Newspaper Page Text
Entered at the Fostojffice at Butler as
CKNTERVILLE Items aad much other
matter have to give way this week to
proceedings of Republican State Con
vention and matters therewith con
The Womens' Christian Association
of this place has rented a fine room on
Main street, south of Court House, ai.d
fitted the same up in good style. Ibe
object of the Association is "to do
good," and we may haye more to say
say of it again.
MRS. Nellie J. Murphy, a daugh
ter of Massa Harbison of Indian
fame, died at her residence in Pitts
burgh on the sth inst. age 7*2 years.
There a'e now but two left, it is
said, of a family of fifteen decendants
of Massa Harbison, to wit: Benjamin
Harbison, of Freeport we believe, and
• Mrs. Wylie, of Washington, Pa.
THE nomination of Hon. Thomas M.
Marshall for Congressman at-large waf
a capital stroke and a well executed
breaking of the slate programme at tbe
State Convention. While in some re
spects the position is a very small tub
to a very large whale, yet of all men
we know of in the State, Mr. Marshall
is tbe one to be sent to Congress at
the present time. He would be a
power and a check there to present
methods. There may be some features
purrounding the nomination that may
cause him to hesitate as to accepting
it, but, should he accept, bis election
is certain and will prove a shield to
the great mass of the Republicans of
the State against the arbitrary one man
power now existing at Washington.
HON. WILLIAMT DAVIES now nom
inated for Lieutenant Governor, aud
Hon. John M. Greer, now nominated
for Secretary of Internal Affairs, by the
late State Convention, are both mem
bers of tbe present State Senate, both
being elected two years ago, for the
term of four years. This will conse
quently leave two years unexpired of
their term when elected this fall. Iu
order to afford the Republicans of their
districts an opportunity to fill their
places, at the coming fall election, it is
presumed that they will resign their
positions as Senators. If this is prompt
ly doDe in this district advantage
could be taken of tbe coming primaries,
in both this and Armstrong counties,
and tbe vacancy filled and thus save
the trouble and expense of a special
primary and a special election after the
general election this fall.
COL. D. 11. Wallace, Senatorial
delegate from this district, to the
State Convention, voted on first bal
lot for Rawle, of Philadelphia, lor Su
preme Judge; direct instructions by
the Lawrence County Committee aud
Mercer County Convention, to vote
for Maj. A. M. Brown, of Pittsburg,
notwithstanding. E. L. Cuninghain,
representative delegate from this
county, followed his example.
The above we find in the Law
renco Coanty Guardian of last Fri
day and it tells of another shame full
betrayal of instructions on the part
of delegates to State Conventions.
Had Maj. Brown received on the
first ballot all the votes from the
Western part of the State that were
instructed for him and that he was
entitled to receiye he would have
bad the leading vote, aud probably
BE A VER FOR GOVERNOR.
The nomination, by acclamation, in
the State Convention of General Bea
ver for Govenor was fitting and right,
and will be approved by the people.
The party demanded it. No bosses
brought it about and no bosses could
have prevented it. If any still l*ve a
single doubt as to Ge.ieral Beaver's
opinions let them read his speech made
to the Convention after his nomina
tion. His remarks will be found in
another place of this paper. He has
made no pledges and is under obliga
tions to none but the great mass of the
party. Upon his own merits and claims
he has succeeded and is bef jre the peo
ple. Tha idea of sucb a man being, or
becoming subject to the control of cor
rupt men after his election, must l>e
dismissed from the minds of all lair
men. That ho will be elected does
Dot admit of a doubt.
DEFEAT OF MAT. BROWN.
The one thing more regretted tlian
all o'hers is the failure by the State
Convention to nominate Adam M.
Brown for Ju of the Supreme
Court. The popular expression was
for him, and should have b en obeyed.
This was not only on account of his
merits as a mm an.l a lawyer, but
waß also an ardent desire on the part
of the people that the candidate for
that office, at the present time, should
be one who, if elected, would favor the
rescinding of that unjust order by which
all appeals to the Supreme Court,
must be taken to and heard away in
Philadelphia. Mr. Rawle, the success
ful candidate, is a respectable man and
a competent lawyer, but we can have
no hope from him that the outrageous
order will l»e stricken off. As he re
sides in Philadelphia there cannot be
any reasonable hope in that direction.
With our people generally we there
fore deeply regret the loss of Maj.
Brown to the State ticket. If the con
vention had been let alone, aud thero
had been no betrayals through the use
of patronage, or the hope thereof, Maj.
Brown would have been successful.
As it is, he and bis friends will sub
mit, trusting to fairer play hereafter.
tiEX. BEAVER'S SPEECH.
Tlial lie Has Xot
ltiirg:iinc<l l'«r 4it) I'olilicJtl
I n II ue nee.
II AKRISBI'RU, May 10.
Following is General Beaver's
speech to tbe convention after his nom
Representatives of tbe Republicans
of Pennsylvania : lam herein obedi
ence to your summons, in answer to
vour request. The committee of your
body who have conveyed that request
have also informed me of your action
in naming me as the candidate of the
Republican party of Pennsylvania for
the suffrages of the people in the ap
proachiug election of a Chief Magistrate
of our Commonwealth. I am not in
sensible to the distinguished honor
which you have conferred upon me
by the voice of this great convention
The man would be strangely lacking
in the feelings which are common to
our humanity whose heart could fail to
be stirred by a pleasurable emotion in
view of this action. And yet you will
allow me to say, and will no doubt as
sent to tbe saying, that this nomina
tion is an empty honor unless you fair
ly represent in its bestowal tbe free
will and the untrammeled choice of
your great constituency. Lid I not
believe this was tbe fact you could not
prevail upon me to staud as tbe repre
sentative of the grand political party
whose whole past history is the best
guarantee of its future policy. If you
do not believe this is the fuct I pray
you cancel this nomination here and
now and select some gentleman whom
you and I can join in supporting as the
true exponent of the pure Republican
ism and the unbiased choice of a major
ity of the part}'.
