost." —Things are changing—the small girls of this town have taken to playing marbles, and some of the small boys are carrying dol Is. —We direct special attention to our col umn of school advertisements. The best Col leges in Western Pennsylvania have their cards in our paper. —Mr. Britttin informs us that he intends keeping both his saw-mills in this county, and that it is Mr. Beckwith, who is going to West Virginia. —Some tramps who were camping within the borough limits were arrested and put in the lock-up, last Monday, and discharged next day on condition of leaving town. —The Executive Committee of the 11th Reserves met in Blairsville yesterday to com plete the arrangements for the coming Re union here 011 Sept. 21st. —Little Clarence Iteiber, a son of John J. Reiber, of North St., aged about 9 years had his face badly mashed by a kick from one of Col. Thompson's horses, last Tuesday morning. —A twelve year old girl was sentenced to be hnng in South Carolina last week, but it can't be possible that they really intend to hang the child. —A pin, with a cluster of rubies, was lost the other day; on the street or alley near the residence of S. F. Bowser, Esq. The finder will be suitably rewarded upon leaving it at Mr. Bowser's residence. —The strike in the Connellsville coke dis trict is over. The men went back at the old rates, after staying out long enough to lose several hundred thousand dollars in wages. —The Huntingdon landlords who closed their hotels in a fit of pique because the court refused to grant them license to sell liquois haye again opened them to the public. —Revs. Oiler and McKeeof this place, left town Monday for Muskoka lake in Canada, where, with some other ministers they are camping out, and are supposed to be enjoy ing themselves. —The Fern Leaf Fishiug Club of this place, composed of young men, is camping out at Freuonia, Mercer Co., and the "Hun gry Ten," a lot of boys, are camping on the Muddy creek. —Some Millerstown and Troutman men came to Butler to play ball last Friday, and pot beaten on a score of 19 to 7. They are a good set of fellows, but too much disputation spoiled the game for the spectators. —Pliiadelphia publishers say the revised Bible has fallen flat. Hundreds qf thousands of copies remain on the shelves and the peo ple will not have them at any price. The old Bible is good enough. Stick to it. —The silk manfacturing industry in Penn sylvania has grown to very large proportions There are no less than twenty-five mills in successful operation in different sections of the State, many of them employing 100 hands each. —Every man should subscribe and pay fo? his local paper. A man in Dakota neglected tbis, and now his wife is a widow. He went to a neighbor's the other day to borrow a pa per, and while returning was struck by light ning and instantly killed. —Our grocers are paying 15 eta. for butter, 12 ctß. for eggs, 60 cts. for new potatoes, 50 to 60 cts. for apples, 12 cts. a dozen for coin, 35 to 40 cts. for live spring chickens, 50 cts. a pail for and 10 cts. a quart for huckleberries. —Mad dogs have become uncomfortably numerous in Pittsburg and vicinity and sev eral have been killed recenty. There was a mad one at Clark's meat market on Monday morning; but he was mad because Hail kick ed him out of the shop. —A Boston lady stakes herself on green tansy to keep bugs and moths out of closets, clothes and carpets. It is better before it goes to seed. Put it around the edges of the carpets, and hang it up in closets where woolen clothes are hung, and no moth will ever come where it is. —Butler is to have a marble front building. The pilasters of the front of the McOandless bnilding, and the window sills and caps are to be of marble, and Ike says he can get the marble, cut and trimmed and ready to put inj almost as cheap as Berea stone. —A young man named Tarr, of East Franklin township, Armstrong county, wai thrown in front of a mowing machine. By remarkable presence of mind, he grabbed the knife and held it up until it passed over him. He received a number of ugly cuts, but es caped very serious injury. —The barn of G. W. Eicholtz of Brady twp., was with all its contents destroyed by fire last week. His lout is about S7OO, and he is insured in the Butler Mutual for $250. The fire was caused by the explosion of a lamp. —One young man and two young women were arrested for taking flowers from graves at the North Cemetery last Sunday, and the Justice discharged them upon payment of costs. Taking or destroying flowers in ceme teries is a misdemeanor punishable both by fine and imprisonment. —Dr. Hoffman of Worthington, Armstrong county, died on Tuesday of last week from an over-dose of morphia administered by his own hand. He was a well-known physician with a large practice and a good home, but he has been in bad health during the past year by reason of some incurable disorder of the stomach. His death created a sensation in that vicinity. —Among the death notices, this week, is that of Aaron Vogeley, son of Geo. Vogcley, the tobacconist, of Butler. His death was caused by consumption, and that was brought on by over-heating and exposure, daring a fire in the store of his brother Jacob, in Tarentum, some months ago. He was a fine young man and his father and other relatives have the sympathy of the community. —On Wednesday, Jaw. F. Brittain, Esq., of Butler, and Hessie L. Doutkett, of Browns dale, daughter of David Donthett, took out a marriage license, and we understand tbey were married that evening. James is one of our prosperous apd reliable attorneys, and hiiii the good wishes of the community, in this, bis moat important step io life. LEGAL NEWS. PKOPERTY TKANSI EltS. 11. H. Boyd has fold ft lot in Butler to It. W. Hunter for $330; B. W. l!i»din a let in Butler to Leonard Oesterling fur >750; li If. Boyd, adm'r, lots in Butler to Ppriugtlale Building Co. for SI2OO, and to If. P. Foster a lot for $350; Thos. W. Wig ton 9 acres in Brady twp. to Sarah Turk for $400; Butler Savings Bank a lot in Butler to Mary Dixon for $150; H. 11. Boyd u lot to Richard John son for $300; L. S. &I. MeJunkin a lot in Butier to M. E. Mechlin.:; for->vl0; James It. Campbell property in Suulmry to Geo. Wol ford for $2,500; "L. P. Walker deeded 11. 