Newspaper Page Text
JOHN H. ft. W. C. ME6LEY. PROPRS,
Entered at the Postoffiee at Butler an
Republican State Ticket.
JAMES A. BEAVER, of Centre county.
FOB JUDGE OF SUPREME COURT,
WILLIAM H. RAWLE, of Philadelphia.
WILLIAM T. DA VIES, of Bradford county
FOB SECRETARY INTERNAL AFFAIRS,
JOHN M. GREER, of Butler county.
MARRIOTT It K(*81 US, of Lancaster counts
Ind. Republican State Ticket.
JOHN STEWART, of Franklin county.
FOR JUDGE OF SUPREME COURT,
GEORGE JUNKIN, of Philadelphia.
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
COL. LEVI BIRD DUFF, of Allegheny C<
FOB SECRETARY INTERNAL AFFAIRS,
MAJ. GEORGE W. MERRICK, ofTiogaCt
COL. WM. McMICIIAEL, of Philadelphii
J. D. McJUNKIN, Butler.
(Subject to District Conference.)
WILLIAM P. BRA HAM, Mercer towushi]
JO3EPH T. DONLY, Butler.
FOB JURY COMMISSIONEB,
ROBERT McCLUNG, Fairview township.
SEVERAL matters have to be omitt»
COURT is in session, engaged in th
trial of civil causes, Judge Bredin prt
siding and Associates Weir and Mc
THE Congressional Conferees fc
this district meet again at Corry, Eri
cjunty, Pa., on next Monday, when
nomination will, in all probability, b
RESTORE OUR COUNTY. —That wa
a proper move made by the member
of the Bar of this county last week
to have our county restored to tb<
Western Supreme Court district
Let the petition be pressed and ou
right demanded now.
THE contest for the Republican nom
ination for Assistant Law Judge ii
the Judicial district of McKean, Potter
Tioga and Cameron counties, is nol
yet ended, the latest balloting being (
votes for N. B. Smiley, Esq., of Brad,
ford, McKean county, and C for A. G.
Olmstead, Esq., ot Potter county.
FOR the information of a good many
jpeople who have been inquiring the
total vote of Pennsylvania we print
the vote cast at the last Presidential
election, which was the largest ever
polled in the State: Garfield had 444,-
704, Hancock 407,428, and Weaver 20,-
6GB, while the 1,903 votes cast for
Dow, the Prohibition candidate, and
44 for Phelps, the Anti-Masonic, runs
the aggregate up to 873,783.
ALL free and Independent Republi
cans of the State will be glad to learn
of the re-nomination of Hon. J. W.
Lee, of Venango county, for the State
Senate in that district. He has been
an influential opponent of the bossism
and methods of the Cameron ring, and
his election will be another vote against
returning Don Cameron to the United
THE Independent Republicans are
the true Republicans—the Republicans
of the faith of Abraham Lincoln, of
James A. Garfield and of James Q.
Blaine; they are conservators of the
Republican party as against the
schemes ofConkling aud Cameron,who
have possessed the machine of the
party, but not the hearts of the great
majority of the voters. Without the
Independent Republicans the party
would be in the hands of the Democracy
this election. Ererv vote given for the
Cameron party is a vote for Pattison.
—New Castle News, Oct. 4.
THE Democratic Congressional Con,
ferees for this district met in Mercer.
Pa., last week, 6th inst., and after a
number of ballots adjourned to meet in
Franklin, Venango county, on the 18th
inst. This being two days after the
coming Repnblican Conference at
Corry, on 16th inst., looks as they
were waiting to see who the Republi
cans put in nomination. The candi
dates of the Democrats are, Lev. Mc-
Quistion, Esq., of this county ; Beriah
Magofin, Esq., of Mercer, aud James
H. Caldwell, of Crawford county.
Don'sEniully Towards fllalue
Special telegram to the Dispatch.]
PHILADELPHIA, October 3. —Some of
the occurrences connected with Came
ron's visit last week are just now leak
ing out. It is evident he had a bad
toothache, but bis friends endeavored
to conceal his affliction. Your corres
pondent is informed, on authority of
one who was present, that Quay pro
posed to use every endeavor to induce
Blaine to speak for Beaver. "Two or
three speeches, from Blaine," Quay
claimed, "would be worth 20.000 In
dependent votes for Bearer."
At this proposition Cameron got
furious, and declared that the work
must be done with money. He would
be willing to give almost any sum, but
he would be if there should be any
Blaine lie thereupon proved his faith
in the power of money and his readi
ness to contribute by leaving with
Cooper bis check for $20,000. This
information comes from unquestionable
authority, and shows the bitter, per
sistent enmity of Cameron against
Blaine, and the desperate mood he is in.
WE recently sent statements of ac
counts due this office to several who
have permitted them to grow rather
large. We have had reply but in few
cases, and we are compelled now to
say that in sending said bills we ex
pected them to be attended to, and will
now look to bear from them soon.