NOT A POLITICIAN.
1 am not much of a politician. I
have but little political experience,
> aud consequently lay no claim to the
• sagacity which large experience brings,
bnt I have faithfully and earnestly en
deavored to learn in tbe preliminary
canvass which has resulted in this
nomination what the wishes of the
masses of the Republican party were
in regard to it. 1 have not sought in
dividual support nor bargained for po
litical influence, but I have been solic
itous to know tbe popular will. Be
lieving 1 that you have registered that
will and given utterance to the voice
ofthe people, I accept this nomination
—not boastfully, not unthinkingly,
' but under a keen sense of tbe respon
sibility which popular confidence im
plies and begets. I have carefully
noted the instructions under which
some of you have cast your votes to
day, aud whilst I am painfully aware
tbat I fall very far short of the picture
of the man whom you were instructed
to support for this nomination, I am,
nevertheless, impressed with the fact
that the people in many parts of the
Commonwealth have set up a high
ideal to which they expect tbe nominee
of this convention for the office of the
Chief Magistrate to attain. I cannot
expect to reach tbe full measure ot
their high standard, but I will come
only so far short of it as the ability
which God has given me, backed by
an honest purpose and an earnest ef
fort, will enable me to reach.
NO PLEDGES AS TO THE FUTURE.
I have made no pledges to living
man as to what my future course shall
be. I can make none, now or hereaf
ter, except this : In the approaching
political campaign tbe harmony and
success of the Republican party shall
be the one great object of desire and
effort on my part, and if your anion
should be ratified at the polls the
welfare of tbe whole jieople shall be
the pri.ne object of my solicitude,
their will, my inspiration and my high
est aspiration to obey their commands as
legally expressed. You will pardon
these personal remarks, ordinarily out
of place, but the circumstauces under
which we meet, and the evident mis
understanding of my position by many
right thinking people, render them
not only appropriate but necessary.
Aud now as to»»the principles which
you have enunciated as expressive of
the sentiments of your constituency.
They arc not only correct as principles,
but they must be faithfully and hon
estly carried out in practice. They
are not only beautiful as sentiments,
but they must regulate and control the
life of the party. Tbe question for us
is not, are they radical '( but are they
right ? They are right, and therefore
we can advocate them, stand by them,
and insist upon their practical applica
tion in party government and in the
legislation which will give them life
and efficiency. Public trust means
public service. He who accepts it be
comes tbe servant of all and iu admin
istering it be enjoys most who serves
FOR THE WHOLE PEOPLE.
This is not tbe time nor the place
for the discussion of tbe details of the
principles which you have announced
as the matured thought of the party.
If life and health are spared I propose
to carry the standard upon which they
are inscribed into every cou.ity ofthe
Common wealth, and with the aid of
those who believe with me that they
are verities, to bring them before every
intelligent thinking nun in thj S.atc.
This standard which you present is
the tri-color of harmony, of purity in
party government and of the prosperi
ty of the whole people. And now. as
I take it from your hands, I pledge
vou, and I pray you to join iu the
pledge, that together we will carry
It to a glorious and triumphant victory.
IIAHUISHI K<>, May 10—The com
mittee on resolutions |M*esented the
following platform and resolutions,
which were adopted without discussion
or comment of any kind, except that ,
those resolutions which were inserted
as reform sentiments elicited a great
deal of interest from the delegates
Tbe Republican party of the State
of Pennsylvania, in convention assem
bled, do affirm the principles of justice, i
equal rights, honesty and economy in
the national and State administration J
upou which the party was founded j
and upon which it has so long and
continuously triumphed, ami does I
hereby resolve tbat it has always been '
the aim and purpose of the Republican (
party to carefully guard the interest of
the laboring classes by all suitable j
legislation, and to that end the pro
tection of American industry, by advo- I
cacy of the continuance of a proper and :
judicious tariff, is enjoined upon our Sen
ators and Representatives in Congress. I
Resolved, That as the sense of the
great body of tbe Republican party of
the State of Pennsylvania we declare:
FIRST. Tbat we unequivocally con
demn tbe use of patronage to promote
personal political ends, aud require
tbat all offices bestowed within tbe
party shall be upon the sole basis ot
SECOND. Tbat competent and faith- j
ful officers should not be removed ex- i
cept for cause.
THIRD. That the non-elective
minor offices should be filled in accord
ance with rules e tablisbed by law.
FOURTH. That the ascertained pop
ular will shall be faithfully carried out
in State and national conventions and
by those holding office by the favor of
FIFTH. Tbat we condemn compul
sorv assessments for political purposes
aud proscription for failure to respond
either to such assessments or to re
quests for voluntary contributions;
and that any policy of political pro
scription is unjust aud calculated to
dis'urb party harmony.