1.. Walker a lot in Butler for S3OO. NOTES. Mr. 7.. B. Shepard has leen returned to Court for assault and battery with intent to commit a rape, by Emily Heaven. The Jury Commissioners are drawing the lists for Sept. terms. Marriage Licenses. John Schnieder Butler, Pa Mary Ann Neff.. Centre, twp Franklin Blinn Franklin twp Ella Albert Franklin twp John B. Green Allegheny City Nana Johnston Allegheny City George 11. Early Fairview twp Lizzie Wood Parker twp Nathan Duncan Butler twp Adaline Neeley Franklin twp George H. Miller Butler, Pa Minerva Critchlow Forward twp Samuel J. Irvine Evans City Lizzie M.Sutton Evans City James F. Brittain Butler, Pa HessieL. Douthett Brownsdale, Pa At Kittanning—Jas. 11. Wood, of West moreland couuty, aud Harriett M. Pinches, of Butler county. —Our City Fathers are considering the idea of establishing grades for all our streets an ! sidewalks. This is a good idea and tiie sooner it is done the better, but the trouble will be to find a suitable base. The Dia mond would seein to be the proper starting ]>oint, but by general consent, the street in front of the Court House should come down at least two feet. —Here is a nut for the school boy to crack: '•A clerk counted out a basket of eggs, took out two at a time and one remained; he took out three at a time and one remained; he took oiit four at a time and one remained; five at a time and one remained; six at a time and one remained; but when he took out seven at a time none remained. How many eggs were in the basket?" —A draft has been made of the addition to the North Cemetery and also of the new Catholic Cemetery. The Directors of the two cemeteries met the other night and agreed to have but one entrauce for both, a broad roadway to separate them. Twenty acres will be added to the North Cemetery-, and the Catholic Cemetery will also contain twenty acres. —A rather singular accident befell the lit tle 5-year-old daughter of B. C. Ithodes, of New Castle, last Monday. She was playing with several children, who were tossing gravel iu the park. One of the smallest peb bles, falling on the little one's head, punctur ed an artery. The child fell instantly in an unconscious condition. The little one is now out of danger. —The law prohibiting the killing of a calf before it has attained the proper age is very stringent. It provides "that any person who kills or causes to be killed, with intent to sell the meat for family use, a calf less than lour weeks, or knowingly sells or has in his possession such meat, with the intent to sell the same for such use to foreign market, shall be imprisoned not more than sis months or fined more than S3OO. —The saying that "lightning never strikes twice in the snme place" is contradicted by the experience of Mrs. Peter Biehl, who while sitting on lier back porch during the thunder storm of last Wednesday afternoon, saw the lightning strike the brick pavement between the porch and the pump twice iu the same place, and throw bricks and cinders to a distance of seventy-five feet. A pine tree in the Orphans' Home grounds was struck during the same storm. —The latest snake story cn-ues from Woos tcr, 0., as follows: While Miss Emma Saal was sweeping, a milk snake over two feet in length secreted itself among the folds of her skirts and crawled to her waist, where it re mained while she went calling. She felt the snake, but supposed the feeling was caused by a disarrangement of her wearing apparel. Several house later the snake was accident ally discovered coiled around her ankle, from which it was dislodged and killed. —Another is added to the list of remark able surgical operations performed in differ ent parts of the country within a short time. It was in the case of a man at Buffalo who had taken aa over-dose of morphia. When the physicans reached him he had been un conscious for two hours. It was a case for a desperate remedy and they resorted to it. They opened the trachea, inserted a tube aud kept up respiration by means of a be!lo r j. He began to revive at once and before the doctors left him was out of danger. This is the first experiment of the kind so far as known, as a cure for opium poisoning. The secret is merely in keeping the lungs filled with oxygen by artificial means. —An exchange has analyzed the word "picnic," aud corues to the conclusion that it is derived from the words "peck"—to nibble, and "nack"—a trifle, anil that a picnic is an occasion at which you nibble at trilles. Such a slanderous analysis should not 1> > allowed to go uncontroverted. We examined the baskets for a party of four that took in a pic nic at Slipperyroo.k Park the other day aud can swear to the following list of contents: Six pounds of roast beef, two roasted chick ens, two large cakes, and several dozen small ones, four pies, two loaves of bread, two qnarts of coffee, one jar preserved fruit, but ter, jelly, pickles, oranges, bananas, etc. They ate two meals and there was none left, and if that was a ease of nibbling at trilles. the world ought to know it. —The people of Beaver Falls were startled by an explosion last Tuesday morning and up on hurrj ing to the spot from which the sound proceeded it was found that a barrel of New Orleans molasses, lctt standing in the yard ol W. T. Anderson's grocery, had fermented to such a degree from the hot rays of the sun that it had burst the heavy woodeu hoops with terrific force and sent the staves and liquid sweetness flying in every direction. A paling fence was badly wrecked and a grape-arbor near by was almost demolished. A clerk narrowly escaped the living frag ments and ran for his life, while a little lad, who had been peering in through the fence at the time of the explosion, was found lying on the pavement completely drenched with the sticky substance ami crying bitterly. Further than a sweet bath lie was not injur ed. The affair caused much excitement and plenty of amusement when the cause of it was atcertaintd. During the h"t weather, when exjiosed to the sun, headache, giddiness, nausea and disturbance of sight, accompanied with great prostration of the physical forces are indica tions that sunstroke is probably imminent. The best plan is to immediately retire to a cool place, and apply some simple restora tives as aromatic ammonia, aud it can uo doubt be prevented. Those exhausted witli the heat haye a cool moist skin, a rapid, weak pulse aud the pupil is dilated. Im mediate unconsciousness frequently results from heat apoplexy, and is likely to prove fatal. Hot foot baths, bleeding, etc., is the best treatment in such cases. In thermic fever the patient is unconscious aud convuls ed, and the body temperature may be 10 de grees above the normal state, ami the skiu is very hot. An application of ice to the head and cold water to the body is the best treat ment, as the object is to cool the body im mediately. It is always best to obtain medi cal adyice iu serious