The Assembly Ticket.
The next Legislature will be an im
portant one to the Republicans of every
county in the State It is well known
that the re-districting of the counties,
into Judicial, Congressional and Sena
torial districts, will have to be done.
This duty cannot be avoided at next
session. No party should atk or seek
for an unfair districting of the State for
any purpose. But, as a matter of fact
and experience, it is well known that
each political party strives to get dis
tricts so shaped as to give some ad.
vantage, real or supposed. The Re
publican candidates for the Legislature
in this county, Messrs Brahatn and
Donly, are both fair and honest men,
and if elected will have the guarding
of the interests of this county in the
coming session of the Legislature.
They were regularly nominated There
are no other Republican candidates or
ticket in the county. Their only real
opponents are the Democratic candi
dates. And however worthy those
gentlemen may ba personally, yet no
Republican can vote for them or either
of them at the coming election. The
loss of the members from this county
might prove the loss of the Legislature,
and in view of the importance of having
a fair districting of the State, into the
new districts that must be formed, and
in view of many other important ques
tions that- may arise in the next Legis
lature, every Republican in the county
should see to it that every vote, and a
full vote, is cast for the Republican
nominees, Brabam and Donly.
Oa Tuesday of last week, 3rd, inst.,
the members of the Republican County
Committee held a meeting. The first
step towards calling this meeting was
so irregular as to call forth very gener
al denunciation. It was by a call ap
pearing in but one of tho Republican
papers and wa3 done under the name
of James S. Craig, Esq., the member
of tie State Committee for this county.
It is well known that the member of
the State Committee has nothing to do
with the County Committees' meetings.
However, when Mr. Craig came to
town on the 3rd inst., he stated that
he had nothiDg to do with getting up
the call that appeared in his name in
the Eagle ; that he did not write it or
sign in, and knew nothing about it ex
cept that be learned from some indi.
viduals in this place not members of
the County Committee. We make
this statement in justice to Mr. Craig
in this matter.
The Chairman of the County Com
mittee, Mr. Walker, on hearing of tbis
unusual proceeding, concluded to
adopt the time named and to give such
notice as he could, in the short time
allowed, to the members of the Com
mittee to appear on that day. It
might be necessary to further state, in
order to have a full understanding of
the matter, that the 3rd inst. was the
day on which the Congressional Con
ference for tbis district was to meet in
Pittsburgh, and that two members of
the County Committee, Dr. Pillow and
Chairman Walker, were also two of
Mr. McJunkin's conferees. It will be
readily seen that they could not attend
both meetings, or be both here and at
Pittsburgh at one and the same time.
Whether there was any design in all
this proceeding we leave others to say.
The members of the Committee, some
thirty appearing, when they came to
understand the subject, wisely con
cluded to take no action. One principal
reason for this was the fact that no
nomination for Congress had as yet
been made for tbis district, and the
county ticket was therefore not com
plete until that nomination was made.
The same stale of facts exist yet. But
that nomination is expected to be made
next Monday. It would, therefore, be
very inadvisable for the County Com
mittee of this county to take any action
that might tend to injure or endanger
the chances of our county getting the
candidate. The committees of the other
two counties of the district, Mercer and
Crawford, have carefully abstained
from taking any action so far. The
fact is well known that the candidate
for Congress, whoever he may be, may
require and have need to receive the
votes of all Republicans in all three of
the counties of the district. This office
should not be endangered to the Repub
licans by any needless action having
reference to the peculiar condition Of
affairs in the politics of the State at
At the committee meeting, contem
plated to be held today, we would,
therefore, suggest that no action be
taken except such as looks to the in
terest ana election of the county and
district tickets. That is the special
and proper business of the County
Committee, and it is all important that
the Congressional candidate for this dis
trict, and the Republican candidates
for the Legislature in this county,
should be successful at the approaching
election, November 7th. Nothing
should be done on State affairs that
will imperil thuir election.
Notice ol UleeUng.
A meeting of the stockholders of the
011 City and Chicago Rail Road Com
pany will be held at the office of the
company, No. 242 South Third street,
in the city of Philadelphia, on the
19tb day of October, A. I). 1882, at
12 o'clock noon, for the purpose of
; considering adopting or rejecting ar
ticles of consolidation and merger be
tween this company and the New
Castle, Plaiu Grove and Butler
Rail Road Company.
octll,2t Jos. R. TRIMBLE, Sec'y.
SUBSCRIBERS should not let their ac
counts run over into a number of years.
Will those doing so please consider
this matter ?
i&fye jlitttljee C
SEXATOR MITCHELL TO
What lie IhiiiUH About Tbe
STICKNEY, DAKOTA, Sept. 21, 1882.
