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American citizen. (Butler, Butler County, Pa.) 1863-1872, September 04, 1867, Image 2

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ffopr- The Largest Circulation oj
any Paper in the County.
OTANDEBSON, - - - Editor
*®-' 4 Liberty and Union, Now and Forever, On*
and 'naeparaDle."—D. Webater.
Union Republican State Ticket.
Hon, Ilenry W. Williams,
Of Allegheny County.
Union Republican County Ticket.
After having Jabored hard during the
Spring, Summer and early pait of the fall
every individual needs a few days of res';
and we have often thought that two or
three days could not bo better spent than
in attending upon our County Fairs.
There are many persons who do not
view this matter in its proper light, but
consider the timo speut at fairs as lost.—
This is certainly erroneous. It must be
admitted that the Agricultural interests
of our County exceed all others, for we
are emphatically an agricultural comuiu- )
riity, and we should lend a helping hand
to everything that is calculated to ad
vance this interest; and in -order to do ;
this wo should not act entirely on selfish
principles, but be willing if necessary, to
make some sacrifice as individuals in or
der to build up and develop the Agricul
tural and Mechanical interests of our
county. Experience and observation have
clearly shown that wherever county fairs
are properly appreciate! and supported
by the people all their interests aro en
hanced thereby. Let all who possibly
can, not only attend the fair, but bring
something for exhibition. The following
from the American Agriculturist for Sep
tcmbfcr, is worthy of notice :
"Save time to attend the Fairs ; and
be sure to take or send something to help
the show. Have it in tho best possible
order, and don't expect so confidently to
get the prize as to be made uncomforta
ble if you lose it. It is no shame to be
beaten, but it would be shameful for a
poor article to take a prize over a better
one. Therefore rejoice that something
more excellent than your's could be rais
ed and that the raiser brought it. A
good part of your reward should be in
having contributed to make a fine show.
A man seldom gains credit to himself by
dcolaring openly that things he has, at
home, are much better than those exhib
ited. Such statements if made
should be said privately and generally
in self condemnation for not hav
ing brougt tho articles. The unsuccess
ful competitor seldom gains more than an
uneviable notoriety by openly impugning
the motives of judges.
Every one is happy to receive prizos,
and the hope that he may, is a great in
ducement to present articles in competi
tion. The honor and credit should count
for much, the money for very little, and
really the unselfish motive of contribu
ting to make a fine show, should bo the
chief inducement to exert ones-self for
the fair. An exhibitor going to the fair
with the3c feelings will not leave his wag
on loads of fruit, vegotablcs, and dairy
products outside, while he searches thro'
the exhibition tables to find out if he will
be morally certain of tho prizes, before
he decides to exhibit. There is nothing
criminal in this, but it is certainly not
honorable aud commendable."
MKNT.—A good practical buisness educa
ion, such as can be acquired at the
Iron City College, Pittsburgh Pa. is a for
tune to any young man, and just what
every,one should have, no matter what
his vocation in life may he. It is not
only valuable to the merchant or general
buisness man, but also to tho farmer, me
chanic and professional man; and since
the terms of tuition are so verry low, we
wonder that any person should think of
permanently settling down to any buis«
nessas a life calling before having avail
ed himself of the advantages afforded by
a course of training in this popular insti
tution. Wo have yet to hear it said by
any who have graduated there,that it was
not the best investment that they have
ever made.
of the Union County Committee will bear
in mind the fast that their individual
presence is required in Butler on Mon
day the 9th inst. at one o'clock p. M.
J*t eveiy member bo present.
Meeting ofUiilon Connty Com
The members composing the Union
County committee will meet in the Ar
bitration Room in the Court House on
Monday Sept. 9th at 1 o'clock P. M.
A general attendance is requested.
The following persons compose the com
Adams,-John Staples;
Allegheny, Dr. A. W. Crawford >
Brady, J. G. M'Clymonds;
Butler, Newton Maxwell ;
Buffalo, Alferd D. Wier ;
Clinton, John Anderson, Esq.;
Cranberry, James Robinson ;
Connoquenessing, Reed B. Gibson ;
Centre , Wm. A. Christy ;
Concord, Joseph Campbell;
Clearfield, Peter Fennel, Jr.;
Clay, J. R. M'Junkin, Esq.;
'Cherry, H. C. M'Coy;
Donegal, Andrew Barnhart;
Fairview, M. S. Ray ;
Franklin, Henry Pillow ;
Forward, Isaac Ash ,
Jefferson, David Logan, Esq. .
Jackson, Robert Boggs;
Lancaster, Isaac Boyer ;
Marion, Russel Vandyke ;
Mercer, Dr. McMillan ;
Middlesex, William Crooks ;
Muddycreek, Dr. W. R. Cowdcn ;
Oaklan.l, Capt. John Bippus ;
Penn, William R. Patterson ;
Parker, John Ivelly ;
Slipperyroek, H. E Wick ;
Summit, Alexander Mitchell ;
Vouango, William Martin ;
Washington. R. A. Mifflin, Esq ;
Worth, Robert Barron ;
Winfield, N. M. Kirkland;
Bor. of Butler, John H. Negley ;
" " Centrevillc, J. G. Christley ;
" " Saxonburg, J. E. Muder ;
*' " Zelienople,
AMOS LUSK, Chairman.
Ztlicnophy, Aug., 2Slh 1867.