SIXTH. That public office constitutes
a high trust, to be administered solely
for the benefit of the people, whose iin
terest must be paramount to those of
jiersons and parties, anil that it should
be invariablv conducted with the same
efficiency, economy and integrity as
are expected in the execution of private
SEVENTH. Tbat the State ticket
should be such as by the impartiality
of its constitution and the high char
acter and acknowledged fitness of the
nominees will justly commend itself to
tbe support of the United Republican
Resolved, That we also recommend
the adoption ofthe following permanent
rules for the holding of State Conven
tions and the conduct of the party :
FIRST. Tbat delegates to State Con
ventions shall be chosen in tbe manner
in which candidates for the General
Assembly are nominated, except in
Senatorial districts composed of more
than one county, in which conferees
for tbe selection of Senatorial delegates
shall be chosen in the manner afore
SECOND, Hereafter the State Con
vention of the Republican party shall
be held on tbe second Wednesday of
July, except in tbe year of the Presi
dential election, when it shall be held
not more than thirty days previous to
the day fixed for the National Con
vention, aud at least sixty days' notice
shall be given of tbe date of the State
THIRD, That we recommend to the
county organizations tbat in their rules
they allow the largest freedom in the
general participation in the primaries
consistent with the preservation of the
Resolved, That it is the duty of the
Federal Government to adopt a policy
which will result in observing good
faith towards the aborigines, by keep
ing intruders out of tbe Indian terri
tory, by enacting laws protecting life
and property on the reservations, by
prohibiting tribe removals, by educat
ing all Indian children in manual labor
schools, and by giving lands in several
ty and eventually citizenship to all
self-supporting Indians who desire the
Resolved, That we most deeply de
plore the loss sustained by us, in com
mon with tbe other portions of our
nation, in the death of President Jas.
A. Garfield, who exemplified by his
whole life and public career all those
principles which constitnte the highest
type of American manhood, and who,
when stricken down by tbe hand of a
cowardly assassin, showed by bis forti
tude and heroic patience that* bis pro
fession that he was ready to give his
life for his country was not an empty
Resolved, Tbat wo heartily sympa
thize with the widow and mother of
our late President and the bereaved
children, and we say to them that bis
life aud memory are the richest legacy
which could have been bequeathed to
Revolved, That the administration
of President Chester A. Arthur, com
menced under such sad and trying cir
cumstances, has proved to be wise,
conciliatory and efficient, and isentitled
'to the cordial support of every Repub
Resolved, That tinder tbe adminis
tration of our worthy and able Gov
ernor, Henry M. Hoyt, the nlFairs of
our Slate have been wisely, houestly
and economically administered. The
interests of the tax-payers of the State
have been carefully guarded and bis
administration is worthy of the confi
dence of every citizen.
Resolved, That the ticket nominated
this day combines purity of personal
character with eminent ability, is
worthy of the hearty and undivided
support of every true Republican, and
for its election we hereby pledge our
Resolved, That tbe State committee
be constituted according to the usage
of the pai ty, the delegation from each
district to present to the secretary of
this convention tbe name of tbe person
desired to be placed thereon.
GENERAL JAMES A. HEAVER,
of Centre county, the nominee for
Governor, has been prominently before
the public for some months past, and a
sketch of his brilliant political and
military career was published in the
Commercial Gazette not long ago, of
which it is only necessary to recapit
ulate the leading points. Ho was
born at Millerstown, Perry county, Pa.,
October 21, IS.'JT. His father diet!
when be was only 3 years of age, and
he was brought up by his* grandfather,
who lived in Mifllin county. He was
graduated at Jefferson College when 19
years of age with honor, and then set
tled at Bellefonte, Centre county,
where he bow lives, and entered tbe
legal profession. Upon the breaking
out ofthe rebellion Beaver entered the
service as Captain of Company H,
Second Pennsylvania Infantry, and
served as such during the three months'
campaign. He entered the three years'
service as Lieutenant Colonel of the
Forty-fifth Pennsylvania Infantry. He |
resigned his command on September
4, 1802, to take command of the One
Hundred and Forty-eighth Regiment
recruited in Centre county, lie was
shot through the body at Chancellors- j
ville and his wound was supposed to I
be fatal, but he was sent to Harrisburg j
and recovered. Before rejoining his '
regiment he organized and sent to the
field the emergency men from Camp
Curtin who participated in the battle |
of Gettysburg. He distinguished him- j
self at Auburn Hill and Bristow Sta
tion. At Cold Hurbor he was wound-
el in the hip aud promoted to the com
maud of his brigade. At Petersburg j
while rallying his forces he was struck
in tbe side with a piece of shell and
thus received a severe wound. He
came north and remained until the
battle ot Ream's Station, on the "W il
miugton and Weldon Railroad, Augu&t
24. 1864. iu which he lost a leg. The
loss of bis limb necessitated his retire
ment from the service, and he returned
to his home iu Bellefonte, and resumed
the practice of law as a member of the ,
firm of McAllister & Beaver In 18G5 ;
he married the daughter of his law pre- |
ceptor and partner. He is the Presi-1
deut of the Board of Trustees of tbe
Agricultural College at Bellefonte,
was a delegate to tbe Chicago Conven
tion, and after Oliver's defeat for
United States Senator last winter, was
brought forward as a compromise can
didate, but was not accepted by tbe
WILLIAM HENRY RAWLE, of
Philadelphia, candidate for Justice of
tbe Supreme Court, is a native of