To the Editor of the Wellsboro Agi- j
I understand lb it certain Stalwart
politicians and papers in Pennsylva
nia have industriously sought to cre
ate the impression that my absence
from the State evinces a want of inter
est in tbe Independent Republican
cause. No one but a Stalwart or a
political boss would be capable of re- j
sorting to so gross means for political
effect' It has been known publicly for
many months that I Intended to visit
my son here at this time.
I want it distinctly understood, how
ever, that my opinions remain un
changed, and that I still believe that
the Beaver tieket represents all the
evils of bossism in the Republican
party which have done so much to
bring it into reproach, and that it is the
imperative duty of those Republicans
who would save their party tor future
triumphs and for further usefulness to
eradicate these evils thoroughly, and to
do this now. In my judgment the
election of the Beaver ticket would in
tensify and perpetuate them, and there
fore 1 cannot support It.
lam as fully convinced that tbe
Stewart ticket represents tbe very op
posite views and purposes, and that its
triumph would put an end to the evils
against which I stand opposed, with
the Independent Republicans of the
State, and therefore it has my most
hearty and earnest support, and it will
have my vote, if I live, at the next
It pains me to be compelled to say
this, for 1 love the party into which I
was born politically, and I bave hoped
that our old party managers and
would-be present and perpetual polit
ical bosses would consent to a settle
ment of our party difficulties upon a
basis which would be honorable to all
and effectual for the good and contin
ued success of the party. Hut I long
since gave over this hope. Such a
settlement was never possible with the
Beaver ticket in the field, for it stands
plainly and boldly for all the evils in
the party which Independent Republi
cans are determined to put down, and
in my judgment the offer of the Inde
pendent candidates to step aside if the
Stalwart candidates woud do the same,
thus leaving the masses of the peopL*
free to telect a new ticket composed of
men of the highest character, who had
not been active participants on either
side, phould bave been accepted, and
that it proposed the only way iu
which it was possible to unite the par
ty on any ticket this year. No atten
tion was paid to that offer, and the
bosses are now endeavoring to induce
honest Republicans to elect their ticket,
and to do tbis in the name of the Re
Against this I, for one, a Republican
who never bolted a ticket at any elec
ton, one born into the Republican party
in boyhood, and ever, still as ever,
devoted to all the great principles it
was raised up to carry out in govern
ment, protest, and against tbis and all
such wrongs proposed in the name of
my party I will stand and contend to
The party will not suffer by this.
Never fear. It will be the better for
it, or it will not deserve a longer lease
of power, and the people will take
care that it does not have it. If it has
no will of its own, if it is, indeed,
composed of underlings and political
slaves who are willing still to do the
voting and let the bosses use the pow
er of the party as they please and not
as the people will it to be used, it is
unworthy of further trust and its death
Against all the teachings of po
lit:cal history, against every instinct
of justice, of fairness and party ex
pediency, the men who have for twenty
years managed the party in Pennsyl
vania bave stood out stolidly and
doggedly and have had their own will
witb the party and the State until they
have drtven the honest men of the
party—those who want no office, but
who irsist that office is a public
trust to be administered for the
good of the people, and not a
gift bestowed for political or personal
favor—to seek some effectual remedy
for the desease thus brought upon the
I myself have heretofore insisted
that these troubles should be settled
within the party. I did this last year
in opposition to Mr. Wolfe. I then
lived iu hope that the managers of the
party would honestly strive to cure it
of the ills which had be.'alien it. For
a whole year after I was chosen to
the Senate I urged a reform of party
methods and public administration in
the name of the party which had been
so long perverted to improper uses, but
without success. I strove to bring the
two factions together at an early day,
and to secure such reforms as would
satisfy all who bad, as I thought,
just cause of complaint. I am now
satisfied that there was no honest pur
pose among the Stalwart managers to
do anything frankly in deference to
the demands of conscientious, thinking
Republicans. Such men compose the
Independent Republican party of
Penusylvania, and they cannot be
deterred from carrying out the work
they hare undertaken. They demand
a true reform of civil service, and they
insist upon a radical change in the
management of the Republican partv
in Pennsylvania—a change that will
substitute the popular will of the par
ty for the will of their quondam boss
es. I am in hearty sympathy with
these objects, and 1 (irmly believe that
the good of the party and of the
country requires that they be speedily
wrought out and assured. Therefore
I send these few words fron the
prairie to my old friends, with the
assurance that I shall return in time to
share with them the work of the cam
paign toward its close. Very respect
full- JOHN I. MITCHELL.
Senator Loe Iteiiomiunteri.
WARREN. Oct. s—At the adjourned
meeting here to-day of the Republican
Senatorial Conferees of Venaugo and
Warren counties, after seven meetings
and fifty-five ballots. Senator John W.
