By .. a newspaper devoted to nfD.DSTny $&j| mwaunm ” 8i.su a Tent
THE BUTLER HERALD.
BULEK, OE0BOIA, TUliSltAV, APEIL l?tU ;t8J7.
WHOLE NUMBEI! 28.
SoBSOMPTION•X 1 RICH SI.60. Peii A^NUM. •
TUESDAY. APHID 17th, 1877
Mir, and Mrs,- Pentwinkle,
Tdl ESrtBLtSHVIEVr Is devoted
H'jiotly to FIBST CLASS. PHOTGGltAPHV
Old defaced pictures of every kind/ enlatg.
do to lite-aize uud colored true to nature in
Fasted, Cray or iuk. Satisfaction guarao
teed in every lnstane.
B-DUB. Proprietor, .
tMlA-OOTsT, - -i J. QMk.
} Thl HOUSE ii now provided with every
pfctasary conVeaieuoe for the accommodation
r mt comfort of its patron#. The locajidh irt
ftisirublo an<l convenient to tho business pbr*
tiou of the city.
Have fho bbnt the market ntforiK Omni-
bqtj. to and trow dopot free of charge,. bag
gage luindlnd free nf charge.
The Bar is supplied wiih the best wines
EVFiV LADY SliOUlD
Have one of our
adapted to all kinds ofgnoda, and to all the
itfl'orent and fashionable styles of Painting,
temple and easily managed, it is just thn'&r;
Hole evn f y ludv needs. • • ‘
Sent by;mail, postage paid, on rnceipt of
priee. 32.Ofl. Hand for Circular
Andreas, N, Y. I'llEaDLE JI’F’G,, CO.
, •• U Cortlanitt Street, HjMfXorlt. t ■; jn
SLUDGES SMITH’S PAPER
A live, newsy paper from the Cnpital, fdll o
that, gossip, original sketches, paragraphs
nnd mentions of all kinds. Just the kind of a
patiqr to driva awuv blues and give the world
(v bright nnd oheerful look. A good , agent
Wanted iu every town in the South* towhem
a liberal commissiou will be paid, end
stamp for a specimen copy or enclose one
dollar and receive the paper for, one year.
BIUD3E Aimr PAP$R.
1877 ^HCWRAXiE) , 1877
' IVe dosir to tioenre i tbs servlets of 'ener.
g«du Mies,'tom; hoya rad
for tbe Peb pis He 1 ALT, a largo twenty.
eight column Fire-sldo paper, -published at
Wnrtwboro, N. 0,, every yiTodneeday. We
wib pay pash tor services. ?he ■rabscrip-
tirai price ia ed l«v that it is nb trouble to
rat np 0 clap. Spbsoriptlon only One DOU
lor. Send for eiroular and speetinen copiei
if you wish to be au.'agriit. :• Aadresa
is my beard.’. r • I mr. fentwtnKie, ot oourae marte
bit, 'Kts, 'Mr/..-Peninvinkfe! |o fool of his namesake, tflucH to
- if- ia’f nv.t nn!.ln mnn if .4«nrPJ VlIB Wl'fil'fl ilAnVftV
Mr. Pentwinkle, of course made
• r JOHN T, VWM«SK,.w
v/iuiesboic, N. 0.
, j -li ,r,. «•*.!•»
jrnRALD cojkp.ojpj^; m ,
We have a Com jonnd that; j»«i'gmraht^,tp
mend hrobou glasa-wiiru, fnruituroj elo, «o:it
will never eonio apay. It, vriU. also. put »
natch ou a shoo that will Htitjk ; fw .tight, us
ilwuith it was sewed ot, pegged on. Ask your
liruiralst or Mcrehautjor a. bottle,pr.if they
iiaveiVI go. It, scud 2.1 cults to.J.T. Piltricu,
N, Gi Ageu.e wnnleed ...
Tho village of E was all
astir.with excitement, “was it
really, so?’’ “Did you hear it
yourself?, 1 " Such were the excla
mations of the people. Yes, it
was true. But what is true? my
readers will ask.
1 Mr. Pentwinkle—or John Pent,
os he was formally called—lived in
the village of E Riches were
not abundant with him, and so he
lived comfortably with what he
had. Mrs. Pentwinkle was
woman who was easily battered,
and altogether a dtferent person
from her husband.
Now a moderately rich uncle of
fentwinkle's had died .and
lm U^portion of .Ms fortune;
Mr. Pentwinklo was delighted,
and said to his wife,—
“My dear as our expenses are
notrlieavy,! I can now restrthe re
mainder of nty life.”