cases, — Ex. The Fate Of Explorer Stanley. The report of the death of Henry M. Stanley, the African explorer, in that far-off land, caused a shock of surprise and a feeling of sorrow throughout Christondoni. Mr- Stan ley has done much for civilization, and was in a fair way to do more. He has written his name high on the temple of fame, and will be remem bered with Livingstone, while the English language survives. Some comfort may be found in the fact that the story of his sad and premature death is discredited in England and Belgium, where hi? movements have been closely watched- Let us hope the rumor is without foundation, and that the brave, tireless explorer may be spared for many years, to further advance the great work he has done so much to forward in the "dark continent." Excursion to Niagara. The Packard Hose Co., of Green ville, will run an excursion train to Niagra Falls on Thursday, Aug, 11. The train will leave Butler at 3:35 a m. Central or 4:45 a.m Butler time. Tickets $4. each, good to return from Niagra next day,pr from Chautaucma, Saturday. T-afc-at. NEIGHBORHOOD NOTES. —The ac< uminu(iation on the B. & O. It. 11. tin' left. ihe Grant street station iii i'iitsburg, last Sunday at 3:20 p in. ran into an open pwitch at Second avenue, and the engine, bag gage ear and passenger ear were pre cipitated to the street below, a dis taner of about twelve feet. The en gineer was so badly scalded and burned that he died that night, the fireuians arm was broken, aud six passengers received injuries, some of which may prove fatal. —Several sites at Beaver Falls have been looked at by Pittsburg. Cleveland and Beaver Falls capital ists for the establishment of a large brass foundry atd in a few days a meeting of those interested will be held and a company formed. It is said the coucern will manufacture brass and bronze novelties and will be quite extensive, giving employ ment to 250 hands. Natural gas is doing it. —After an incendiary fire on Sat urday night, at Meadville, which partially destreyed a barn, a half witted boy named Ritenour was ar rested near the building and confess ed that he burned it. It is thought he has started all the incendiary fires there of late, —Forest fires are raging with fury in part of the northern oil field, in all sections traversed by railways. In the Cherry Grove district the fires are especially severe: The intense heat, the dryness of the soil and the scarci ty of water all conspire to increase the danger and hardships of the situ ation. Six wells and six dwelling houses at Cherry Grove have already been burned. Empty or partly emp ty nitro-glycerine cans, scattered through the wcods, were popping away at intervals yesterday increas ing the danger of fighting fire. —Perhaps a Now Castle incident may be of 801118 interest to people who sometimes pick up stray cats and other pets. Mrs. David Jones playfully picked up a cat while on her way home last Saturday evening. It had a tit soon after and bit her on the arm, and ut last reports she was suffering tereiblv, her arm having swollen in a frightful manner. —As a sign of the times the Coch ranton Times notes the following: Harvest hands seem to be getting scarcer in this part of the country with each succeeding year and those farmers who can afford it, are buying self-binding machines. About twen ty of these muchiues have been sold in this vicinity this year, and in a few years more the self-binder will bo as popular as is now the common side delivery reaper. —lf there is anything especially captivating to the average citizen of Youngstown, its a new gambling de vice. They've got "fiy-loo," started over there, and hundreds of the men kill time these hot days playing it. The dispensers of "light summer drinks" furnish the accommodations and tools, which consist of chairs, a round table and a small lump of coffee sugar for each player. The players sit around the table on which, direct ly in front of him, each places his lump of sugar. The first fly to alight on one of the lumps counts the party owning the lump "out," and so on until the last man, who is obliged to "set'em up." The sport is said to be very exciting. —A terrible accident occurred near Edenburg, Lawrence county, Thurs day afternoon, the particulars of which are as follows: James Parks, son of Mr. Lewis Parks, was cutting hay with a mowing machine. lie made a cut along ono side of the field, and was coming back cutting next to the fence. There is a large tree close to the fence, in the shade of which several boys were resting. As the mowing machine came by the tree, one of the boys, named Michael Doyle, a son of P.C.&T. section boss Doyle, aged about 10 years, jumped out from under the tree, immediately in front of the knives, which he sup posed were on the other sido of the machine. Before Mr. Parks could stop his team the knives struck the lad, severing the arteries and cutting clear through the large bone and al most through the small bono of the right leg, about three inches above the ankle, and inflicting a severe flesh wound in his left leg. The Flight of a Circus. Mr. J. J. O'Brien, the circu3 man, in Albany the other day, found him self broke and his property liable to be taken for d&bt. lie wanted to reach Philadelphia with his animals, somehow for he aud they would be safe there. He had advertised to parade the streets of Albany that day, and the procession started out from the tents in good order with colors flying. The Sheriff who was waiting at the tents with an attachment, and the employees, who had been promis ed their pny on that day, began to get anxious when the procession did not get back for two or three hours, and feared it had met with an acci dent. The reason for its non-appear ance lay in the circumstance that Mr. O'Brien had extended the route of the parade to Coxsackie, and shipped the procession to Jersey City. Pursuit was made by the next express train; but O'Brien had the advantage of Sunday when processes don't issue iu New Jersey. The next day O'Brien and his animals disappeared. Warn ing is given that any person with four elephants, eighteen horses, two lions, two camels, one yak, two sacred bulls, a zebra, an ourangoutang, three kangaroos aud a boa constrictor in his possession may be assured that it is Mr. O'Brien and his circus on the way to Philadelphia. But look out for the vicious elephant when making arrests. A Valuable Piece of Ground. A piece of land in Philadelphia, with a frontage of 1G feet on Chest nut and 31 feet on Fourth street, was recently sold for $85,000, or SISG per square foot. It was neces sary to