Lee, of Franklin, was nominated to
succeed himself. Benedict withdrew
in his favor, but know one kuows ex
actly what pressure was brought to
bear upon him. Lee would have run,
at all events, and the injury to the
regular ticket in that Cise would have
been great. It is said that there was
no interference on the part of persons
outside the district.
itiaea : (©jctjjrfejer tt» 1883.
The following are the closing pro
ceedings of the Congressional Confer
ence for this district, that re-convened
iu Pittsburgh on the Sod inst, and was
in session until the evening of the sth
iust., without effecting a nomination.
We find the following l closing proceed,
ings in the Pittsburgh Dispatch of I
the 6th inst.' which will explain them- j
"After several more ineffectual bal- j
lots had been taken Mr. Steele, of j
Crawford county, offered the following
in the shape of a letter to the three
candidates, which was accepted and
signed by the conferees :
A LETTER TO THE CANDIDATES.
To Hons W. B. Roberts, S. H. Miller
and J. I). McJunkin:
GENTLEMEN —The undersigned con
ferees, representing our respective
counties and yourselves in the Con
gressional Conference of the Twenty
sixth district of Pennsylvania, respect-
fully represent that we assembled at
the National Hotel, Greenville, on
August 29, and continued in session
there for three days, and then adjourn
ed to meet at Titusville on September
8, at which time we again met and
continuee in session for two days, and
then adjourned to meet at Butler, Pa.,
on September 21, at which time we
again met and continued in session
three days and then adjourned to meet
in Pittsburgh October 3, at which time
we met and continued in session for
two days; at each and every session
several ballots were taken, and every
effort made to effect a nomination, but
without result, the conferees from each
county uniformly adhering to their re
spective candidates, none of them feel
ing authorized to make a nomination.
A NOMINATION DEMANDED.
As the election occurs within the
next five weeks, we feel that the
est of the party and the candidate,
whoever he may be, alike demand that
a nomination be speedily made. There
fore, after mature deliberation, we have
concluded that as at present constituted,
and acting faithfully under the obliga
tions we feel we owe to our respective
counties and candidates, we are uuable
to make a nomination without first be
ing fully released from all personal alle
giance we may be supposed to ove to
our candidates or the county we here
represent. We therefore frankly ad
vise you of the situation of affairs and
re.-pectlully request you to release us
from all personal obligation, and to
authorize us to make a nomination
from the three candidates now before
the conference, or to appoint other con
ferees in our places. We have to*
night adjourned the conference to meet
at the St. James Hotel, Corry, Pa., on
Monday, October 16 next. Respect'y.
A. H. Steele, A. J. H. C.
Bloss, Crawford county ; C. Walker,
A. L. Craig, A. T. Black, Butler coun
ty ; J. J. Spearman, Wm. Beatty,
Henry Hall, Mercer county.
THE PRESENT SITUATION.
Messrs. McJunkin and Miller were
both in the city last night and express
ed their willingness to release their
conferees from any personal obligations.
Mr. Roberts is in the west but bis con
ferees say they are positive he will
accede to the request. In the event of
this a gentleman who is in a position to
know stated last night that either Mc-
Junkia or Miller would be nominated.
The situation in the district can be
summed up in the statement, that
Mercer county has the office and wants
it aaother term ; Butler county claims
it by right of succession, while Craw
ford county asks it on the ground of it
having the largest vote in the district.
As stated above the conference adjourn
ed la6t night to meet in Corry the 16th
Of Interest to Voters.
Every male citizen of twenty-one
years or upwards may vote on the fol
lowing conditions : 1. He shall have
been a citizen of the United States at
least one month. 2. He shall have re
sided in the State one year, (or if hav
ing previously been a qualified elector
or native born citizen of the State and
be shall have removed therefrom and
returned then six months,) immediately
preceding the election 3. He shall
have resided in the election district
where he shall offer to vote at leat two
months immediately preceding the
election. 4. If twenty-two years of
age or upwards, he shall have paid
within two years a State or county
tax, which shall have been assessed at
least two months and paid at least one
month before the election. The above
3,re the conditions upon which a citizen
may exercise the right of suffrage. If
they are not complied wiib in every
particular he cannot vote.
The election will be held on Tues
daay, November 7 Those who are
twenty-one years of age, or between
twenty-one or twenty-two, can vote
"on age," without haviug been assessed
and without payment of a tax. A
person is held to be of age the day be
fore the twenty-first anniversary of his
birth. It follows then that a person
born on the Bth of November, 18<51,
will be entitled to vote at the next
The Comet a* an Evnugi'l
• RALEIGH. N. C, Oct. 2.--The
great comet is visible here in the
Eastern sky and is very brilliant. It
is an astonisher for the negroes, who
are frightened out of their wits. Many
of them firmly believe that the end of
the world is at hand and are making I
their preparations accordingly. As an
evangelist the comet is certainly a
grand success, and has already caused
more repentance among the colored
brethren than any revivalist or camp
meeting exhorter during the present
generation. The bells of their church
es are rung whenever the comet puts
in an appearance, and meetings are
held at which the frightened assem
blage offer up petitions that the path of
the flaming monster may be directed
away from the earth. One old
negro, his lips quivering aud his teeth
chattering, waylaid the college pro
fessor, who has much local reputa
tion for learing, on the street to-day
and asked him if he thought the
comet would "smash dis heah arth"
with its flaming tail. lie seemed
greatly releaved when told that
there was no danger of such a
catastrophe, and hurried away to tell
the "old woman" what the professor
Geo. W. Shaffer, Agent office
with K. Marshall Esq., Brady Block,
Butler I'a. may!7-tf ~
F " TIIP Coiuet llulPlccc*.