“Indeed, Mr, Pentwinkle, I
won’t remain in this placo; yon
mtist buy a house in the city, and
“Rut, my dear—”
“Oh, don’t dear mol I tell you
I’m going to live in the city,
where I can soo style', and not
here, whero I can hob nothing but
a lot of country bumpkins,'
With this loving speech she left
. Mr,. Pentwinkle soon saw that,
the only way ior peace to reign
would be to buy a city home ; so
the house was bought, and Mrs.
Pentwinkle inarched to the city to
furnish it. She first entered the
‘This dining-room must have a
green Brussels carpet, walnut
tables and clinirB, and a large side-
“But, my dear—’
‘Yes, John Pent, I’ll have what
Iday>' Tile‘parlor nlUHt'have vel
vet furniture, fine pictures and
bronzes, lace curtains and guilt
stands my room must have a
walnut set, tlio spare room the
sanie, 1 and the other rooms bale.’
“It will cost a fortune, Mrs.
Pentwinkle. I can’t aiford it.’
,‘Has Cousin Maria a fortune?
yet she has her house furnished
very expensively, and you know
M. ... .,
Mrs. Pentwinklo returned to
E—, and mean while the house
wad furnished according to her
liking, her husband being loft to
The people could hardly believe
that the PentwinkleB had really
bought a city house, and furnish
ed it in elegant style.' No wonder
their oyes and ears were wide open
to every move made at the cot
The loving pair were at last set-
tlcd *m" their city’ hottsb. Mrs.
Pentwinkle, onu morning at ln cak-
last,.told Iter husband that lie must
’’•to come.and see thorn.
i. l ,'.-’“Ah3.'"Mr 1 . .iKRwinklo,' do try
ahdjbe stylishi go; add "get ^th'ot
h*ir- 'kh.aved off 'yMir' face; and
giog in your soup. I'must'Call 1
on Coudih Mafia dhd ftk”!\er, t,o
come and see uh: and, .for meroy’s
sake, don’t ypp use yituf tonggia:
much for when you do, out, contea
your horrid grammar.’
“And pray, Mrs. Pentwinkle,
didn’t you learn grammar in the
“Yes, sir: but you lost ymirs
among the cabbages and'potatoes. ’ ’
A visit to Cousin Maria’s tho
theatre, and onrringe-ridlng, Soon,
made a few months pass.
■I ara iuvited to a-grand . party,
Mr. Pintwinkle, and Madame Le-
l'hiers will be there. I »in so
glad that I learned the lessons in
French in tny little book!’
‘ Better look to the little dinner
Jane is burning up in the kitohoh,’,
exclaimed Mr. Pentwinkle.
‘I must have a new green silk
for the party, and a set ofjewelvy.’.
‘You’ll look like a lobstor in
green, Mrs. Pentwinklo; you look
ed better in your blue calico, at
home, and the white muslin dress
von wet'e married in—’
ft. ...... - •.
WBlow rae/.niy.tdeur iuy» priuc
you wet'e married in-
‘Mr. Pentwikle, how dare.you
tell me about those times V
The party was a success, and
simple minded Mrs. Pentwinklo,
hanging en the arm of her hus
band, who, poor man, looked
much out of place iu his fine clothes
as a country farmer could look in
white kids and a ‘out away’ coat',,
entered the crowded* parlors of
‘Here is Madame, Mrs. Pen
twinkle; you will hear me addresB
her in her native tongue. Ah,
Madame, bou goret’
Madame looked indifferent.
Mr. ifontwinkie turned away and
smiled. Mrs. Pentwinkle again
‘Bou gore, Madame.’
‘I understand not; in vat lan
guish do you address mo madam?’
and politely turned away.
Mr. Pentwinklo nearly had
hysterics Mrs. pentwinkle felt
Some days niter the party, Mre.
Pentwinkle beard a ring at hor
fiont door; and if there wasn't
Betsy Bladen, Tom, Francis,
Julia, Maria, and the baby, Joseph
Angel I’entwinkle Bladen, coming
to see her.
‘Here wo all arel’ exclaimed
Betsy to the girl who opened the
Oh, dear, dear! What will I do?'
groaned Mrs. Pentwinklo, as she
went down into the parlor.
‘IIow d’ye do, Elizy Jane?'said
‘Goodda,’exclaimed Mrs. Pen
twinkle, quickly. ‘How are the
‘They are very well, and crazy
to see their AuntLizy.’