Philadelphia, and is fifty-eight years
of age. He is a sou of William Ilawle,
of the firm of Sergeant Rawle, and
his grandfather was District Attorney
for Philadelphia under General Wash
ington. Mr. Rawle is a graduate of
the University of Pennsylvania, a man
of fine legal attainments, and tbe
author of a work on real estate titles
which is a standard authority. He
married a daughter of Judge Cad
wallader, who died. He was subse
quently married to bis present wife, a
daughter of General Thomas Cadwal
lader. He is the cousiu of Henry
Rawle, of Erie, formerly State Treas
JOHN M. GREER, of Butler coun
tv, candidate for Secretary of Internal
Afiairs, was born in Jefferson
township, Butler county. Pa , August
3, 1844; obtained a common school
and academic education ; read law and
was admitted to practice in Butler
couuty in 18G7; is at present an at
tornev at law ; was District Attorney
of Butler county, 1869 to 1872 ; elected
Senator in November, 187(i, for the
full term of four years and re-elected
WILLIAM T. I)AVIES, of Brad
ford county, candidate for Lieutenant
Governor, was born in Glanmorgand
shire, Wales, December 20, 1831 ; edu
cated at Oswego Academy, New York ;
studied law, and is at present engaged
in the practice of that profession ; was
District Attorney of Bradford county,
1865 to 1868, Senator 1878-80, and re
elected to the Senate for a term of four
years, from December 1880. ne was
a candidate for State Treasurer last
year, but was defeated by General
THOMAS M, MARSHALL,
The unexpected nomination of
Thomas M. Marshall for Congressman
at-Large, brings again into merited
prominence one of tbe oldest and bold
est figures in the Republican party of
Pennsylvania. Before he was of age
he began to fight the doctrines of slave
holders. He was one of the earliest,
active, most courageous of the old Lib
erty party, that handful of patriots
who first began the tight against sla
very, more than twenty years before
the agitation made even a strong
mark upon the polities of the country.
Ho was the early friend of William
Lloyd Garrison, Horace Greeley and
Thurlow Weed, and was with them in
all their plans for tbe abolition of sla
very. lie made free soil speeches
when it was dangerous, and was a
prominent figure at the birth of the
Republican party in this State, in
1855. Thomas Mercer Marshall was
born in Ireland, 1818. His father em
igrated to this country when he was
only a year old, and settled in Butler
County, where he was a prominent
farmer for many years. Here Mr.
Marshall passed all tbe early years of
bis life. Ho worked on the farm, and
went to school whenever be could,
until he was of age. He had an older
brother, James who was one
of the best known business men in
Western Pennsylvania, aud was for
years one of the leading merchants of
Pittsburgh. Soon after he attained
his majority young Tom Marshall, as
he was known in early as well as later
life, moved to Pittsburgh and became a
clerk in bis brother's store. After a
few years of mercantile life he began
the study of law with Judge Charles
Shaler, then one of the most eminent
lawyers in Pennsylvania; in 1846, he
was admitted to the bar and at once
began tbe practice of law. He was
successful from tbe start. In less than
a year he took tbe leading position as
a jury lawyer at the Pittsburg bar, then
one of the strongest in the State. His
address was winning and his oratorical
power very superior, he was open-band
ed and free-hearted, so ever ready to
give his services to the needy that be
was soon known as the peoples' lawyer.
His great power as sn advocate natur
ally at first brought him a large crimi
nal clientage, and his services were
sought far aud wide. It was not long
before he was regarded as one of the
firnt criminal lawyers in the State. His
legal fame did not however stop with
his work in the criminal courts, for he
has for many years enjoyed the dis
tinction of being a careful and success
full lawyer in tbe best branches of the
profession. He began his political life
even before he did bis legal career. He
was for General Birney tor president
in 1844, refusing to act with either the
Whig or Democratic parties on ac
count of their position on tbe slavery
question. After tbe organization of
the Republican party in 1855 be cut a
wide swath in State and National pol
itics. He made powerful speeches for
Fremont in 1856, and in 1860 was a
delegate to the Cb icago Convention, in
which betook a prominent part in the
nomination of Mr. Lincoln. He was
a delegate to every succeeding Nation
al and State Convention up to 1872,
when be went iuto tbe Greeley move
ment on account of bis strong personal
friendship for Horace Greeley.
lie took an energetic part for Gen
eral Garfield iu the last Presidential
campaign. He is a power upon tue
stump, and his force and eloquence,
which have not been given to party
campaigns for a decade, are again com
manded for this conflict. Ho has a
stronger bold upon tbe people of West
ern Pennsylvania than any other man
iu that section, and could at any time
have chosen any office within the gift
of the commonwealth. Marked as has
been bis party service and strong as
has ever been his love for politics he
has always refused to be a candidate
The spontaneous and emphatic dem
onstration of tin; Convention has forc
ed him again iuto public life. Tbe
enthusiasm with which his name was
received is but a repet tion < f tbat
which in former yesrs he inspired at
every Convention of h s party. An
Independent by nature, an earnest Re
publican by conviction, and a thorough
going Pennsvlvanian in every fibre of
his body, he will worthilv repre?ent
the State in the Forty-eighth Con
THE STATE CONVENTION.
Another Republican State Conven.
tion has come and goue. In some re
spects it was an interesting one and
differed widely from former ones*
While apparently still under the con.
trol of Senator Cameron, yet tbe pro
ceedings show tbat much of his con
trol has gone. Of tbe ticket nomina
ted, the majority ofthe names upon it
are those of men who have not hereto
fore trained with him, but have been
against him. This is a favorable sign.