NASHVILLE, October 5. Tbis
morni ig at 4:30 o'clock, .Mr. 12. K.
Barnard, of this city, discovered
that the uucleus in Crul's coiuet had
separated into three unequal frag
ments. The largest be estimated at
fifteen thousand miles iu length.
The space between the fragments of
nucleus he estimated at uo less
than two thousand miles. Yester
day Mr. Barnard observed that the
nucleus had assumed the form of a
long strip, not less tbar» twenty
four thousand miles in length and
three tbousaud miles iu breadth.
CINCINNATI, October s —Professor
Wilson, of the Ciucinnati Observatory,
corroborates the statement coming
from Nashville of the separation of the
nucleus of tie comet this morning into
three uniqual ..agnients. His estimate
of their size aud distance apart agrees
with that made at Nashville. The
disturbance makes no difference in the
appearance of the comet to the naked
CORRECTED BY liELLIS 4 MILLER.
Country Produce, Grain, etc.
Butter per pound - - - 28
Eggs per dozen - - - 22
Spring chickens per pair 40
Onions per bushel 50
Potatoes per bushel 40
Apples per bushel ... 1.00
Beans, white nayies - - 2,00
Oats per bushel 45
Rye per bushel ... CO
No. 1 wheat per bnshel - - 95
PAINTER—REED.—On Tuesday evening,
Oct. 3, 1832, at the residence of A. L. Klaus,
by the Rev. W. J. Robinson, D. D., Sadie E.
Reed, of Zelienople, and Edg=ir C. Painter.
PATTON—POLLOCK.—On Sept. 28th, 1882,
at the residence of the bride's father,Jby Rev.
\V. P. Shaw, Mr. Saptuel H. Patton, of Con
cord twp., aud Miss Lizzie A. Pollock, of
Centre twp., Butler county, Pa.
WILLIAMS—In Portersville, this county, on
the 3rd iugt., Mm. Hannah Williams, wife of
Mr. William Williams, aged about 70 years
McCALLEX.—At his residence iu Cherry twp ,
this county, on Monday, Oct. 2, 1882, Mr.
John McCallen, in the 80th year of his age.
Mr. McCallen was one of the oldest citizens
of the county, aud known to and respected by
all his neighbors as an honest man, a warm
hearted friend and neighbor, and a man of
ve'y geuerous impulses. His remains were in
terred at Pleasant Valley church, followed to
thegravebya large number of friends and
DERSHEIMER.—In Butler twp., on the 6th
inst., Mr. Jacob Dershimer, aged about 50
MILLIXGAR. —In Topeka, Kansas, on Oct. 2,
1882, Sarah Belle Millingar, youngest
daughter of John H. and Rachel Millinsar,
f >rmerly of Oakland twp., this couuty, aged
18 years, 1 month and 3 days.
Herald and Eagle please copy.
The most obstinate cases of Catarrh
and Hay Fever are cured by the use
ot Ely's Cream Balm the only agreea
' ble remedy. Price 50 cents.
Apply into the nostrils with little
From Major Down 9, Military In
structor: Mt. Pleasant Academy, Sing
e Sing, N. Y. During the very cold
weather I was suffering with Catarrh,
r My head and throat ached so severely
. that I was obliged to give up every
- thing and keep quiet. Ely's Cream
1 Balm was suggested. Within an hour
f from the first application I felt relieved,
3 and the pain began to subside. In
- two days was entirely cured. W. A.
. Downs. Feb. 15, 1881.
g My. son, aged nine years, was af
t flicted with Catarrh; the use of Ely's
5 Croam Balm effeoted a complete cure.
3 W. E. HAMMAN, Druggist, Easton, Pa.
t Alwiiys Do.
Union Pier, Mich.—Your agent
i was here last winter and sold us some
Dr. Baxter's Mandrake Bitters. We
sold them and they gave extraordinary
satisfaction. Would like more of
3 them, therefore please write the price
- by the quantity-
J R. M. GOODWIN & Co
t As a sure remedy for Sick Headache,
- Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Indigestion
- Constipation, Torpid Liver, Bilious
• ness &c., no medicine is equal to Dr.