ACCIDENTS.—Sirs. Schneidle, a ger
maa lady, aged about sixty, was return
ing home from church, on the Sabbath
from Harmony, and when about a mile
West of Zelienople on the Rochester
roid her horse, which was a spirited
one, frightened and wheeled with her.—
As she fell out of the saddle, her foot
caught in the stirrup, and she was drag
ged several rods on the ground. Her leg
| was badly broken and bleedingly profuse
ly, but she managed tj creep into a fence
! corner, where she remained about tw >
j hours befure any one passed by. A3sis»
I tauce being promptly rendered her limb
was set, and she was taken to her 1
on Brush Creek, six miles distant.
—A son of Mr. Samuel Shuler, of
Harmony, aged about niiifr years, whilst
playing in Ziegler & Latchaw's Machine
shop,was unlucky enough to put his hand
into some part of the machinery by which
two fingers of his right hand were s 0
much crushed as to need removal.
B©-Whilc science has labored for the
benefit of the human race, it is but a
poor return to have imitaters start up
and claim merits for their articles which
never existed except in appearance.—
Sinco Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Re
ncwer has been introduced, and the rem
edial effects of this valuable preparation
have been so plain, ( a legion have com
menced manufacturing their nostrums. —
In point of merit there is no commpari
son, no more than the counterfeit resem
bles the genuine bank bill. One has a
value, while the other is worthless and is
palmed off upon the unwary. The effects
of Hall's Sioilian Hair Renewer upon
the head is to renew the growth of the
hair, restore it to its natural color when
it has become gray, and cures all diseas
es of the scalp. The effects are seen from
the first bottlo.— Weekly Times.
STATE FAIR.—The Penna. State Fair
will be h jid at Pittsburgh from Septem
ber 24th, to September 27th. The pre*
liiiums offered are very liberal, embracing
live stock and all useful articles in hus
bandry, housewifery, manufactures, and
farm products. The premiums are most
liberal in every department, exceeding
810,000 in the aggregate. The princi
pal Railroads will issue Excursion tickets
—return all articles which are exhibited,
if any remain unsold, freight free.
We are informed that the Heydrio
Steam Plow—lately patented, will be ex
hibited, and operated during the fair.—
For premium lists address A B. Longakcr,
Pittsburgh, Pa. See advertisement in this
issue -
Suylf our friends will use preperations
for restoring gray hair they should use
the best in the market. Our attention
has lately been called to an article which
has an extensive sale and a very high
reputation, known as Ring's Vegetable
Ambrosia, and we are inclined to think
that it possesses more desirable and less
objectionable qualities than any other in
the market. It restores gray or faded
hair to its original color in a most re
markable manner, and by its invigorating
and soothing properties remove* all dand
ruff and humors from the scalp. Give it
a fair trial and you cannot fail to like it.
are several remarkable articles in THE
HERALD'OP HEALTH for August. One
of these is from Rep Henry Ward Beech
er, on the natural laws of man, which
ought to be read by everybody. This
monthly grows better and better every
month. $2 a year —20 cants a number.
Address, MILLER, Wocto & Co., No
-15 Laigbt Street. New York,
B®*There are some cases of Small
Pox in Harmony, at present the dis
ease is confined to two families.
fifiyTbe Office of the Secretary of the
Butler County Agricultural & Stock As
sociation will be open at the Lowry House
from the morning of the 15th of Sep
tember until the evening of the first day
of the Fair.
ADDRESS.— We invite the attention
of the readers of the Citizen to the ad
dress of the State Central Committee.
Give it a careful reading.
PROFESSIONAL—.Thos. Robison Esq.
has opened a law-office on the corner of
Main Stand the Diamond,opposite Samuel
Sykes' Restaurant where he may be found
ready to attend to all buisness entrusted
to his care.
GROCERIES.—Patton Kearns on Main
Street oppostte Jack's Hotel, keeps a
first class assortment of Grooeries, which
he is selling low for caih and in ex
change for merchantable produce. Read
advertisement, and give him a call.
Huselton on Main street has on hands and
is constantly rceiving a splended Stock of
everything in the Boot and Shoe line,
Sole and Upper Leather of all kinds and
Find ings of every description. Now is
your time to procure bargains.
DENTISTRY.—J. M. Gilkey Surgeon
Dentist removed his office from the
N. E. Corner of the Diamond and Main
St.to the building on East side of Maiu
Street, between the Post office and Dr-
A. M. Neymans resideaee where he will
be pleased to serve all who may give
him a call.
TAKE NOTICE. —In accordance with
the request of many of the Citizens of
Sunbury and vicioity I will be in Sun
bury on Tueiday the 10th inst. where I
will remain for two weeks for the put
pose of repairing Clocks, Watches Jew
elry &c. All work warranted to giv e
general satisfaction.
Dictionary is a desideratum ; especially
at this time, when the church through
the Sabbath School and Bible Class, is
seeking to secure an intelligent and thor
ough acquaintance with the word of God.
The present edition of Smith's Bible Dio
tionary is a timely publication, and will
be highly prized by all Bible Students.'
See advertisement in another column.
have heard of houses and Stores being bro
ken open and robbed; especially has this
been the case in the Southern part of our
county; and a few eve lings since, as we
are informed, some one who ought to be
in the Penitentiary,tried to pick the lock,
on the front door of Roessing and Steins
Store but failed to make an entry. There
are too many lazy loungers hanging about
whose movements should be watched.
MINERAL PAINT.—We refer our rea
ders to the advertisement headed "Paints
for F&rhiers and others," manufactured
by Daniel Bidwell, 254 Pearl Street, N.