complete a building site in the city, and commanded this extra ordinary figure. This is the highest price ever paid for real estatae in America. The one next to it. per haps, wad on Wall street, New York city, where lot a sold for $145 per square foot. The Philadelphia price was at a rate of $0,800,000 per acre. Grove City College. The Fall Term of Grove City Col lege will begin August 16th, $25 to S4O will pay the expenses of a term of thirteen weeks. The facilities of the College are being largely increased. For catalogue and circulars address the President. ISAAC C. K ETI.EH, Grove City, Pa. —Largest stock of ehoiot), stylios [ S>£»tines and wash liress Goods "ever I brought to llutler at L. Stein & SON'S. General Notes. The Pennsylvania Railroad Company Las decided to m ve the iron bridge at Summerbill, 14 miles west of Cresson, and replace it with a stone bridge. The idea is to move the iron bridge without interfering with the passage of trains It is of three spans, aud weighs 300 tons- The work proposed is regarded as a line piece of engineering, and will ex cite geueral interest. —Blaine and Garfield years ago went to England together, when neither was much known to fame. Just before the former set out for his present visit he said with somewhat of a sigh : "I doubt if I shall have as good a time as Garfield and I did when visiting the old houses and country seats. We got to see them all in the most perfect manner by simply 'tipping' the servants and walking in at the back door. I pre sume if I see these old places again I shall have to go in at the front door, but really I think the old way more enjoyable. —They have the Colorr-do potato bug in Prussia and Buffalo William in England. America seems to be making great concessions to the worn out monarchies of the Old World. —lt is believed that over 400,000 men have left the Knights of Labor order within a few months. The temperance sentiment enunciated by Mr. Powderly is said to be the cause of stampede. Mr. Powderly can well afford criticism of this kind. —A colored man named Rider, aged 42, was arrested in New York, Friday, for eating a cat found dead. He said he wes told in his dreams to do it so that his relatives might have peace in heaven. The police officer tore the animal from Rider's grasp. Both its hind legs had been eaten, and several portions of the neck. Rider became frantic on being pre vented from eating the remainder of the cat, and it required two officers to take him to the station house. —Mr. Thos. Park Bituer, one of New Castle's best known citzens, dropped dead last Monday. —A Lawrence county horse lately fell CO feet, over the precipice at Neshaunock Falls, and escaped uu hurt. Stanley, the explorerer, is some where in the heart of Africa, alive or dead. The report of his death has caused the veracious illustrated press to print about one hundred pretended likenesses of him, no two alike. —A man who had stolen $75,000 from the Vienna Post Office was ar rested on his arrival in New York on Sunday last, and it is to be hoped that his Government will not be sat isfied with a return of the plunder, but will ask for hi 3 surrender. Such citizens are not needed in any country outside of a penitentiary. —After all, the stay-at-homes do not know the inconvenience of delayed trains, and are never exposed to the danger of washouts. —Unconscious enemies of human happiness are the mistaken people who advise that water melons be kept on ice for twenty-four hours before eating. Keep 'em rather in a dry cellar, and keep ice away from 'em. The moist air of a refrigerator would ruin the pink heart, which should be cool, but not cold. —Wonderful virtues have been at tributed to the bath, and not without reason, it appears. It was by taking a bath that Boodler McGarigle, of Chicago, got away from jail. —lt is said what finally decided Cleveland to go to St. Louis was "the Veiled Prophet," to be exhibited ou the third day of the Fair. "What will be the best day?" he asked. "The third," they said, "it is the Veiled Prophet's." "Then put rae down for that day. I want to con sult him—but that's between us," said Grover as he declared the con ference at an end. Wreck Near Foxburg. From Pittsburg Com-Gazette.] On, CITY, PA., July 27.—About noon to-day a collision occurred on the Pittsburg & Western railroad, near Foxburg, which resulted in in stantly killing one passenger and fa tally injuring another, besides inflict ing a number of minor bruises upou several others. A passenger train on the narrow guage was backing up the hill at Foxburg over a series of "switch backs" that are necessary in order to gain the Summit of the hill. While upon the second of theße "switchbacks" a freight train, com posed principally of cars laden with lumber, dashed down the hill and into the rear coach as it was in the act of backing up. W. D. Jones, a commercial traveler of Pittsburg, and a man named Pollock were standing on the rear platform of the car when the freight crashed into it. Both men made an effort to escape by jumping, but were unfortunately too late. Both were c±ught in the wreck. Jones was almost instantly killed, while his companion, Pollock, received injuries of such a nature that he will in all probability die. Sheriff Wheeloek, of Clarion coun ty, was on the ill-fated train, having in charge the outlaw Scheli, whom he had arrested yesterday in New Cas tle. Schell made an effort to escape, but was prevented from so doing by the Sheriff. The cause of the accident is attri buted to a failure upon the part of the passenger train men to obey or ders, they having been instructed to await the arrival of the freight train at Foxburg. No blame whatever is attached to the freight train, they having a right to the track. The Coroner is hold ing an inquest to-night, and will probably in his verdict censure the railroad company for carelessness. What Ha mpers Mrs. Cleveland. New York Catholic Tablet.] Mrs. G rover Cleveland celebrated her 23d birthday last week. We present our respectful compliments to the beautiful and accomplished head o4*the White House and wish her many happy returns of the day. The nation is indebted to her for a chaste and purely American administration, and we have no doubt if free from the adipose matter which to some extent hampers her efforts, she would be universally proclaimed the choico of the people for a second term. The Duty on Coffee. "I can't imagine why coffee should be so dear now," remarked the board ing house mistress; "there is no duty on it, is there, Mr. Squildig?" "Yes, madam," replied Squildig, ■'thora is still a duty on it." 