1 Baxtei's Mandrake Bitters.
Notice in Divorce.
I In the matter of the application of R. J.
I Fleming for divorce from his wife Anna E.
. Fleming Common Pleas of Butler Co. A. D.
No. 5'J Sept. T. ISBI.
' To Anna E Fleming and ail whom it may
F concern, take notice that the testimony of
witnesses will be taken in the above case on
' the part of the petitioner, 11. J. Fleming,
at the otHce of S. F. Bowser in Butler Pa.,
before F. Kohler, Esq., on Thursday the 2tith
day of October, A. 1). 1532, between the hours
of nine A. M. and nine I*. M., where you may
attend if you see proper.
Oc. 11 3t. 11. J. Fleminu, Petitioner.
An o'd :>hv?ieian, retired from piaet'ee, hav
ing had placed in his Lauds by an East India
Mi sionary the formula of a simple vegetable
remedy fov the speody and peima milt cure for
Consumption, Bronchitis. Catai.li. Asthma and
all tbrotit and Lung Affections, also a positive
and radical cure for Nervous Debi'ity and all
Nervou» Complain s, afier hav-ng tested ita
wonde'ful curative powers ill thousands of
cases, has felt it his duty to make it know j to
his suffering fellows. Actuated by thia motive
and a desire to re >: eve human suffeilng. I will
send free of obarge, to all who desire it, this ro
cipu, iu German, French or Eug ,: ah, with full
directions for prepa.ll3 a "d using. Sent by
mail by add-essing with stamp naming this
piper, W. A. Nov-ib, 11!) Power's Block, Roches
ter, N. Y. octll,l3t,eow
The Had and WorflileMs
are never imitated or counterfeited.
This is especially true of a family med
icine, and it is positive proof that the
remedy imitated is of tbe highest value.
As soon as it had been tested aud prov
ed by the whole world that Hop Bit
ters was the purest, best and most
valuable family medicine on earth,
mauy imitations sprung up and began
to steal the notices in which the press
and people of the country had express
ed the merits of 11. 8., and in every
way trying to induce suffering invalids
to use their stuff instead, expecting to
make money on the credit and trood
name of 11. B. Many others startled
nostrums put up iu similar style to H.
B , with variously devised names in
which tbe word "Hop" or "Hops"
were used in a way to induce people
to believe they were the same as Hop
Bitters. All such pretended remedies
or cures, no matter what their style or
name is, and especially those with the
word "Hop" or "Hops" iu their name
or in auy way connected with them or
their name, aie imitations or counter
feits. Beware of them. Touch none
of them Use nothing but genuine
Hop Bitters, with a bunch or cluster of
green Hops on the white label. Trust
nothing else. Druggists and dealers
are warned against dealing in imita
tions or counterfeits.
m \ 198 LIBERTY ST. B
THE GREAT CURE ■
| —RHEUMATISM — I
_ AM it is for all the painful diseases of the T3
£ KIDNEYS,LIVER AND BOWELS. E
0 It cleanses the system of the acrid poison
0 that oaoaes the dreadful suffering which 9
c only the victims of Rheumatism can I—Use. »
£ THOUSANDS OF CASKS J
* of the worst forms of this terrible disease «
q have been qaicily relieved, and in short time "
• PERFECTLY CURED. J
o riuci, »i. uqriD or dkt. solo by DKreowTS. ~
< u- Dry can be Bent by mail. 3
WBM, RICHARDSON Sc Co.. Burlington Vt. *
that ther baTe so *qual for curing
Headache, CoitltfoSfA, HuarU, i?i var Com
plaint, F«v«v and Ague, In.ligation. Backache,
Bleopie««ne*a, aud all Li»fr and Stomach troubles.
The* .V>ar Kali. Sold by all druggisu and
oountry «tor« keepers. (£/" nd £° r eirculM »*
R. E. Sellers k C«., Prop'*. Pittsburg*, Pa.
BEST IN THE WORLD
IT HAS NO EQUAL
Patented April 11. ISM.'
The above cut represent* the Pron Harrow
complete, with all its combinations of Fit*> liar*
rows and re uleil for each Harrow; and each
succeeding change is made from tills Harrow without
the least additional expense. By booking the team
to either point. B or C, the center revolves and gives
the ground Two Strokes and Two Crossings in
parsing over It once, making it (he moat effective
pulverizer In the njurket. h ~
THIS HARROW HAS ONLY TO BB
USED TO BE APPRECIATED.
Sao it before purchasing and you will buy no other.
The Penn Harrow
CHANGED TO A THREE-CORNER ROTARY
Indispensable for Orchards, as the revolving wheel
barrows right up to and all around the trees with
out barking them.
The Penn Harrow
CHANGED TO SINGLE "A" HARROW.
By removing the wing and wheel from the original
you havo a complete one-horse "A" Harrow.