Y. This Paint has been in use twenty
years, and wherever used pronounced the
best mineral paint, yet diseovered. It is
superior to all other mineral paints, in
color and body, and requires much less
oil, and is believed to be more durable.
Two coats is, ordinarily sufficient, and 3
makes a superior finish. It dries readily
and forms a coat proof against wealther
anfi climate. Read advertisement.
For the Citizen.
MR. EDITOB : —On the morniog of
Aug. 26th, Mr. John H. Crawford, of
Scrubgrass township, Venango oounty,
Pa.' having hauled a loan of coal, was
about to throw it into a coal house near
where several hives of bees were situa
ted, when the horses having been stung
by one or more of the bees, became rest
loss, and ran the wagon against tho board
on which the bee-boxes wero sitting, and
overset five or six hives with bees in them
He could not, at first, get the horses to
move away from the bees although they
were covered with them and wore per
fectly frantic with their stinging. He
succeeded*in pulling off all the harness
and by the help of some others, at last
got the horses away. But they were so
badly stung that they ran sometimes, then
would stop, rear up and strike furiously
with their fore feet, and again throw
themselves on the ground, perfectly un
manageable and mad with suffering. It
was unsafe for any one togo near them, i
Such a sight never had beeu witnessed 1
before by those who saw them. They
both diedbeforo 2 o'clock, P. M., on the
same day of the accident. Mr. Crawford
was very badly stung, especially on the
head, as he had lose his hat in getting
the harness off the horses, but it is not
thought he is in a dangerous condition.
It is astonishing that he got the horses
unharnessed without receiving injury
from them, for they reared and stamped
and struck with their feet in a furious
manner. The horses belonged to his
uncle, John Crawford. They were a
good team, and the loos is considerable,
and occurred in what seems to the writer
a rery singular way. J. R. C.
August 27th, 1567. To the People of
Pennsylcnia: Fellow Citizens —ln a re
cent address from this Committee your
attention was invited to sundry issues
and principles involved in the pending
canvass ; and also to the poiitial opinions
and judicial decisions of George Shars
wood. A short review ofthe principal
occurrences, since tho last State cam-
now considered proper. The con
test of 1866 was fought, in tho main,
upon the amendments proposed by Con
gress to the Consituatiou of the United
States. These were national issues ; and
on the one side were arrayed the Union
Republican party and the "Boys in
Blue;" and on the other President John
son, the Democratic party, and all the
rebels and their sympathizers from one
end of the Union to the other. On
those momentous issues Pennsylvania
ralKed in her strength, and polled over
one hundred ami forty thousand more
votes than at her preceeding annual elec
tion. Among the results were the tri
umphant election of Major General John
W. Geary for Governor, and tho Indorse
ment if Congress, by the return of a
delegation more unanimous for the right
than ever known before in the history of
tbe Commonwealth. Other loyal States
united with us, and the insane wicked
"Policy" of his new frends and allies,
wag overwhelmed by the unprecedented
and magnificent popular majority ol four
hundred thousand votes ! Jivery State
which had been faithful to the National
Government and the cause of the Union
during the war,approved the amendments.
Every rebel State, except Tenness'ee,
rejected them ; and under the rebel pro
visional governments created bv Presi
dent Johnson, rebel power resumed its
authority, and became dominant in their
executive, legislative, and judicial de
partments. Vagrant and labor laws vir
tually re enslaved the freedmen. Loyal
men were outlawed and trampled tinder
foot; and the revived spirit of the rebell
ion was everywhere triumphant. Riots
murders, outrages, and assassinations
were the order of the day, and security
foro'uherthe lives or the property of
loyal men was nowhere found. Treason
had front seats, loyalty had been made
odious, and traitorous conspirators against
the life of the nation were vindictiveand
Such was the condition of public af
fairs in the South when Congress con
vened in december, 1866. This nation
had solemnly resolved, and voted, that
the Union should be restored on the ba
sis of loyalty and jnstice; and to this end
was the Fortieth Congress elected. Hence
were passed the Reconstruction laws in
execution ofthe recent popular verdict.
Tho President vetoed them, refusing to
accept or abide by the decision of the
people, to whom he had so olten and so
vauotingly appealed. Congress ro ens
acted them over the vetoes, by more than
the required two-thirds ; and they are
now the laws of the lied. Under them,
including the amendments of last session,
icconstruction is rapidly progressing;
and would doubtless ere long be success
fully accomplished, but for the persistent
obstructions by the President, in defiance
of Congress and the popular will. Jus
tice is being done; loyal men, white and
black, have been protected from the ma
lice of defeated rebels; treason, in a meas
ure at least, has ' been made odius," and
traitors have been compelled "to take
back seats"—as Andrew Johnson, in a
lucid interval, declared they should.
Even tho better portion of the rebels
admit the justice of these reconstruction
laws and cheerfully acquiesce in their
provisions. General James Longstreet,
a distinguished rebel officer, in a recent
published letter from New Orleans, ex
presses himself as follows ;
"I shall set out by assuming a prop
osition that I hold to bo self-evident,
viz ; The highest of human laws is the
law that is established by appeal to arms.
The great principles that divided politi
cal parties prior to the war were thorough
ly discussed by our wisest statesmen.
When argument was exhausted resort was
had to compromise when compromise was
unavailing,discussion was renewed and ox
pendents were sought, but none could be
found to suit the emergeucy. Appeal was
finally mado to the sword, to determine
which of theclaims was the true construe,
j tion of tho constitutional law. The sword
has decided iu favor of the North ; and
what they claimed as principles, caccs to
be principles, and are become law. Tho
views that ice hold cease to be principles
because they are opposed to law. It is,
threrefore, onr duty to abandon ideas that
are obsolete, and conform to the require\
ment» of law. The military bill and
amendments are peace offerings.