It shows bis power to be waining,
when he is driven to the necessity of
casting about among his opponents for
The ticket as a whole is composed
of good men and is a strong one—and
will be elected
The recommendations of the late
conference committees, as to the future
government of the party in the State,
were all accepted and adopted by the
Convention, with one single exception.
But this was an important one and we
regret it was not also accepted. We
refer to that part of the rule proposed
which provided "that the representa
tion of each county in the State Con
ventions shall hereafter be based up
on its Republican vote." This part is
omitted by the Convention, for what
reason we do not know. Most cer
tainly it was a reform needed and
would be both just and right. As it
is, Democratic counties will continue
to have more power in our State Con
ventions than they are fairly entitled
to. We republish the new rules, as
the party will be governed by tbem
in the future in the matter of sending
delegates to the State Conventions,
etc. This is now put into the hands
of tbe people,
There will be a difference of opinion
as to some of'the other resolutions
passed by tbe Convention, particularly
the one endorsing the Administration
of President Arthur. But all know
how easily it is to pass resolutions and
of what little value or mean'Bg they of
ten are. Taken as a whole the pro.
ceedings of this Convention are an im
provement upon ones of late years,
and everything is encouraging to the
people of tbe Republican party to con
tinue their efforts tc-wards throwing off
the boss rule or one man power that
has too long existed.
We are authorized to announce the names of
the following gentlemen UN candidate* for the
offices under which their names appear,subject
to the Republican Primary Election, for But
ler county, on Saturday, June 3d next:
For toiigreNS—26 Dls't.
'J. D. McJUNKIN, of Butler.
THOMAS ROBINSON, of Butler.
(TWO TO NOMIXATK.)
WM. P. BRAHAM, of Mercer township.
R. P. SCOTT, of Butler borough.
W. S. WALDRGN, of Forward township.
JAS. I'. PARKER, of Parker township.
TJIOS. HAYS, of Fuirview borough.
J. T. DONLY, of Butler borough.
W. M. MARSHALL, of Forward township.
A. V. CUNNINGHAM, of Zehenople.
For Jury CommiMioiicr.
THOS. R. McCALL, of Clay township.
ROBERT McCLUNG, of Fairview township.
ADAM PISOIt, of Worth township.
SAMFEL IRWIN, of Centre township.
NEELY — PHILIPS At the home of the
bride, in Butler, May 11th, ISB2, by Rev. E.
o','den, Henderson J. Neely, M. D., of
Fnionville, Heaver county, Pa., to Miss
Frances M. Philips.
HAYS—NAYLOR —At Fariuington, this Co. (
May 10th, 1882, by Rev. Win. fi ran field, Mr.
D.B.Hays to Miss Jenny Nay lor, both of
Byrom Center, Butler county, PH.
SHANER—WARREN—On the lltli of May,
1882, by Rev. W. 11. McKin'tey, Mr. D.
Slianer and Mrs. Annie Warren, both of
Prospect, Butler county, Pa.
FULLERTON—EGGERT—At the residence
of the bride's parents, Tuesday evening, May
!», 1882, by Rev. 11. W. Lowry, Mr. Dean
Fullerton and Miss Lizzie Eggert, all of
Parker City, Pa.
ATKINSON—At her home, in Munroeville,
Butler county, Wednesday morning, April
26th, Mrs. Elizabeth Atkinson, aged 67 years
Chills and Fover.
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generally arising from a disorderedstom:ieh, can
be corrected by taking Simmons Liver Regulator.
Simmons Liver Regulator soon eradicates this
disease from the s)stem, leaving the skin clear
ami Iree from all Impurities.
Children suffering with Colic soon experience
relief when Simmons Liver Regulator Is adminls
tcred. Adults also derive great beiiellt from nils
meilieliie. It not unpleasant, It is harmless and
effective. Purely vegetable.
lie careful that you get tne genuine Simmons
Liver ltcgiilator In our engraved While Wrapper j
with red "Z" Trade-Mark, Stamp and Signature 1
J. H ZEILIN & CO.,
Sold by all Druggists. I'liii. vinti.i'iiiA. PA.
Advertise iu the CITIZEN.
The Register hereby gives notice that the fol
lowing accounts of Executors Administrators
mid Guardians have been filed in hie office ac
cording to law and will be presented to Court
for confirmation and allowance on Wednesday,
the 7th day of Jane, A. D., 1882, at 2 o'clock
p. M. of said day
1. First and partial account of Henry Bright,
Fxecntor of John Girrard, late of Centro twp ,
2. Distribution account of John M. Stnde
baker, Executor of J. J. Pioor, late of Worth
3. Final account of George Maxwell, Ad
ministrator of William G. Christley, late of Cen
trevil'.e. Butler county, deceased.
4. Final account of Samuel Stewart. Admin
istrator of Margaret Stewart, late of Douegal
5. Final and distribution account of S. W.
McCullougb, Administrator of William Mc-
Collough. late of Millerstown. borough, dec'd
6. Final account of Thomas Robinson.
Guardian of Lewis A. Hoffman, a minor child of
John Hoffman, late of Cranberry township,
7. Final account of Thomas Robinson,
Guardian of Jacob S. Hoffman, a minor child of
John Hoffman, late of Cranberry township,
8. Final aooount of Thomas Robinson.
Guardian of Mary Hoffman, a minor child of
John Hoffmau, late of Cranberry towuship,
9. Final account of Thomas Robinson, Guar
dian of John Hoffman, a minor child of John
Hoffman, late of Cranberry township, dec'd.