‘Indeed!’ sayl Sirs. Pentwinklo,
fovcing a smile; but inaudibly she
added, ‘I guess I'll be crazy before
After dinner, Julian, Marin,
Tom and Francis slid down the
banisters tq their heart’s content,
until Jane caught them, and shook
them well. They then began !o
caress a beautiful bronze, dressed
it up itrebuir covers, and put it to
sleep, on tho. graml: piano. -At
this Mrs. Pentwinklo fairly grotilid
her teeth, and ’told’tlicrn if they
went into her parlor again slic’d
whip them well.
One of Mrs. Pentwinkle’s fash
ionable friends,called in the even
ing, and when the hostess entered
tho parlor, there stood Tom, tell
ing the lady rtf the ‘cunning little
pigs Aunt Lf*y used to have, and
how Uncle John Petit used to
shovel all, the snow up in ono cor
ner of th’o.yard, so lve could mike
a big show mim to frighten Aunt
Lizy when she was hanging out
‘Tommy !' callod Mrs, Peotwin-
kle front the hall. Out wentTom,
and down came Mrs, pentwinkle’s
hand. Site found her lady friend
very cool in Iter manner; she very
anon departed,and Jane canto run
ning to her mistress saying.—
‘Now, Mrs. pentwinkle^ I didn't
agree to live wid chillier, and il
those youngunB are goin' to live
here, 1 liaint. They torment me
to my grave, they do 1 I won't
stand it uo ways.'
told Betsy what-Tom had done,
and said -that he must go home,
Betsey' immediately packed her
trunk and started for home, say
ing, ‘site thought Elizy Jane was
mighty stuck up.'
Next came old Aunt Polly with
her favorito cat and dog. Hero I
am, Elizy Jane ! • My I ain't yon
fine? But your house is too fine
for me,and so many flights of
stairs—there I I'd kill myself
Will 'iSlinw'rtfJ' »l tlta Ml’mviPS'
Jo-riff -Kilo*, twr K^'lillte
XWthfK mortgite- total.-.' v ;■.:
Atipllmtiou R.l t«it*» ofmBMtMwtlflM
Aptiiluitlou for Ictnto of puiiVdlreAtip. *
hnmjltwion : fmiontlmitii.-lrafiini !
Lismltoiou from gaanluuuliii>. -.. O'
Per Imre to sell land. ....'.A ,
Apvltaitiou tor lioWtHldvl.. 4 oj
Notice to debtors mid cieiHtore ■. ..4 00
sale of real eetute by ndmbiietnilotB, .oat-enV
|«()petl>% tea days. . ..t* •*
8a1e T .„. MR ■
Bstrev botfoea, 30 deve ‘-t
All bills.fur advertising in this .paper are
due on tbe flisi apiwaranee of'lho advertmA.
ttimt will bo presiaiaU wbe'tt the toewey to
needed. - ' ■
y*eto-!. j., a i
and Mrs. PeiltWihtkle \veut, look 1 ,
ing for another’girl.
One day Mr. Pentwinkfo qliiet-
ly informed his wifo ’thkt her ei-
tavignnee had ruitfed hi*. They,
moved to a small house in an ob*
scure locality. Mrs. Pentwinlde’i' 1
bit.y friends forgot all about herf
her country friends said it stirv.SA'
her right for being bo ‘btwk .
Perhaps they were right.
FEM ALE COLLEGE*,
will open Monday, dnauary 16th
877. ■ . r. .-. ■'
ttoduced lioavd iilid Itcdnced Tuition are
offered at tbe
FOLIOWINS LOW RATS.
ltoard, Fool and Lh'Ua inrludod,
per month, ,
Tuition iu Primary Deparlmclit,
'* Aoeademie, “ . "
", College .Clasaoa, " ; ''
Drawing and 1’aiiilinc, " "
Muato with nao of plants
walking up thetn.^ Them little
black, undressed boyB in your pal
lor, I don't like.’
‘Those are bronzo of great val
ue, Aunt Polly.’ So is my eat and
dog,’ exclaimed Aunt P-olly. ‘I
would rather have tuy live cat and
dog than all your bluck bronzes.’
In the middle of the night n
scream froth Aunt l’olly awakened
Oh, I’in s5_'tVajfl*bf the roof fall
ing in,, the wind bid we so I'
‘Have ho feit',"./Aunt ‘Pojly;’
said Mf. 1 Pentwiiiide.' •
Autit:I’ol\y tbltl Japo all 1 about
‘whatimc&littlagfAElizy ”■ Jane
used to, om'ij and.,%6'<f he^lmann
made heftWrrlto churmtheuuilk. ’
‘Tlie rnistfesa milk nta’aili, did
ye say? SuJe, I thought'^hA was
French and Gannan rack, SI.00 Eilri
fnoidenbil Fzpeuifea. utr Session, T3
elementary Prindnloa of Drawinn free.