We should accept them as such, and
place ourselves upon them as the
starting point from which to meet
future political issues as they arise."
Jeff. Thompson, another rebel General.
In a late letter to George D. Prentice,
Esq., indorses the reconstruction laws of
Congress thus :
"The confederate government wiped
out States rights the first year of its
existence, a bloody war wiped oat slavery,
and wiped out the confedercy, so they
are obsolete ideas ; and the plain question
now presented is, 'Will you accept
citizenship under our terms, as contained
I in this law ?, and 1 emphalicallg answer
j ye *
| It is greatly to b# regretted that terms
which aro so acceptable to tho Ggliting
repels of the South, should be so
distasteful, and cause so much clamor
from their non-combatant sympathizers
in the North.
The enemies of the United Ststes hav
ing been finally defeated in battle, uni- j
ted their efforts to elect sympathizers |
from the North, and procure tho admis
sion of enough rebels from tjio South
to enable them, through Congress, to at
tain what they had lost in the field.
This programme was frustrated by the
loyal people at the ballot box in the
election of tho Fortieth Congress. De
feated in open war, and again in Con
gress, these bafjled conspirators, as a last
resort, are endeavoring to save "the lost
cause" through the courts. They deny
that anything has been settled by the
war ; and boldly proclaim that "all til ese
grave pendiug questions" must be de
cided, 'just pi fact, us they would have
been deckled had they arisen eight years
ago, or had no icar taken place." ( Phil
adelphia Age, July Bth.) They not on
ly deny the constitutional power of Con
gress to impose terms upon the rebel
States or people, but deny that Congress
itself is a lawful body, because the reb
el States are unrepresented. Ileuce,
the recent application to the Supreme
Court of the United States for injunc
tions, to nuillify the lleoonstructiou laws
ol Congress in Mississippi, Georgia,
aud other rebel States. Iu the same in
terest, and of the s.ime character, is the
nomination of Gejrge Sharswood, a well
ku urn and life long State rights man, fur
tlie Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, lie
judicially denies the purer of Congress to
issue paper mouey, or to give it value by
making i; a legal tender. ( linria vs. Trotl
Legal Intelligencer, of March 18. 1804, J. age
92.) Judges Thompson and Woodward, of
the same court, not only announce those
same doctrines in the case of Nervine vs.
Stiitnr et al. ( Intelligencer ef June 10
and 30, 1805, )> ayes 188 add 205,) but in
the cases of Knecdler et al. vs. Lrne et al.
(8 Wright's lleports, page 238), denied the
power of in time of wai to draft
men intj the military service. The prins
ciples declared in these decisions were an
hostile to the national existence and per.,
petuity as any assault ever made by
General Lee and his armed legions at Get
:ysburg or elsewhere. It requires no ar
gument to demonstrate that if those decis
ions on currency and the draft had pre
vailed, and beceme the established law of
the land, success in the war would have
b-en more impossible than if the rebel ar
my at Richmond had been reinforced with
half a million of men. Is it safe, therefore
to plase another man, entertaining these
opinions, on the Supreme Bench of the
Forewarned should be forearniel. These
Superior Courts are now the " last ditch'
of the rebellion ;.atid the country calls upon
the "Boys in Blue," and every loyal voter
to rally once more to the rescue !
Complete your «ounty and township or
ganizations without delay. With this thor
oughly done,victory isjsure, without it there is
danger. Renew at once everywhere the
Loyal Leagues and associations, which
proved of such vast service during the war.
Let every patriotic man feel that he has
something to do in the good work, and pro
ceed forthwith to do it with all his might.—
Exclude all side issues local quarrels, and
personal aspirations, and labor only for the
public good. Be not deceived by the stale
clhinor Jnbout negro equality and negro
suffrage. These worn out hobhies were
supposed to iiave been ridden to death at our
last annual elections,when,os now they were
declared by our enemies to be the great is
sues of the contest. They are now raised
up and brought upon tlpitrack again, mount
ed by the same riders,and destined to thesame
ignoble end. Be not discouraged by the
vain boasting of our advesaries. They have
been ingtoriously defeated in every con
test for years and patriotic people of tie
State have heretofore nobly sustained us,
ana the cause of the country, under the
heavy pressure and discouragement of drafts
taxation, bereavement and carnage; and
when nothing but an abiding faith in an
overruling Providence, and in the justice of
out c iuse, enabled us to see the end. Surely
there can bo no faltering now when the goal
is almost reached ! and w ion one more uni
ted rally for our principles and our (big will
enable us t> secure the ripe fruits ofthe late
dreadful civil war, and to garner them safe;
ly fur ourselves and our children.
We stand over the ruins of a gigantic re
bell ion, tho most formidable enemy ever en
countered fby republican iiifti tut ions.—
VVe stand close by the graves of three hun
dred thousand of our noblest men, who coun
ted their lives well spent when offered freely
for Liberty antMJnion. In the presence of
their speechless but eloquent dust; in the
presence of tho doubting and sneering ene
mies of Government, at home and abroad
in full view of the oppressed millions, who
from beneith crushing despotisms watched
our flag with tears, and hopes, and prayers,
throughout the four long years of bloody
conflict, before a God of justice, and in the
name of all that makes faithfulness t > Ilim,
and honor among men, wo stand pledged to
securo and maintain f>rever the principles
for which our brothers died.