'lndeed." "Yes, tho duty now is to put enough in tho pot to make it reason ably strong."— Pitlsbury Telegraph. A Blow to Mormonism—Presi dent John Taylor Dies While in Hiding from Government Oflicials. SALT LAKE, UTAH, July 26.—1t is announced to-night that John Taylor, j President of the Mormon Church, j died at five minutes to 8 last evening The funeral will be at noon on Friday at the Tabernacle. The body will lie in state in that building from 7 to 11:30 a.m. The public will be per mitted to review the remains. John Taylor was born in Miln throp, Westmoreland county, Eng land, November 1, 1808 He joined the Methodist Church in England, emigrated to Canada in 1823, follow ing his parents, who went two years before; got in conflict with the Meth odists in Toronto and became a Pro gressist Methodist when Parley P. Pratt visited that city, Iu 1836 Taylor and others were baptized in the Mormon Church by Hill, and in 1837 gathered to Kirtland, O. In 1838 Joseph Smith had the "revela tion" naming Taylor aud others for members of the quorum of twelve apostles to fill vacancies. LIFE A3 A MISSIONARY'. He did much missionary work for the Church for twenty years in the Isle of Man, England, Scotland, Ire land, France and Wales. He was also editor of various Church papers ; was with Joseph Smith in the Carth age jail and received four 3hots when the assailants opened fire. Another bullet lodged in his watch, which saved his life. He published the Book of Mormon in French, and issu- I ed a paper in New York city in 1854 called the Mormon. He was Presi dent of the twelve apostles when Brigham Young died in 1877 and as such remained at the head of the Church till 1880, when he organized the first presidency anew, taking the chief place himself, which he held till death. After the passage of the Edmunds law of 1882 be pretended to give up his wives, but constantly preached that no Mormon could do this, and nobody believed he had done it. He was indicted early in 1885. He last appeared in public February 1, 1885; since then he has been hiding from the officers of the law. ATTACK ON GENTILES. Taylor was one of the earliest and firmest adherents of polygamy, yet after adopting it he took occasion to deny that such practice prevailed among the Mormons. George (J. Cannon publishes a long and violent announcement of his death in the Desert News this eve niag, charging his death to the cru elty of officers of the law in not per mitting Taylor to come out and have his usual exercise. Cannon says Taylor "occupies the place of a double martyr; that he has been killed by cruelty of oflicials who have in this Territory represented the Govern ment of the United States. His blood stains the clothes of those men who with insensate hate offered re wards for his arrest and have hounded him to tho grave. History will yet call their deeds by their right names, but One greater than the combined voices of all historians will yet pro nounce their dreadful sentence." Damage by Storm and Flood A dispatch from Great Barrington, Mass , reports eighteen lives lost by a flood. Particulars have not been received. It is reported that two dams gave way in Williamsburg last evening, and that the water rushed down the valley carrying desolation in their wake. Houses and barns were swept away and cattle carried off by the flood. FREAKS OF LIGHTNING AT NYACK. At Nyack N, Y., during a storm on Saturday the lightning was un usually sharp, and played many un pleasant pranks in that vicinity. A ball of fire attracted by a gas pipe en tered the door of a fruit store kept by Effiingham Tallman, making a report like that of a good sized cannon, and causing Tallman to fall backward off a stool on which he was sitting stun-, ned, but not injured. The lightning* then passed out over an electric light wire and cut the wire in two on the opposite side of the street. GREAT DAMAGE IN ANI) ABOUT NEWARK. A dispatch from Newark, N. J., says: The violent thunder storms that have prevailed during the past two days have done almost inestima ble damage throughout this county. This is especially the case among the lands of farmers along the Upper Passaic. Here the hay crop is en tirely cut oft'. Added to this, ,the large quantities of water that have fallen have flooded the cultivated lands and destroyed many valuable crops. A TRAIN CAUGHT BETWEEN WASHOUTS. Two bridges on the Harlem rail road, near Hillsdale, New York, were washed away by a flood on Friday evening. A Chatham express train due in New York at 10:25 A. M., was caught between the two washouts and detained all day. LOSS OF LIFE ON LAKE ERIE. A special from Amherstburg, Ont., says: The steam barge D. M. Pow ers, of East Saginaw, reports the loss of the barge Theodore Perry, of Rondeau, at 2 o'clock Saturday morn ing, during a very heavy gale from the north, and the loss of seyen per sons. STREETS OF CHAMBEIISBURG FLOODED. At Chambersburg, Pa., torrents de scended for over an hour on Saturday evening aud flooded the town. On South Main street the water backed up out of sewers, flowing into the cellars, and even in many cases into the first floors, doing great damage to goods. For a time the streets were impassable. A Slump in the Oil Market. OIL CITY, July 25. —The crudo petroleum market opened weak this morning at 57i. The slump of Sat urday had made the trade nervous. Tho next sale was at 57 and there was a gradual dropping away until 56 was reached. During the after noon sales were made at 55 1, the lowest point touched since the panic caused by the openiDg up of the gushers iu the Thorn Creek pool in 1884, two of which flowed 6000 barrels a day each. The market rallied late this afternoon and closed at 56§ ottered. Refined in New York is down to 6j| the lowest point ever reached. Considerable oil was sold out on stop orders, but there was nothing approaching a pauic. There are no bearish features in the market except the largo accumulation of stocks, amounting to 34,000,000 barrels. —Bismarck can keep American pork out of Germany, but he has poor success in excluding tho Colorado beetle. The Pope's Policy. ROME, Juiy 26—The announce ment is made officially to-day that the Pope has arrived at, a conclusion in regard to the attitude of the Church toward the Knights of Lnbor. His Holiness decides that there is no ground for Papal interference with the Knights of Labor question. He has conveyed the annoiseg ment of this decision to Cardinal Gibbons, who so ably presented the claims of the order at the recent to l sistory in this city. A Big School. Twenty-six counties of Western and Central Pennsylvania were rep resented at the Edinboro State Nor mal School, during the year ending June 1, 1887. The number of graduates was GB, and the total number of students, 873; thirteen of whom were from But ler county. This is an old, permanent and well equipped college. It has good build ings, its course is complete, and its Library is one of the best in the State. The students are mainly from country homes, and are boys and girls who are not above helping themselves. The school ia located at Edinboro, Erie county, a village, seven miles distant from the railroad station of Cambridge on the N.Y.P.