The Penn Harrow
CHANGED TO DOUBLE "A" HARROW.
' Remove the -wheel from the original, reverse the
wing, and it makes the moet complete Double "A"
Barrow iu the market
The Penn Harrow
CHANGED TO A SQUARE HARROW.
By removing the wheel from the original you have
a Harrow with three iKjfntx to hook hi. By booking
to Bor C you can harrow ill a furrow, and harrow
the bottom and both hide?*, or over a ndge ami bur
row tlie top and both Hides, or you can lift either
point and have threo point-, on the ground—some,
tli I lie that cannot be dune with any otli«*
The Penn Harrow
ON ITS SLED.
It has always been's great Inconvenience to get tba
Harrow to and from the held. The Penn Harrow
obviate* this, att no matter which Harrow you wish
to use iu the combination. It ha* Its own si em
to haul It on.
The Penn Harrow
Is made of the bent white oak, with steel
teetli, well i»uin(<'d, In every way flrnt-rlnns.
Formerly a harrow was the moet unhandy jmj la
ment on the farm; with our improvement it 1h the
moHt convenient, will do double? (ho work of
any other barrow and save the farmer half
hi* lal>«»r, anil in warranted to do all we
represent or money refunded. UUDKK AT
ONCE AND HE CONVINCED.
Price of the light draft Combination Penn He-rote,
331). &*.ud for a Catalogue and i«« uhatfarmrra eay.
AGENTS WANTED IN EVERY COUNTY.
PENH HARROW MANUFACTURING CO.
CAMDEN. N. J.f
NEW FALL GOODS
L TRODTMAB S,
Special price* and extra value in BLACK AND
Bargain prices in all kinds of FACE DRESS
Full line of "Broadhead" ALPACAS, (made at
Jamestown, N. Y.)
Ex»ra Bargains in BLACK SILKS AND SATINS.
VELVETS AND PLUSHES.
The largest and MoHt Complete Line of ALL
WOOL COUNTRY BLANKETS, FUN
NELS, CANTON FLANNELS, WHITE
AND COLORED LADIES' CLOTHS,
New Corsets, Bustles, Hoop Skirts.
Ladies' Gossamer Circulars,
UNDERWEAR FOR MEN, LADIES and CHILDREN
LARGEST ASSORTMENT, VERY BEST VALUE ON THE ABOVE
GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES.
Please Call and Examine.
Why? Why? Why ?
Why Should People Patronize the
SOOT AND SHOE STORE
Because he always keeps the best of goods and sells them at the lowest
Because he handles the celebrated goods of N. W. Gokej & Sons, of James-
LOWD, N. Y., the best manufactured in the country for farmers, in Mens', Boys'
and Youths' wear.
Because he handles Willis' and Trask's celebrated school shoes. These are
made in oil-goat and French Calf, and are gotton up well, with heavy soles and
common sense heels. These are the best school shoes made and outlast aH
Because he handles the Reynolds Bros.' shoes for ladies. These Bhoes are
made on lasts of different shapes; are warranted to fit everybody.
Because he handles S. C. Noyes' fine custom-made work for gents' wear,
made on seven kinds of lasts, with seven different styles of toes and in several
styles of tops.
Because he handles the best of the New England Goods, a fine line of old
Indies warm shoes, slippers and everything that should be found in a complete
Because he keeps on hand a large stock of Leather and Findings. He has on
bands a large stock of French Calf and Kips, large stock of American Calf and
Kips, Moroccoes, Linings, Sheffield Red Sole, the best in the market, Balti
more Oak-Sole Leather, etc., etc.
Farmers Look Here,
The undersigned is now taking or
ders for fruit trees for fall planting
He represents one of the most reliable
nurseries in Roohester, N. Y. Please
send your orders in irr mediately.
ul6tf John Biiderman.
No. 2. SEPT. TERM. 1882.
In the matter of the final account of Joseph
Hart man, administrator of the estate of Wil
liam J. Campbell, deceased, late of Millers
town, Butler Co., Pa., T
To the creditors of the estate of W llliani J.
Campbell and all others interested.
That having been appointed Auditor by the
Court to make distribution of the balance of
the above estate among those entitled thereto,
I will attend to the duties of my appointment
at my office in llutler on Iriday October 20,
1882, at one o'clock P. M.
oct4,3t Geo. C. Pillow.
' 1 w
THE ONLY ASSOCIATION
IN THE WOBLB.
This Institution was formed for the sole pur
pose of treating the dbea-e* of women, it is
rompo-ed only of phyvicians who have obtained
a leading rank in the protean ion by their
acknowledged ability anil succes?, ami who
h:ive made the health anil dUe:i«e» of women >■
study for years, 1.-idi> h can be MMMMIT
treated nt home, without any oilier et|>en>e
than the cost of the meilicine. Advice by mail
frit. Semi stamp foreireu'arsanil testimonials
from ladies who hare been |>eriiiancntly cured.