By order of tho committee;
F. JORDAN, Chairman;
GEO. W. IIAMERSLY, ) „ . .
J. ROBLEV DUNGMSON, J * ecre,l > rlo ' ! ;
IJst|»r Jurorm Drawn for| Sep
(ember Term, 1867.
John C. Baiuhley, Connoquenessing,
carpenter; George Arncr, Washington;
Robert Campbell, Jr., Shpperyrock ; Jno.
C. Duft'ord, Connoquenessing; Matthew
Forker, Jr., Donegal ; AVilliam Gibson,
Patrview, carpenter ; Jatnes Gardner,
Muddycreek, farmer; l'eter Gallaher,
Franklin, farmer; O. H. Perry Graham,
Cranberry; Joseph Giaham, Jofferfon ;
Jonas Hartzell. Jackson; John John
ston, Buffalo ; William Johnston, Mer
cer ; U. I). Jamison, Worth; John B.
M'Nah - , Forward; James M'Candless, j
Jr., Pcnn ; Jacob Mechlin/?, Butler bor
ough ; Scott Mitchell, Summit, farmer ;.
Jacob Miller, Winfield ; William Riddle.
Clinton; William C. Robb, Oakland, far
mer ; Adam Snyder, Brady; Robert
Shephard, Middlesex; James Stocker,
Dennis Boyle, Donegal; John Batker,
Middlesex; John W. Barr, Fairview;
Robert Black, Sr., Harrisville, merchant;
William Cashdollar, Adams ; James Oris
well, Adams ; Thomas Coulter, Concord ;
John Crothers, (of Thomas), Clay ; Will
iam Campbell, Concord; Jesso Duttor,
Prospect,shoemaker; John Dunlap, Clay;
Jacob Dufford, Connoquenessing ; David !
Dodds, Adams; William Ellenberger,
Fairview; William Gallaher, Franklin,
farmer; Thomas Gallaher, Muddycreek,
farmer ; Adam Graft, Jefferson ; James
11. Graham, Cranberry; William Gar
vin, Jackson ; William Hamilton, Mer
cer ; Robert Hindman, Franklin, farmer;
Michael Hooks, Buffalo; John Harting,
Winfield ; Nicholas Kline, Forward s ;'
Leonard Kline, Harmony ; W®. Lcckey,
Clinton ; Jesse Miller, Forward ; James
M'Clure, Worth; John R. Moore, Clin
ton ; William Martin, Lancaster, farmer;
William M'Clintock, Meroer, John P.
Oliver, Portersville, merchant; Samuel
Rea, Penn; Valentino Reuger, Clear
fleld ; Charles Rabe, Saxonburg; Daniel
Suyder, Brady , Andrew Turk, Summit;
Thomas Welsh, Jefferson.
S. E. Allen, Allegheny; John Allen,
Parker, farmer ; James Allsworth, Par
ker; Thomas Brannow, Muddycreek, far
mer ; Daniel Barnes, Slipperyrock ; Jas.
Blain, Allegheny; Daniel Byers, Mil
lerstown ; Alexander Bell Washington ;
John Cooper, Jackson ; John Carr, Slip*
peryroek ; illiarn IJ. Uhriaty, Concord,
farmer; J. S. Campbell, Cherry, farmer,
James Davidson, Sr., Adams, farmer;
John U. Fisher, l''ranklin, farmer ; Jacob
Fisher Worth; James Gilchrist, Cherry,
farmer; Samuel Gibson, Eairview, far
mer, John Huselton, Uutler, fajmer;
James Ilaslett, Butler, farmer; David
Kirkpatrick, Centre, furuier; David M'-
Connell, Worth ; John M'Elwain, l'enn,
farmer; James Martin. Duffalo ; Samuel
Miller, Centre, farmer; James Morrison,
Esq., Lancaster, farmer ; Isaac K. M'-
Ghee, Uutler borough, shoemaker; Har
rison Norris, Clinton, farmer; John
Ilecd, .Esq., Zelienople, farmer; John
Srader, Jefferson; Robert Sims, Ve
nango ; tieorge Shoup, Oakland, farmer;
Samuel Seaton, Marion, farmer; F. 11.
Tolly, Saxonburg; Robert Thompson,
Brady, farmer; John K. Vincent, .Mar
ion, farmer ; Thomas Wilson, Centrevilie,
Merchant; Robert Wilson, Venango;
Robert A. Wade, Washington, farmer.
We, the undersigued Sheriff and Com
missioners of Butler county, do certify
that the above is a correct list of the
persons drawn to serve as Grand and
Traverse Jurors at the September Term
of Courts, 1867, commencing- on Mon
day the 23d day of September.
WILLIAM DICK, ' ) Com rs.
James B. Storey, Sheriff.
Commissioner's office, July 25, 1867.
SnJtEP— DOGS. —Mr. Sidney Pas3avant
of Zelienople, recently had five fiue
Spanish Bucks, killed by dogs, others
were killed the same night in the neigh
inn D.
I'AMl'DEM,—or flux, Aug 13th, ISIiT. i.t Vlrden Mv
canpen county, Illinois, Charles M, ton of Joooph A,
Mad Margaret J. Campbell, aged fourteen months.
Little Churl,o wa« bright and playful only ono short
week ago, the light of oar little family circle, but the
ruthless hand of disease was laid upon him. and the
little flower was nipped in the bud, but wo have tho
sweet consolation to comfort us that he is gone to the
Arms of Uim who said, ''Suffer littlochildren to como
unto Me, and forbid them not, for of such is ,the Ring,
domof Heaven. J. A. C.