10. Final account of Thomas Robinson
Guardian of William Hoffman, a minor child of
John Hoffman, late of Cranberry township,
11. Final account of Thomas Robinson,
Guardian of Jane Hoffman, a minor child of
John Hoffman, late of Cranberry township.dee d
12. Final account or S. W. and R. J. Mc-
Cullougb, Administrators of David McCnlloogh
late of Fairview township, deceased.
13. Final account of James P. Christley, act
ing Executor of Margaret Keister, l»te cf BJip
pcryrock township, deceased.
li. Final account of Mary Krump, Eeecntrix
of William A. Krumpe, late of Buffalo township,
15. Final asc«nnt of Jacob Kurtz, Adminis
trator of Gotleib Kurtz, late of Winfield town
16. Final account cf James D. Magee. Guar
dian of Wylie Magee, minor sou of James Ml
17. Distribution account of 0. Tabor, Ad
ministrator of F. E. Bateman. deceased.
18. 2nd Partial account of John Berkhart,
Executor of William Deremore, deceased.
19. Final account of J. Hunter Crain, Ad
ministrator of Moses Crain, deceased, late of
20. Final account of Henry Fuclis and Jac ob
linger. Executors of Henry Fuchs, Sr., late of
Wind field township, deceased,
21. Final account cl Mrs. Mary E- Boyle,
Administratrix of Bennis Boyio, lute of Clear-
Held township, deceased.
22. Firm partial account In distribution of
ol Simon Ellenbcrger and Wru. Ellenbcrger,
administrators ot Johu Ellenberger, late of
Fairview township, deceased.
23. Final account of William Campbell and
Tho'.i'.as Campbell, Executors of James 8.
Campbell late of Venango township, dec'd.
24. Final account of George H. Giuliani,
Guardian formerly of Isabella McKinney,
minor child of George and Polly McKinney,
of Fairview township, Butler county, having
arrived at full age in July, A. D. 1881.
35. Partial account or Clara H. Gelablgler,
Administratrix C. T- A. of Antony Gtisbigler,
late of Buffalo townebly, deceased.
26. Partial account of Levi Dale, Executor
of William Cooper, late of Mercer township,
27. Final account of Benedict Kost, Execu
tor cl Wen del Ott, late of the borough of But
28. Final and distribution accouut of Joseph
Laid IK, Administrator ol Samuel Landis, late
of Cranberry township, deceased.
211. Final account of Thomas Mechling, Ad
ministrator C. T. A. of Mnry E. Meceling, late
of Jefferson township, deceased
30. Final .accouut ol Peter Kennedy and A.
W. Douthett, Executors of James B. Kennedy,
late ot WiDdfield township, deceased.
31. Final and distribution account ot Isaiah
Collins, Administrator of Elizabeth Conway,
S2. Final and distributlc_ account of
George H. Graham, Administrator ot Elizabeth
33. First and final account ol Henry Mil
ler and Levi J. Miller, Administrators of Jacob
F. Miller, late of Butler township, deceased.
34. Final account of Levi Logan, I). H.
Logan and Joseph Logan, Executors ot last
will of David Logan, late of Jctlursou towntbip
35. Final account of H. Pillow, Guardian
ol Saphrona C. Rosenbaugh, minor daughter of
Jacob Itosenhaugh, lateol ProspectJ'Jeccased, as
tiled by J. M. Leigbncr, Executor ol 11. Pillow,
3ii. Final account of 11. Pillow, Guardian ol
George W. Rosenbaugh. uiiuor eon ot Jacob
Rosenbaugh, late of Prospect, deceased, as tiled
by J. M. Leigliner, Executor of H. Pillow,
37. Fii.al and distribution accouut of John
O. Coulicr, Executor of Rev. Jan;ea Coulter,
38. Final account of Leonard and Cassa
mor Wise, Executors of Authony Wine, de
3H. Final and distribution account of Leon
ard aud Cassamer Wise, Executors of Anthony
11. W. CHRISTIE, Register.
GRAZIER'S NEW YORK
LADIES' AND OENTB'
Dining and Lynch Rooms,
118 SMITIIFIELI) STREET.
Opposite Municipal Hull, PITrSBI'RGH, PA.
The place to get an excellent lunch at all hours,
day and night, at short notice. Breakfast from
5to!• a. in. Dinner from 11 a. m. to 3p. in. Sup
per from 5 to a p. in.
goupa - - 5c Clam Soup - 15c
Fried Fish - - 10c Pork and beans - 10c
Baked Fish - loc Pork and kraut - loc
Koast Beef - 10c Cornell beef and cab-
Koii.it l.amb - loe bage - - - 10c
Koast Veal - - 10c Bread and butter - f>c
Itoa.st Pork - 10c Tea or Coffee, a cup 5c
Boast Chicken - 15c Sassafras tea - 5c
Koast l»uek - lßciCtlocolate - loc
Koast TnrKey - - 20e Mashed potatoes - 5c
Chicken Potple - 15c Browned i>otatoes . r >o
Veal Pot pie - - 15c Baked potatoes - Be
Cabbage - - Be Salad 6c
Tomatoes - - BcCelery - - loc
Turnips - - 5c Boiled onions • 6c
Parsnips - 5c Boiled Klee - 6c
Carrots - - 5c Macaroni - - 6c
Sweet tK)tatoes - 5c Hominy - 5c
Peas 3c Sauces of all kinds.