& 0.R.11. No liquors are sold in the town and there is no danger of dissi pation of any kind. It is also the cheapost boarding school in the State, the entire expense of boarding,tuition and books for one year averaging less than $l5O. The Fall Term begins August 23. For further information and for a copy of the interesting and valuable catalogue address. PUOF. J. A. COOPER. Edinboro, Pa. IT IS OBSERVED —That August is Camp Meeting month— Veal Calves Wanted. Highest cash price paid for all No. 1. veal calves,delivered in Butler every Saturday morning,by J. J. REIBER, North St., Butler, Pa. —Hats and Bonnets reshaped at D. T. PAPE'S. —Th? largest and lowest priced stock of Dry Goods of all kinds is to be found at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Beautiful pictures at very low prices at Mdler Bros.' furniture store, No. 19 Jefferson St. —Everybody will Bad it to their advantage to go to the City Bakery for their bread, pies, cakes, etc. —Our Royal Ranges are dandies, Our Forncliff Ranges are daisies, Our Home-trade Ranges take the cake they equal anything in the market and are sold way down at 3-18-2 m M. C. ROCKENSTEIN'S, —That there are no stuttering wo men— WANTED FOR CASH 25,000 pounds of Wool at our store. A. TROUTMAN & SON. m20,8t Butler, Pa. —Use Double All O. K. Horse and Cattle Powders,best in the world. A sure and speedy cure for heaves, coughs, colds, inflamed lungs, rough ness of skin, and all kidney diseases. For sale by J. C. REDICK, 2-18-3 m No. 5, N. Main St. Butler, Pa —Just opened an immense line of French and American Satines at L. STEIN & SON'S Strayed or Stolen. From the premises of the subscriber in Middlesex township, Butler county, Pa., one mile north of Glade Mills, on Monday, July 4th, 1887, two cows, both milkers, described as follows : One red, partly mixed with roan, had a slit in right ear, and about three years old; the other red and white in large spots, red mixed with black, a piece off right ear, rather old and slightly lame iu one hind leg. Any person knowing of the whereabouts of these two animals, will confer a favor by addressing or calling upon me, G. W. MCELIFAIN, GLADE MILLS P. O. Butler Co., Pa. —That another hot wave is com ing— Strayed or Stolen. From the subscriber in Butler, Monday, July 4th 1887, a brown horse, with star in forehead and bridle mark below left ear. A liberal reward will be paid to any one return ing him or giving any information leading to his recovery. J. L. FLACK, Butler, Pa. Come Students! Come everybody wishing to at tend a good school. Fall Term of Prospect Academy, opens August 9th, 1887. All the regular academic studies taught each term. Instruction thorough: Special attention given to Book-keeping aDd Penmanship. Send for Catalogue. F. W. MAGEE, Principal. PROSPECT,PA ; , July 15, 4-t. —That the wind will soon blow over the oats stubble— —Do you need a new Parasol or Sun-umbrella—you will find the best assortment at L. STEIN & SON'S —Ladies' and Misses Corsets at D. T. P APE'a. —Full line of Hosiery and Gloves at D. T. PAPE'S —New stock of Feathers and Flowers at D. T. PAPE'S. —Elegant line of Emdroideries, Laces, Flouncings and all kinds of trimmings at L. STEIN A SON'S —White Goods a specialty at D. T. PAPE'S. —Bargains in Towels, Crashes, Table Linens, Napkins, Muslins, Sheetings, Ginghams and Calicoes at L, STEIN & SON'S. —Silks, Cashmeres and fine Dress Goods of all kinds at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Parasols, Parasols, Latest Styles just opened at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Full assortment of Embroideries at I). T. PAPE'S. —lce Cream made to order at the City Bakery. —That the girl with tho most bus tle is not always the most industri ous— —That "fly-loo" is most popular with the flies— Renfrew Academy. The Fall Term will commence Tuesday, August 16, 1887. The advantages of this institution are equal to the best in the county. For circular containing particulars address, J. C. TINSTMAN, A. M. Renfrew, Pa. Prin. Consult your own interests and examine our stock of furniture, uphol stered suits, chairs, mattresses, etc., before purchasing. MILLER BRO'S., No. 19, Jefferson St. —Examine our stock of Silks and Dress Goods. Wo can suit you L. STEIN & SON. —For fresh Fruits, Oranges, Lem ons, Malaga Grapes and Cranberries, go to Morrison's City Bakery. —No. 19 Jefferson St. is the place to buy cheap and good furniture. —We ara selling furniture lower than it has ever before been sold in Butler, and after using it you will say that ft is what we said it was, otherwise no sale, at MILLER BRO'S, No. 19 Jefferson St. —That if you hold a tame cat up by the tail you can see a wild cat— RYE WANTED. The highest cash price will be paid for from 5,000 to 10,000 bushels of rye, to be delivered at tho store of 7-29-tf JACOB Boos, Butler, Pa. —Spring Hats and Bonnets at D. T. PAPE'S. Hides Wanted. 1 will pay the highest cash price for all kinds of hides, delivered at my tannery at the north end of Washing ton street, Butler. Pa.—No. 64. HENRY WAGNER, JR. —Special bargains in White Dress Goods, Lawns, Nainsooks, Barred India Linens, Ac. at L. STEIN & SON'S. —Go to Morrison's City Bakery for fine cakes and ice cream. Who Wants to Go. Who wants to take a trip half around the upper lakes, on an elegant lake steamer, from Cleveland by way of Detroit to Fort Mackinaw, a dis tance by water of nearly 1000 miles, one of the most delightful trips im aginable in hot weather? A sight and a short stop at the Grand Hotel, one of the finest on the continent,and capable of accommodating 1000 guests, would be worth the trip alone Anyone desiring to go cheap will do well to drop into the CITIZEN Office. —That the hero of the season hasn't asked "is it hot enough lor you?"