TUTTLE—At jho residence of her father. John M. M'-
Candiesf, E*q., in Centre township, on the mornlngof
the 27th August. Mr*. Elizabeth, beloved wife of 11.
0. Tuttle, aged 31 years, 7 months and 14 days.
The deceased was a dutiful daughter, an effuctionate
wife, ami bio in all the social relations of life, and for
many years an humble and consistent member of tho
Presbyterian church, ller sufferings wore protracted
anil severe which she bore without a murmur and with
choerful resignation to the Divino will, as ono who
••knew in Whom bhe believed. At early dawn while
the gloom of night was receding sho calmly, without
a struggle fell asleep in death in full hopes of a glorious
immortality ; "For they who sleep in Jeans, will UOD
bring with Him."'
ZlEGLKß—OnThimdny morning. Aug. 29, 1807, at 0
o'clock, A M., Miss Amelia Zu-gler, dnugter of Col.
Jacob and Sarah Zieglef, aged ;*1 years.
Tho deceased was an active and acceptable member
of tho Episcopal church. For two years previous to her
death she was one of the most active members of the
Society, and took a do«p interest in everything that was
calculated to advance the cause which she had espoused
She was instrumental to a very great extent in raising
the funds for the purchase of tbe splendid new Organ
for tho Church. She did not live to hear its sweet me
lodious sound'. liar lifeless form was conveyed to the
church of her choice where the funeral services were
performed, and if departed spirits are made bappiet by
what transpires npen earth we have no doubt that het ,s
rejoiced over tho sweet mnsU; that flowed from tbo in
sti'Ument that she lahorod so faithfully to procure. She
was the first of the Society to pass ew.iy, in honor of
whose services the sweet sounds were wafted upon th 0
heavenly breeze.
Sho passed away in peace.
'•There is rest for the weary'
Valuable Farm For Ktilc.
T I'll K undersigned offers f>r sale, ON E HUNDRED
uate in Ponn township. For partiml »rs, enqniro of
James McNair. E»q , borough of Dutlvr, or of the sub
scriber living on the promises.
Sept. 4. 07—3f.
For Nnlr.
rpTIE subscriber offers for sale two acres of land situ-
I ate in Cherry township, Buthi coun'y, Pa , four
miles North of the Oraded Road leading
fom Uutler to Fianklin. The improvements are a
dwelling house, stable, and a splendid well. Also, a fino
selection of choice fruit trees.
FOR TERM 3. apply to persons residing on the prem
ises. [sej.t4.4t] SARAII ADAIR
(HEREBY notifv the public In general, that, where
as. my wife LEVINA, la nit willing lo live with
j in# where 112 want to live, and conduct herself and do
i what a wifo ought to do toward her husband, not to
haiber or trust her f>n m> account as I am n<t willing
to pay any of her debts contracted hereafter.
Venango tp , Ilntler eo., August 3fl, 1807—3t.
[N the matter of the petition of Robert M'Ree for
L dischargo as Adm'r of estate of Philip Croop. dee d.
To Sarah Ann Boyd (formerly Duffbrd;, Catharine
Kupod (formerly Dufford), and Mary Magdalenu Duf
ford, chilJren and heirs uf Susan Dnfford (formerly
Susan Croop.'i Greeting: Take notice that you and evo
ry of yon are hereby cited u> be and appear before on
Judges at an Ordhans' Con; t, to be held at Butler, in
and for the county of Butler. Pa , <-, n the 4th Monday
of Sept. next, it being tho 23d day of said month, then
and there to show cause why the above said prayer of
' the pe iitioner (should not be granted as above prayed'
By the Court,
sept. 4, 07—3t.) F. M. EASTMAN, Cl'k O. C.
Restaurant Lieense.
Tp HE following Applications for Restaurant Eicen»e
1 have been filed in the office of the Clerk of Court
of Quarter Sessions, viz :
1 Christopher Michel, Buffalo tp., Aug. 15.1867.
Anna M. Wattenpul, Bor. Saxonburg '• 2 '2, "
3. Peter Staff, Connonuenes'g tp " 26, "
4. Catharine J/ickley, Jackson " " 2ft, '«
ft. C. S. Barclay. Middlesex " u 2«. •'
6. Samuel Sykes, Boro Butler, " 28,
7. Julia Ntggel, ** •« •« ••
8. Caip*rdlmtsog, " Harmony, •' 20. J*
9. John HsUtein, " Zolienople." 30, •'
tO. John Webber, Summit tp., " 31, H
|l. Lewis Krause, Jefferson " " 31, "
William Vogeley, Boro' Butler, " 31, •'
Petitions will be presented for hearing on Wednes
day, tliol'uth day oi September next, it being tlie 3r<|
day of Term. Remonstrances must be filed oi or before
Monday, the 23rd day of September next, it being the
Ist day of Term. Licenses must be taken out within
Fifteen days after they are granted, or they will be re
voked according to law. F. M. EASTMAN,
Aug 31, 1807—3t. Clerk.
ffiook Agents Wanted
To Solicit Orders for a New Illustrated
THE DICTIONARY embodies tho results of the most
recent study, research, and investigation, of about
sixty-five of the most eminent and advanced Bible
Scholars now living. Clergymen of all denominations
approve it.and regard it as the heat work of its kind in
the English language, and one which ought to be in the
bands of every Bible reader in the land.