A'rednctlou of ten ver coot will lie nlluwfd ■
or all payuinuta ic lulviuiCe. Wliere uot puld
iu advance nil nccoOnta will be presented
promntlv at. ttisaspiration of each muutlr mild
In addition to Iho present faculty acomjf*
lent teaober tn Frcucb, Drawtlig, Pointing
nd Wax Work, nnd also an uss[Rtaut in tbs
iiriinury Department, baa been employed..
Ttiw Faculty for the conning year, will be
eompoHod of ell welt qualified t"acher», anil
InHtrnotinu will bo Riven in all branches
taught iu any College iu tho State.
For further infonnntinn Apply to
JAMES J. WHITE.
Dee. 22*1 w. .** . President.
FITS OJt FPILFPSYt
Just let me learn 'you hoi
cook that meat, 'Jane; I -dec
you don’t knowhow.'
‘I do, ma’am, and the kitchen’s
not the place for? lqdv !’.
‘Aunt Hdljy 'with wi cat; dog,
boXek, and carpet was soon on hoi-
way home. NumofOtis were the
country visitors at Mrs. Pentwin-
kles, but she made the House too
cold ior their warm dispositions.
If a fashionable friend called with
a torment like Tom, how different
would' bo his roceptioii from the
one poor Tom received
Mrs. Harris, ma’am is down
stairs,’ Jane would announce.
‘Ah, my'denr Mfs. Harris, how
are jou and darling Willie? (An
exact Tom.) how Ts he ? '‘Me's
well; but I want that ‘liltlb boy
(dortainly‘dear.' ■ Of course , the
PS§Nj *fly ■wtSf.iiwlwnt . ’ ( ;
«8tky’ to luaolH Mrs.'#aiTls^'()'4
Tjyo lady aocoptqd the invitation,
and‘ r llar.l.ing Wiliie' onljr broke a
plate, cup anil spoon. M rs. -Hat*
ris was ‘so.sorry.'
•Oh, no matter, my dear l‘ Mfs.
Pentwinkle would sweetly welly.
Company came from city and
countf}' 1 continually; . Jan.o lp/t.,
A .NY person nfllicled with tlie a\mvo ill***
.xVewoU reqn6hhji( *o wnd theirildflresA
'Sau & ltoiybhw. am\ a trial box of Dv. QouH.
iu'U’h infallible E^I’o'vdora, will-be pom to
theta, by mail pod pnul.'FnF.B,' 'TheKw'l’owi
deni hiWe been tetteU by hiimlx?dn of iw«-
r Old Wortd» nud a pir/annuat cure biiA
beflrt the mm It ip every iiihtsnce. Sufler^ra
from thin diHeRHe should give Uiege powduid-
au early'trial,' ns its enrutive powers are woi>
derful, raauy persous hnviug l>eeii cured
trial box alone, j
•Pricp for large box, by mail, post paid tri
ay part of Ihe United .Slates or Caimda, 33.
3G0 Ftu.tos Streut, Brooklyn* N; Y» .
A trial Box of Dr. _KiBfmer's celebrated
Consumption Powdcw will’ be sent tree, bj‘
mail post paid, to every sufferer frotto
above dieuse. This is the only preparation
known <o cure or beneilt lbat Uisatsi.' Pric^
for largo box, $3. OU;
SAH & BOBBINS,
300 Fut.ton Street, Brookyn, N. Y.
iUo«> Jho time.of-, ywir fur rhearaonia,
nt your el41d.,ypuriiux,'ly orypurwlf '* CW
Biiuiption, Aslhmu; Phtiiinhtn'rt, O^bpr
Hemorrhages. < uud: other hit hi 'ilijJRbieti m.tf
in. Although it,is Ujne .(IkjiMah. SyiW
fs curing thousmula «>1 lhe.su dreaded dlseuHvs'
yet it is umcH butter W have it at hand wimii
■three doses will core yonVr Oim. Bbttio
last, yqnr who$u.iumilv,at\vlnb:f and keep vpd
wile Horn dangtf. if you ifre cousmiipliVtf
do not rust nmll yon buve uied thin reinedk
Smiplu Uolllts Id etints. ltrgu.ar ?ue fl»