— —A. No. 1. all husk mattress, guar anteed, not mixed with excelcer at a lower figure than can be had else where in Butler, at Miller Bros', furniture store, No. 19 Jefferson St. —-New Kid Gloves, new Silk Gloves, new Lilso Gloves, new Hos iery at L, STEIN & SON'S. Ready for Spring. Charles L. Armor is prepared to do the best work in Butler in the way of House, Sign and Fresco painting; Paper Hanging and Kalso mining. Prices reasonable. Esti mates furnished. Office on Main street, near Court House, Butler, Pa. —Use Double All O. K. Horse Lini ment, best in the world. For swell ings, bruises, stiffness of joints, rheu matism, lameness, sore shoulders, ring-bone, sweeny and spavin; it has no equal. For sale by J. C. REDICK, 2-18-3 m. No, 5, N. Main St. Butler, Pa. —We have ten thousand dollars worth of furniture in our three ware rooms at No. 19 Jefferson St., Butler, Pa. The best aa well as the cheap-' ost, but all the best made for the price. All persons will find it to their ad yantage to examine our stock and as certain our prices before purchasing. MILLER BRO'S. —New Satines, Lawns, Seersuck ers, Crazy Cloth, Ginghams and Chambrays at L, STEIN & SON'S. —All the newest things in Dress Goods at L. STEIN & SON'S. —That a man after a dollar is more avaricious than a dog after a Bcent— Farmers Take Notice. For the next two weeks I will sell No. 1 salt at 90 cents per barrel, and 140 pound bags at 45 cts per bag. Salt all full weight and of the beat quality. JACOB BOOS. [7-29-tf ] S, Main St., Butler, Pa. Closing Out at Cost. We are closing out our Dry Goods at cost to make room for a large stock of MILLINERY, FANCY GOODS, etc. at D. T. PAPE,S. —Go to Morrison's City Bakery for fresh Oysters and Oyster Stews. —Mourning Hats, Bonnets and veiling at D. T. PAPE'S. Bargains* For the next sixty days, in order to reduce our stock, we will quote special low prices on all our stock. We have on hands thirty bed room sets ranging from $lB to $l5O per set. Thirteen upholstered parlor suits ranging from $35 to $l5O per suit. Parlor stands from $2,50 to $lO. Lounges from $2,50 to $25. Hat racks from $8 to S3O. Tabes from $1.25 to $lO. Wash-stands from $2 to $lB. Bureaus from $9 to $25. Sets of chairs from $2.75 to sl6 per Bet. Secretaries from $lO to S4O. Easy chairs, handsome pictures, room ornaments, etc., any of which would make both useful and appropri ate presents. MILLER BRO'S. No. 19, Jefferson St,. Butler, Pa. The Best and Cheapest Farm Gate in the World for $1.50. Full sets lilnges and rollers for large ;and small gates combined. Will shut Itself, pass load of hay or reaper and binder, (No patent on gate). Full directions for building and hinging gate In one hour with each set hinges and rollers. Takes same amount of lumber and nails as for length common fence. Lasts longer, costs less than bars, works easier, will not sag posts, cannot be drifted In with snow or opened by the wind. aio.OtK) now In use. Fullsets for fourgates, 15. Address J. E. JOHN SON, > box 531, Butler. Agent for 'Ohio Practical Farmer.' 3-11-tf, —That many a fond husband who could nurse his wife three hours at a time, before they were married, can't nurse the baby for three minutes. A. Troutman & Son. liwmiii ct> inm 11 n We invite special attention to our unrivaled Stock of Dry ! Goods, Notions. Trimming.-;, Carpets, Rugs, Mattings, Oil Cloths, Lace Cuituins, Cuitain lV!e>, Window Shades and Fixtures. SILKS and DRESS GOODs. We have a large assortment of Colored Dress Goods in all the New Shades. Black and Colored Silks at Special low prices Table Linens, Tnlde Napkins, Quilts, Muslin Underwear for ladies and Misses, New Kid Gloves, New Lisle and Silk Gloves, New Velvets, New Braid Trimmings-. Carpets, Carpets, Carpets, We have just received a very Luge stock of New Spring Car pets in new Colorings and Designs and at lower price,-?, New Smyrna Rugs, Door Mats, Oil Cloths, &e., <£c. Lace Curtains, Madres Curtain by the yard, Curtain Poles, Curtain Chains, Window Shades, Fixtures, &c. I Spring Jackets and Wraps for ladies and Misses. LARGEST STOCK. BEST ASSORTMENT. at A. TROUTMAN & SON'S, Butler,, Pa- GET THE BEST! STONE PUMPS. Manufactured by James MeXees at llallston, Butler County, Pa. The only Pump that leaves the water ABSOLUTELY S'URE. They are the most desirable pump made. WE GUARANTEE SAT ISFACTION in every -respect. JAMES McNEES, KEISTER 3?. 0.5 iiutler G. 0.» ]Pa meadville CONSERVATORY OF music. A high grade institution with facilities in Music and Art second to no school in the country. Employs only teachers of experience and eminent refutation. Eight separate courses in Music including all"branches Vocal and Instrumental, is affiliated with Allegheny College which accepts Music as an elective study. A thorough Art Course. Studio, equipped with in;est casts, under chaise of an artist of rare ability. Diplomas granted those, completing any one of the courses. Excellent boarding f acilites at very moderate rates. Students admitted to any grade. Fall term begins September 5 th. Send for Catalogue to. 7-29-Ct PROF. F. A. ItKVNOI.DS. DIKKCTUU, JIEADVILI.E. PA. Prosperous Butler. Butler has doubled her population since the census of 1880, and now has a population of over GOOO, and the county has the third largest pop ulation in Western Pennsylvania. I Butler is the business centre of the county, has excellent and competing railroad facilties, —the Penn'a., P. & ] W. and S. & A.—has inexhaustable I coal, oil and gas fields all around it, is a beautifully located, busy, prosper ous,growing town, and say ! wouldn't it pay you to insert your card it that old, and well established paper— TllE BUTLER CITIZEN. Try it. Notice. We have discontinued all our branch offi ces, and have no salesmen employed until further notice is given. We will attend to all our own business at our own warerooms | hi Prospect, Pa., where we have always a full line of buggies, harness, robes, whip?, blankets, buggy woodwork and supplies. We pay no rent—buy everything for cash —our expenses are light and prices low. S. B. MARTINCOURT BUGGY CO. Swithin C. Shortlid?e's Academy, For Young Men and Buys, Media. I'o. 12 miles from Philadelphia. Fixed prlt s covers every exponso, even books. <Sc. No extra charges. No incidental expenses—No examina tion for admission. Twelve experienced teach ers, all men and all grmluaN*!. Special oppor tunities for aptsrudwnta to advance rapid,y. Special drill for dul and backward boys. I'.-v trons or students may select any st udles or choose the regular English, Scientific, Business, Classical or civil Engineering course, students flitted at Media Academy are now In llai vunl. Yale, Princeton and ten other Colleges and Polytechnic sclioola. 