In circulating this Work, Agents will find a pleasant
and profltablo employment. The numerous objections
which are usually encountered in selling ordinary works
will not exist with thi».
But, on the contiary, encouragemont'and friendly aid
will attend the Agent, making his labors agreeable, use
ful, and lucrative.
Indies, retired Clergymen, School Teachers, Farmers,
Students, and ail others who posses* cnertry, are wan
ted to assist in Canvassing every Town and Connty in
the country, to whom thamost liberal inducements will
be offered *
For particulars, apply to, or address
sept 4, Ot ] 722 Sansom Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
SEVEN competent teachers to teach theschools
of Butler township, for the term of five months, com
mencing abont the middle of October. Directors will
ineel at the Faller School House, on Saturday th»» 21st j
day of September, at 10 o*c,ock , A. M., for tho purpose j
of hiring teachers. Good wages will be given.
By order of the Board.
Aug?»,««-ot.> WM. STOOPS Sec*y.
kiaus* sragiir
Opposite Jack's Hotel,) MM «a ft ■ a* '-»■
t 1 "
T"F undersigned would respectfully inform the pu b
-1 lie that he has constantly on hand,
Teas, Coffee, Sugars, Syrup, Cheeie,
If am, Dried B-eef> Fi»h, Pota
toes, Apples, Canned and
Dried Fruit s,
and everything usually found in a first elate Grocerv
Store. (Tbnfectionaries of all kinds and of ev«,rv va
riety. Also, 3
Cl|farw, Tobacco, Ac. Ac.
usYcair determined to mUm low M H«o lowest. Give
Sept.s, 'OT—tf.) PATTON KEARNS,
'pup. I'ran i Statu Fair will he h.lil nt Pituburc, apon
I tho gronds ot tho Irou City l'»k, BKI'IKUUKH
24th, 25th, ■-'lltli. and 27tn, ISO?
For ttie KxfafbiUun of UoraM, CnttU, Sheep. S*lne,
<*c , Agrioultutal Implciienti, Machinery, luTer.liom
Farm I'roducte, Fruin, Flowers, llon.eholil Oond§, 4c.
Some of the Premiums in tho abstract, are nsfbllows-
from S»0 to Si); ull other grade* of Cattle 0), from $3)
to 810, 4'2, from #lO to ; best herd, Ac., not loss then
15 bead, #SO; 2nd best sl6; best 10 yoke or oxen.prem
ium to br paid Agricultural Society ot the County send
ing them, sloo—2nd
DORSES.—lest imported 0 premiums from SSO to
•30—thorough breds, 10, from S3O to slo*-Speed 1 ot
• 100, 1 of $75,4 of 830.
MATCHED HORSES.—I of #SO, 1 of 830; best
draught, gelding, and singlo horses 12, from 112 iu to $lO.
hTA LLIONS and MAItES, 15 from 825 to 81u. J ACKS
aud MULES 7, from 926 to 810; beat nrulo team of
four $;iU, tfnd best sl6.
SIIEEP A.ND WOOL.—For different bleeds 123 pre
miums from S6O toss SWINE 16—fr.m $25 toss.—
i'OL LTRY-—best oollection sls, and no premium lese
than 82,
For Agricultural Implements, Steam Engines, Scales
Ac., but few premiums are offered The Judges how
ever may make complimentary notice,cf the particular
merits of eaCTi machine exhibited.
For Leather an i its manufacture—flour and indian
meal, grain and seeds, vegetables, fruits, grapes, cider,
flowers and designs, needle work,embroidery, Ac.,br*ad.
cakes, Ac , preserves jellies, uud air tight fruits and
vegetables, mercantile displays, Ac., ltbonri premiums
are offered ranging slu to 81
STEAM PLOW.—The Heydrick Steam Plow will be
exhibited and operated during the Fair.
EXCURSION TICKET* will be issue I by nearly all
! l "° Railroads, and all goods exhibited and unsold will
be returned freight free.
For paiticnlars, or premium lists address A B. LON
GAKER, Socretnry, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Singlo admission Tickets, 25 Cents.
scpt4, 3t.) A. BOYD HAMILTON, President.
l'etition for Partition,
IN the matter of tho petition of Mrs. M»ry ('alien,
widow of 3fichael Calien, late of Clearfield town-'
snip, dec'd.,fora writ of partition.
In the Orphans' Court of Uutler county; No. 17 June
Tertn, 1867.
And now to-wlt: Angust 3lst, A. D , H67, the pe
tition of Mrs. Mary Calien, widow of A I hael Calien,
late of Clearfield township, doe'd, was presented and
filed in the office of the Clerk of the Orphans' Court
setting forth that her said husband. .Michael Calien.'
lately died after first having made his last will and
testament, which is duly probated and recorded In the
county aforesaid—but under which your petitioner has
refused, and t-iill refuses, to accept the provisions made
, her-—and loading your petitioner, his widow, and
the following heirs, to wit: Mary Ann Calien, of age
J and single, and resides somewhere in Kentucky, the
I ■ not ktnwii to your petitioner, and Sarah Jane
<'alien, now Duff, intermarried with Dennis A Duff,
an I reside?, it is bolievod. in Westmoreland, Pa , when
l ist heard 112 rom, your petitioner, who is also of age, and
no other heira cr children tho ight to bo alive. And
that the deceased died seized In his d'mw. as of fee of.