Beans - - 4c Berries all kinds—ln
Asparagus - 5c season.
Peaches and creain 10c Custard pie - -5c
Apple pie - - sc ; Bice pudding - 6c
Peach pie - Bc Apple dumpling - 5c
Pumpkin pie - 5c Bread pudding - 5c
Mince pie - 5c Corn Starch - 5c
Lemon pic - 6c;
BREAKFAST AND SUPPER.
Small broiled beef- I I'ork chops - - loc
steak - - 10c Ham and eggs - - 20e
Large tenderloin Fried Fish - - loc
steaks - - 20c Boiled eijgs - - 10c
Porterhouse steak & Omelette - - loc
mushroom sauce 76c VVa'm wheat cakes 10c
Small tendenl'nsteak Buckwheat cakes -10 c
mushroom sauce 10c Corn cakes - • loc
Large tenderl'n steak Warm biscuit - 8c
& mushroom sauce 50c Corn bread - - 5c
Small beefsteak & Hot rolls - - 5c
onions - - 20c French coffee, cup - Be
Small broiled steak Tea, per cup - - 5c
& tomato sauce 20c Large glass of milk - 5c
Veal cutlet - - loc Bread and butter - 5c
Mutton chops - loc Fried potatoes -- 5c
Sausage - - - loc,
Koast beef - - - 10c Boiled pork & sauer
ltoast lamb - - loc kraut - - loc
Koast Veal - - 10c Fish balls - - loc
Koast pork & beans loc Pie and milk - loc
ltoast Turkey - 150 Coffee * sandwiches i.V
Koast i hicken - - 15c Howl mush & milk 10c
Boiled ham - - 10c Bowl of soup - Be
Boiled corned beef - 10c Bread and butter - 5c
Boiled toiuuo - 10c Tea or coffee, a cup 5c
Ladles dining room 2d floor. inay.Tllm.
325 Penn Avenne, Pittsburgh.
Has now oil view the Newost Styles for Hummer
PABIS MANTLES AND WRAPS.
Beautiful Material and Trimmings to Make
Up to Order.
tvTHpccial Attention to Bridal Trouseau*.
Union Woolen Mills,
I would desiro to call the attention of th«
public to the Union Woolen Mill, Butlor, Pa.,
whero I have new and improvod machinery for
the manufacture of
Barred and Gray Plannolß,
Knitting and Weaving Yarns,
and I can lecommond them as being very dura
ble, as thoy aro manufactured of pure Butler
county wool. Thoy are beautiful in color, su
perior in texture, and will be sold at very low
prices. For samples and prices, address,
Jum.'7B-iy) Butlor, Pa
WEEK. sl2 a day al home easily made
Outllt free. Address Tin K & Co.
Augusta, Maine. mara»,ly
Subscribe for tbe CITIZEN.
1882 SPRING & SUMMER 1882
Dry Goods. Notions and Trimmings!
LARGEST STOCK AND LOWEST PRICES.
BARGAINS in Spring and Summer Dress |
Goods. Radama Silk, Satin De Lyon, Black
and Colored Silks and Satins, Cashmeres and
Dress Goods of all kinds.
TRIMMINGS In all the new things. MarieSot
ins, Frinses, Ornaments, Cords and Tafsels.
Ribbons la all shades to match.
LACE CURTAINS and Lambrequins. I have
just received a new stock of LACK CVKTAINS,
FKF.SU Goons and choice designs which I am
selling at Low PKICES.
Til E SPECIAL ATTENTION of housekeepers
U called to uur LINEN and DOMESTIC GOODS.
I keep all kinds of 1 ABI.E LlNEN— full bleach
ed, half bleached and Turkey Red—in all
qualities. Towels, Napkins, Crashes, Tick
ings, Bed Quilts, Sheetiugs, Muslins, Ac., Ac.
N. B. It will pay you to visit my astablisnment. My Inducements are to show you the
Largest Stock to select from. Mv Prices AllE LOW. Please call and examine.
Apr. 12, 188 i.
|0 BARGAINS EXTRAORDINARY A
SBoots 1 Shoesi
r. — AT — h
0 B. C. HUSELTON'S.
Ilis Spring and Summer Stock is now complete in every de
partment. This Stock has all been made to his
THE FINEST 1 BEST VALUES
BOOTS MID SHOES
Ever offered in Butler and claim to have the Largest Stock,
Greatest Variety of Styles and Make. No claim but
what we can substantiate.
Mens' Brogans and Plow Shoes 85 to 1 50
'• B'tff and A Calf Bala and Dom
Pad roe 115 to 2 00
" A Calf Button Boots, tip and
plain, very fine 2 00
'• Fine Calf Sewet' Ii&ls and Bat
ton Boots, veiy fine 2 25 to 3 50
" Fine Hand Sewed Bals and
Button Boots 500 t0750
" Low Strap Slioes and Button
Oxfords 100 to 3 00
" Calf Boots, elegant goods 200 to 500
" Heavy Boots 150 to 375
Ladies A Calf Bals, 3-7 90
'' Serge Congress Gaiters,3-7 75 to 200
- " Grain Fox Pol, good, 3-7 100
Sert»e Goat Fox, Pol, 3-7 1 25 to 175
" Grain Button Boots, 3-7 115 to 150
" Kxtra nice Kid Button
Boots, 3 7 2 00 to 2 50
" Extra nice Pebble Button
Boots, 3-7 2 00 to 2 50
Ladies very Qne Cur Kid, Mat Kid top
Buttou Boots, also stock of verv fine Kid Turn
Button Boots and Hand Sewed Shoes in all new
styles. Elegant stock of Slippers and Button
Sewed Newj>orta in all the newest styles.