10 students sent to col lege 111 18S3, 15 In 1884, 10 In ISBS, 10 in 1886. A graduating class every year In the commercial department. A Physical and Chemical Laab ratorr. Gymnasium and BaU Ground, I.TOO vols, added to Library In ISS3. Physical apparatus doubled in ISB3. Media has seven churches and a temperance charter which prohibits the sale of all Intoxicating drinks. For new Illustrated circular address the Principal and Proprietor. SWITHIN C. SHOKTLIDUE, A. M., (Harvard Graduate) Media, PJL 8-fi-W-iy CHAMBERLAIN INSTITUTE RANDOLPH, N. Y, A school for both sexes. Well endowed and equipped. Property ttoo.ooo. Boarding Hall cost $15,000. Steam heat. Spring water. Per fect drainage. Established 37 years. Eleven teachers. In addition to regular academic work, gives full Commercial College course, and un surpassed advantages In music. Fall Term opens Sept. 6. Winter Term, Dec. 13. Spring Term, March 27. catalogues free, on applica tion to Rev. J. T. EDWARDS, I). D. July 15, 22, 29, Aug. 5, 12, 9, I'eO. 7. 14. 21. BRYANT, STRATTON & SMITH Short-hand, penmanship, type-writing and English training school. Connected with Allegheny College. MEADVILLE, PENNA. Send for "The Reporter," giving terms and full information. Enclose 4 eta. in stamps and address, V A. W. SMITH. MEADVILI.K. HA. THIS: | COLLEGE o* thf | nI H L Kv. Lutheran Oiiurcli. Opens Sept. sth, 1887. §142.75. Expenses very low. You want a Catalogue. Write to Rev. H.W.Roth, D, 1). President, or to Rev. D. McKee, A. M., GREEN VILLE. Prill, of Academic I)ep't, MEBC'EK, CO., PA. BEAVER QOIiLEGE AND MUSICAL INSTITUE. AT BEAVER PA., twenty-six miles below Pittsburgh, on the Ohio, FOK ItOVSG LADIES. Superior location and buildings. Pupils In family of President. Physical, Intellectual. So cial aiid Moral Powers developed. Best teach ers in everv department. Director of Music a graduate o'f Berlin. Rates reasonable. Send for new circular. U. T. TAYLOR. ALLEGHENY COLLEGE, MEADVILLE, PA. Fall Term begins Sept. 20th. Three Courses leading to A, B. degree. Military Department. Preparatory School. Conservatory of Music. Commercial School. Open to both sexes. High grade. Moderate expenses. For catalogues, address, DAVID H. WHEELER, LL. D., PRESIDENT. JEFFERSON ACADEMY For both sexes. 20 miles from Pittsburgh. ,The best English and Classical School. Pre pares students for Junior year in College. TUITION sl2 AND sls. Next term opens Sept. 21st. For full information address, BET. W. E. BROWN", Canonsboix, Pa. Iff ANTFII I IBY Art ' vci "nd Intelligent, tc " ** ■ fcAli I rvprwent in her own locality an olil firm. Knfer entw re*iuirr<l. Vcrraatß-nt position »u<l tfovd falary. UAY J£ 11808., 1* Barclaz *t,N. If. I RAILROAD TIME TABLE. WEST FKNN K. R. On and after Monday, May 23, 1887, trains will leave Butler as follows: MAIJKKT at 6:15 a. in., arriving atAlleghe nv at 9:00 a. m.; connects east for Jilairsville. EXPRESS at 8:25 a. ni., arriving at Alleghe ay at 10:20 a. m.; does not connect for the east. MAIL at 2:35 p. m., and goes through to Allegheny, arriving there at 4:45 p. m.; con nects east. ACCOMMODATION at 4:45 p, m., and c<n nects at the Junction with Freeport Accom modation, arriving at Allegheny at 7:26 m., and connects cast as far as Apollo. Trains connecting for Butler leave Alleghe ny at 7:20 a.m., p. m . ftn d 5:30 p. m. _ Trains arrive at Butler at 10:20 a, in. and 5:15 and 7:45 p. m. S. & A. K. K. Corrected to fast time, 1 hour faster than schedule time. 1 rains leave Butler for Greenville from the Pittsburgh and Western depot at 6:55 I and 10:30 a. m. and 5:05 p. m. Trains leaving the P. &. \V. depot in Allegheny city 8:20 a. m. and 1:40 p. m. fast time . connect at Butler with trains on the S. & A. 1 rains arrive at Butler from Greenville, fast time, 10:13 a. in. and 2:35 and 7:15 p. in., and connect with trains on the P. & W. arriving at Allegheny at 12:20 a. in. and 5:00 and 9 p. ni., fast time. j The 10:30 a.m. train north aud 9:30 p.m . south, have through parlor cars, between j Allegheuy City and Chautauqua Lake, and run daily. ■ Trains leave Ililllards at 6:00, and 11:00 a. j m., slow time, and arrive nt !i;33 a. m. and 6:20 p. IU. Both trains connect at Branchton for Butler and Greenvill^ P. & w. R. R. Corrected to fast time, one hour faster than schedule time. : Trains leave Butler for Allegheny City at . G:ls, 8:18, and 10:30 a. m. and 2:50 aud 6:25 a. ni. A train connecting for New Castle I and the West leaves Butler at 1:40 p. m. and arrives at Chicago at 0:00 a. m. next morning. 1 rains arrive from Allegheny at 9:10 and 1018 a. m. and 12:20, 3:36, 6:20 aud S:3O p. ni. Trains leave Butler for Poxburg and the j North at 10:20 a. m. aud 3:38 and 8:33 p. m. 1 rains arrive at Butler for the north at 8:18 and 10:1S a. ni. and 6:00 p. m. On Sunday trains leave Butler for Alle gheny at 8:43 a. ni. and 6:25 p. m., and f*r the West at 1:40 p. m., and arrive from west at 7.56. A train arrives from the North at 8:43 a.m. and departs at 7:56. p.m. Trains leave Allegheny for Butler at. 7:00, 8:20 and 10:20 a. m. and 1:40, 4:15 and 6:35 p. m., fast time. Trains leaving Butler at 8:18 a. m. and 1:40 p. in. make close connections at Callery for the West, and the 2:50 train oonuects but not closely. gg PRATT'S km Aioinatio tfcn&va Bifi Jl VVHVS SIS3ASEII A. K I D N E V S. Wien it i.i iat» n in Co congM n iJLi i, iho cTily ~<N n inc ilcJrud <■ -i' ;• t:»„u ■■ st; ituliiut, ' ViSs*'*?' >tts »parour»i-.-lo is i-^umrL. , PRATT S AMJ&SKC Sv-acva Sai U:i \X? T ? Cr?.erafS.v!s»)Oln, rc ' T.I!<'II -„H.« ;e:. IUI .1 BTN'UA -, V pfeIPHVfT I'ipC^.v^lonJ'Tn 1 L sVv=f K§i '£'« •*' milcmmiition of the hSiiJK par hJ 41 " 0y H " n<l I »'« na r y o*ifuns. JA.HES E. MOEIIMS, Soli* AICCUU, XO'J CllAJllililtlj ST., KEW YullK. FOIL SAI-K UV J. C. REDICK, Drnggist, IJUTLKK, PENN'A. are at once. Noo)icration or business: delay. Thousands of eures. At Keystone llou.se. Reading, Pa., 2d Saturday of each mouUi. Send for clreuhirs. Adv ice free. FOR SALE A large frame boarding house, good location and doing large business. Terms easy. For fun her particulars inquire of L. S. Mr.ll .Mils, 17E. JolT. rson St., 7-29,1f Itntler, Pa. eitenPuerToteu No. 88 and 90, S. Main St., BUTLER) - - Near New Court House—formerly Donaldson House—good accommodations for travelers. Good stabling connected. [4-9-'B»i-lyj II EITENML'LLER, Prop'r. Homed For Everybody. The Peoples' Building and Loan Associa tion of Butler.— I'ur value of each share j 100 Tills Association pays the borrower per share, with a weekly expense to him ot only 12 els, in addition to a his regular does. For further information c 11 ou or ad- • dr'*3 UVY MILLIU, C M IIEINEMAN, Pres Butler, PA |3P*Atlvortiße in the CITIZEN.