in and to a certain meesmtgeor tract ot land situate in
Clearfield town-hip, county and Btate uforesaid, adjoin
ing lands of John ODonneli, Henry Slator, Pat. Mc-
Urady. and others, and containing seventy five acres,
inure or less, with the appurtenances. Your petitioner
therefore prays your Honors to award an inquest to
make partition of the premises aforesaid, to and among
the children and reprcsontutivrs of said deceased in
such manner and iu such proportions its by the l.iw« of
ibis Commonwealth is directed, If such partition can bt»
mede without prejudice to or spoiling the whole; but
if u- h partition cannot made (hereof as aforesaid .then
to value aud appraise the same arid make report of their
proceedings herein according to luw. And sho will ever
pray, Ac. MARY CALLEN,
ItutUr County, <> .•
And now. therefore, you, the s-xld Mary Ann Oallen
and Sarah Juno fallen, heirs and legal representatives
of Michael Calien, late of Clearfield township, de;'d,
and each of you are hereby cited to be and appear be
fore our Judges at tho Orphans' Uourt W be held at
Ilntler, in and for tho county of Butler, en the 4tb
Monday of September next, it being tho 23d day of
siid month, to show canso if any you may have why a
writ of partition should dot bu'grantod as pftyed for.—
Rule returnable to next urm. hy the Court.
aep. 4, 4w ] Clerk of Orphans' Court.
Paints for Farmers and Others,
milK Grafton Mineral Paint C» , are now manufacS
1 uring tho Best, Cheapest aud mi»st Durable Paint
in us«; twij coats well put on, mixed with pure Lin seed
Oil, will last lu or 15 years; it is of a light brown or
i-eaiititul clu c date color, and can bo changod to green ,
lead, stone, drab, olive or cream, tosnit the taste of the
consumer. 11 is valuable for Houses. Barn*, Fences.
Carriages and (to-makere. Pails and WOoden-ware, Ag
ricultural Implements, Canal Boats, Vessels and Ships,
Bo.tonic, Canvas, Metal and Shingle Rtnifs, (it being
| Fire and Wat«r pr«»"0. Floor Off Cloths, (on > Manufnct
ui er having uned 5000 bbls. the past yeer,) and as a
paint for any purpose is unsurpassed for body, durabil -
ty. elasticity, and adhesiveness Price J6 pur bbl. of
300 lbs , which will supply a farmer for years to c< me.
Warranted in all cases aa above. S«ad tor * circular
which gives full particulars. None genuine unless
branded m a trade in t k Grafton Mineral Paint.
Address DANIEL BID WELL, 254 PeaitSC., N. Y.
Sept. 4, '07 —Oiuog.
I'faclier'H Examination!*.
I.IAIRVIEW, FeptemberO; Martinsburg, Sept. 10;
."ix Point?, Sept. II; Jamison S. 11. Septomoerl2 :
Washington, Sept. 13; MidJletown, Sept. 14; Suubury,
Sept. Itf; Brownlngton, Sept. 17 ; Auandale, Sept, 23;
Murrinsvillc. Sept. 24; Harrisvillo, Sept. 26; Centre
villo, Sept. 20; Kellys S. fl. (Worth) Sept* 27 ; Portefs
villo, Sept. 28 , Unlonville, Oct. 3; Millingers S II Oct
4; Irenes S. II , Oct 5; Wiiitoslown, (jet.7 , Middle Lan
caster. Oct. Harmony. Oct. 9; Sample S. 11. (Cran
berry) Oct. 10; Douthett S H (Adams) Oct. 11; Fitx
simmons S. 11. (F-rwnrd) Oct. 12; Mahood 8.11. Oct 14;
Glade Mill 8. 11. Oct. 15; Lardin's Mill, Oct. 16; Kelly
Dale. Oct. 17 , Saxonburg, Oct 18; Denny S. 11. (Win
field) Oct. 21; Gttllaher S. 11. (Clearfield; Oct. 22 ; Rei
ber S- H. Oct. 23; Cuthbert S II (Butler tp.,) Oct. 24.
Special Examinations, November 2nd, 16th and 30th,
and December 14th and 28th. ia Butler. Actual appli-
I cants must bo oxamined in th#liitrict where they ex
| pect to teach. (See School Law). No person can ieceiv«
a Certificate as teiu her who has not a fair knowledge of
Orthography. Reading. Writing, Mental and Written
Arithmetic. English Oram mar. History of
U S.,»nd Theory of Teaching; nor can a Certificate
be leaned to any one «i»ing intoxicating drinks as a bev
erage, (See new law passed April 3d).
Applicants should read the School law, veryi earefully
before examination, so that those who are refused cer
tificates, may suspect the reason. Teachers who failed
entirely last winter need not apply. Each applicant!
must present the examination with an essay, (original),,
on seme educational subject, at least throe p ges fools
cap. No private examinations, extensions or renewals.
JOHN U. CRATTY, Co. Sup't.
Bn ller, August 28, 1807.
mII 8 McS;i E R R Y
Hi-nd for doscrlptlvo Circular, mailo,! frw.
137 Liberty St., Pittsburgh.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Agricultural Implements & Seeds.
A full stock of treasonablegoodsjalwaya on hand, such
BOXES, etc., etc. (aug2B, '67—2t.
H AVISO given their Mill a thorough repairing, and
placed it iu excellent order, they are now ready to
do ail kinds of custom work and at the shortest notice.
Wheat and Rye Flour
always r, n hand Bye and Mixed Chop# and Brana u
different kinds, constantly on haed.
The high'-st prlee -rill ba paid in cash ftr wheat de
livered »t their Mill. fCuller, Aug. 07—3^

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