Is the Favorite Proscription of the
Women's Medical Institute
for I'rolninus Vtori, or Fal'lug of the Womb.
or Whiter: Inflammation ar.d
Ulceration of the Womb; Irregularities, Flood
ing, Anicnorrhoes or lack of monthly visita
tion, \Veaknes« In the liaek and stomach. Fainl
necs, Nervous Prostration, 1 lyapepsiii. Kidney
ComptalnlK, barrenness, and "an a tonic during
I'rectmncT. Nt regular periods ihr-«in>;h change
of life, aril f >r the general deldlitj of nmnen.
Jt puiihvcl}/ ytvet quick ami permanent
One Pint Bottle Is Sufficient.
Sold by Druggists. Price, SI.OO.
£CCa week In your own town. Terms and $5
free. Address 11. HAH.rrr & Co.
Portland. Maine. marts .1
C7QA WKF.K. 512 a day at lion eea 11 v niai'e
9/ fcCostlv Outnt free. Address TKt'K £ Co.
Augusta, Maine. uiarta.ly
(C i n OfV*' r day at home. Samples worth
free. Address Stisho.v & Co.,
Portland. Maine. mart».ly'
|5pF" Advertise in the Citizxn.
LADIES SACKING. TABLE LINENS in
Bleached ui 1 unbleached, and TURKEY RED
I NAPKINS, Ac.
New Calicoes, Muslins, Sliirting, Ticking,
Skirtings, Home-made Comforts, Cotton
Batting, Carpet Chain, Table and Floor Oil
New Buttons, New Neckwear for Ladiea,
Fichus Collars. Ties. Ribbons. Yarns in
Cashmere, Germaiitown, Midnight Zephyrs.
Saxony, Qermau Wonted and Countiy Factory
The undersigned. Assignee of David Zeigler,
Jr., will, in pursuance of an order from Court,
offer for sale the following propel ty on the
premises, in the borough of Haimony, on
Tuesday, November 7th, 1882,
at one o'clock, p. M :
One Steam Flouring Mill, situate in the bor
ough of Haimony, Butler oounty, Pa., with a'l
the machineiy Ac., necceseary to run said mill,
on a lot of ground in said borough, bounded
north by an alley, east by an alley, south by •
lot and woolen" factoiy of John Pearce, and
west by a street, said lot being 60x80 feet mor*
Also, the undivided one half of lot ijjoto'nf
the same, containing and being about 200 feet
long to Connoquenessing creek and about 125
feet wide, bound 1 north by said creek, east by
George Beam, south by G Langbien and weet
by an alley, known as the Water lot, an which
is erected a steam pump for use of mill and fao
Also, another lot, bounded noith by German
street, east by lot of Mre. David Zeigler, south
by Eoonomite Cemetery and west by an alley,
being about 75 feet front and by 250 feet back.
TEEMS:— One-third in hand on confirmation
of sale, one third in one year; and one-third in
two years, with interest; secured by bond and
moitgage. F. A. EDMONDS,
0t4,3t Assignee of D. Zeigler, Jr.
Webb's Eclectric Medicine.
Is a positive and effectual remedy for all Ner
vous Diseases in every stage of life—young or old,
male or female. Such as Impotency, Prostration,
loss of Strentrtli, lows of Vitality, Defective Memo
ry, Impaired Brain Power, and diseases from
which an unnatural waste of life springs, all ol
which cannot fail to undermine the whole svstem.
Ever}' organ is weakened, every power prostrated,
and many forms of disease are generated which,
II not checked, pave the way to an early death. It
rejuvlnates age «nd relnvigorates youth.
Each package contains sufficient for two weelje
treatment. Write for pamphlet, which will be
sent free, with full particulars.
Sold by all Druggists at 50 cents a package, or
twelve package* for IC.oa Will be sent free by
mail on receipt of money, by addressing
WEBB'S ECLECTRIC MEDICINE CO..
A cure guaranteed. Buffalo, N. Y.
Sold bv I). H. Wuller. Butler. Pa. JanS :lj
Cured on contract. Safe and certain
method. Little or no pain. Without
cutting or tying. Bemt care and boar*
for patiente, $& to $8 per weeU.
circular* and other information md-i
tires*. Dr. R. ronltewrj
Union Woolen Mills.
I would desire to call the attention of UM
public to the Union Woolen Mill, Butier, Pa.,
where I have new and improved machinery for
the manufacture of
Barred and Gray Flannels,
Knitting ard Wearing Yarn*,
and I oan recommend them ae being very dura- >
ble, as they are manufactured of pure Batkr
oounty wool. They are beautiful in eolor, su
perior in texture, and will be sold at very low
prices. For samples and g-ioes.^d^^M^^
Jnm.-7»-ly) Butler. Pa
Advertise in the CITIUX.