Misses Serge Poland Fox Boots, 11-2 75 to 100
" Grain Pol A Button Hoots,ll-2 1 OOto 125
" Goat Button, very fine, 11-2... 150
All new styles in Slippers and Xewports in
Large Stock of Infants Shoes in all Colors and Styles in prices
ranging from 25 cents to SI,OO.
Leather and Findings in Stock.
Repairing of all kinds done at reasonable rates. Don't fail to
look over this stock and prices before you buy.
B. C. HUSELTON,
MAIN STREET, BUTLER, PA.
J. PORTER & SON S,
New and Second-Hand Furniture Emporium,
No. 42 Nouth Diamond, Allegheny Clly.
(HTW'e have all Kinds of Furniture, Carpets. Stoves, Stdro Fixtures Household Goods, Barbor
Chairs, Ac., for sale at low prices.
We buy for cash at low prices from the manufacturers and parties who are leaviug the city,
therefore can sell at corres|>oiidiiigly low prica-t. Parties in need of goods in oar line, '/ill find it
to their interest to call an see our stock and learn our prices.
Webb's Eclectric Medicine.
Is a positive ami effectual remedy for all Ner
vous Diseases 111 every stage of life—young or olil,
male or female. Stich ax Impotency. Prostration,
loss of Strength, loss of Vitality, Defective Memo
ry Impaired Brain Power, ami diseases from
which an iitmsittinU waste of life springs, all <'f
which cannot fail to undermine the whole system.
Kvcrv organ is weakened,every power prostrated,
ami many forms of disease arc generated which,
II not checked, pave the way to an early death. It
retuvlnatcs age and relnvlgorates youth.
Each package contains sufficient for two weeks
treatment. Write lor pamphlet, which will he
sent free, wJth full particulars.
Sold by all Projßftsts at no cents n package, or
twelve packages for Will he sent free hy
mail on receipt of money, hy addressing
WEBB'S KCLKCTKIC MKDK FNK CO.,
A cure guiiranteed. Buffalo. N. Y.
Hold hy I>. 11. Wuller, Butler, l'a. Jan.! :ly
l l'.ltKIH AHMOII,
Justice of the tfeaco
Vtuiu street, opposite I'oat office,
CORSET! 3 , CORSFTB, CORSETS. Largest
Stock, I arrest Aetortmet, Greatest Variety.
Lowest P. ices.
LACES. LACES. LACES, LACES. Black
Spanish, Guipure, French, Laces of all
HOSIERY, HOSIERY Special attention is
invited to onr line of Childrera', Misees',
Ladies', and Gents', Hot-ierv. best value to be
WHITE GOODS.—White Dresses for Infants,
Whito Rol<es for Infants, Merino Cloaks
for Infants, Lace Caps for Infants.
GLOVES, GLOVES. GLOVES.—The Largest
»nc. Best Variety of Ladies'. Misses', and
Childrens' Gloves, Lisle Thread, Silk,
Berlin in all Shapes. Shades and Lengths,
Kid Gloves, I.isle Thread, and Silk Gloves
with Patent Lace Fastening.
Boys A Calf Hals and Dom Pedroes
sizes 1-5 1 00 to 1 50
« <i ii Button,very fine,sizesl-5 175
a i. <> jjntton Oxford#, cloth
tops, sizes 1-5 1 50 to 2 00
" " " and Buff Congress,
sizes 1-6 1 00
fi&f-Youths Shoes lower in price lh.\n Boys in
proportion as to size.
Childrcns' Grain Button Fargo tips
(machine), 8-11 100
" Goat and Kid Button,
(machine), 8-11 1 00 to 1 25
" Goat and Kid Button,
city made, tine, 8-11.... 1 25 to I 75
" Goat and Kid Button,
spring heels, (ma
chine), 8-11 1 25 to 1 75
" Grain Pal and Button
Boots, heel. -1-8 75 to 1 00
" Goat and Kid Button,
Boots, heel, (ma
chine), 4-8 1 00 to 1 25
" Goat and Kid Button,
Boots, heel turns, 4-8.. 75
Ttl-Stock complete in Childrens' Slippers and
J. C. BUFFUM & CO.,
CITY BOTTLING HOUSE
39 & 41 Market St., Pittsburgh.
Best Brandt) of Oenuino Milwaukee, Cincinnati,
and other BOTTLED BEERB. Bottled Boda,
Byrups. and the Oenuine Imported Alee Stout,
and (linger Aloe.
it<#~Btrictly Pure Goods for family nse and mod
ical purpose?. Bend for Price List,
Small lots in two doiren cases uont C. 0. D.
lITANTED- One Oood Agent in Every County
" in thin and adjoining Stat««, to sell onr
Family Bibles. Albums and other publications.
Bend tor circular and secure a territory at ouce,
HOME PIBLISIIING CO.. Pittsburgh. Pa.
ftoril"'rdav at home. Samples win til
to frtc. Address Sri NSO.N & Co.
Portland, Maine. in«2»,ty