Newspaper Page Text
TP PITTSBURG DISPATGH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER ; 2, 1889.'
the Only Unfavorable Feature
Affecting General Trade.
THE DEMAKD FROM THE INTERIOR
Continues to be EicessiTe, Thereby Forcing
Up the Sates.
STEEL FAB MOEE ACTITE THIN IKON.
rSrXCTi.1. TXIIPBAX TO THX DISPATCH.1
New Yobk, November 1. Special tele
grams to Bradstreet'a point to further mod
erate checks in the movement of general
' merchandise from first and second hands,
but the bulk of interior jobbers' needs are
thought to have been filled. Even now
xhe volume of general trade is in excess of
that one year ago, the total of October's
bank clearings at 50 cities being the largest
on record tor one month. Chicago, Kansas
City, St. JJoais,!Boston, Philadelphia and
New York each report moderate declines in
the distribution in some lines.
The drouth in Louisiana has hufl the
sugar, and unfavorable reather in Ne
braska, Iowa, Kansas and Missonri has had
Eome efiect upon the interior trade. The
mild fluctuations in the Chicago hog pro
ducts market did not- prevail here, pork
leaving off steady and lard only 1 points
down. At "Western centers hogs close
Jower, but cattle are steady for better grides.
Reduced calls for steam tonnage for Black
Sea and Mediterranean trade, especially for
iron ore, as cabled from London, resulted
in weakness in tonnage rates which shows
itself here. Sail rates, too, are unsettled.
Out of 30 cities with close money markets
or slow mercantile collections on October
25, additional ease was reported to-day at
New Orleans, and improving collections at
Toledo only. Those which showed a ten
dency to tighter money to-day are San
Prancisco, MilwauKee, Cincinnati and Bos
ton. At Omaha, Kansas City. Chicago,
Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York
monev was actually closer, with call loans a
point'higher at Baltimore and Philadelphia
, and np to G12 per cent at New York,
against G per cent at the close a week ago.
The drain on Chicago banks to the coun
try has increased and receipts are not show
ing like gains. At New York funds are in
short supply, and ,the call loan market is
feverish. This is in part due to November
disbursements and is regarded as temporary.
Bailroad share speculation is quiescent in
spite of supposed pending deals. The mar
ket at the close of the week was unsettled
by an advance in money rates and vigorons
bear attacks on the trust securities, which
are exceedingly weak on unfavorable dis
closures regarding the Cotton Oil Trust.
Bonds are active and generally strong,
foreign exchange is weak and declining.
Demand sterling, 4 84 85.
IBON AND STEEL.
Steel is relatively more active and has
advanced more in price than iron, foundry
pig having gained about $3 this year from
the lowest point reached, and Bessemer pig
about 55. Steel rails are up fully S5G per
ton from prices reached earlier this year.
None of the steel mills are fully supplied
with raw material. There is an apparent
lull in foundrv pig iron, with best grades
firm at 18i8 50, a gain of about 50c
Copper is firm at lie for lake, and in more
active demand. Higher rail rates for coal
and iron tend to stiffen prices asked.
Prices of leading cereals have advanced,
wheat being up 11c, Indian corn 2
2c and oats yic Wheat receipts at
primary markets are freer, but holders are
firmer and ocean steam freights weaker.
The gain in price is in the face ot decreased
exports and renewed buying by London of
Itussian futures. Lighter interior and for
ward movement of corn, but better home
and foreign demand stimulated prices, while
oats sympathized. What flour did not
change mr jh in price.
The exports ot wheat (and flour as wheat)
this weet (six days ending to-day) aggre
gate 1,593,352 bushels against 2,197,469
bushels last week and 1,342,814 bushels lor
the like week last year. Total exports July
1 to date, one-third of the current cereal
year, are 34.234,455 bushels, acainst 40,240,
000 bushels in tne like four months of 1888,
and 57,603,000 bushels in 1887. Foreign
shipments are declining sharply as they did
one year ago at this time.
Haw sugar shows signs of weakness again
on pressure to sell and refined has gone off
KGsX cect easily. European crop advices
lator holders? Others do not. Coffee op
tions have declined about 3540 points on
improved Brazilian crop reports. In dis
tributing channels the movement is light at
irregular prices. Teas, for good qualities
are quite steady in price. Infeiior grades
have sold off" some. Movement of Louisi
anarice is sluggish and prices are weak.
Trade with dry goods jobbers at New
York and Boston is quiet, but compares
well with last year. Cotton goods are in
active demand at agents hands for spring
delivery and prices generally firm. Wool
ens are in light demand. Heavy weight
goods have begun to move at a slight ad
vance. XHE WOOL MARKET.
Interior wool markets are active and
higher. At the seaboard manufacturers
are showing a slightly renewed interest.
Outlook for woolen goods is unchanged.
Cotton is 4C lower at New York on equal
ization of spot prices with November
quotations. Deliveries on October con
tracts at New York larger than expected.
"Business failures reported to Bradstreet's
number 251 in the United States this week
against 190 last week and 220 this week last
vear. Canada had 35 this week against 26
last week. The total of failures in the
United States since January 1 to date is
0,383 against 8,294 in 1888.
It. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trade
says: Money has been working closer during
the past week, Jailing to 4 per cent last Sat
urday, but then rising steadily to 9 per
cent, even more being asked in some cases.
It does not appear that the change has any
other cause than the demand from the in
terior, which continues later this year than
usual, and on account of great business
activity is unusually large. The foreign
situation has not essentially changed, the
Bank of England having gained $1,640,000
lor the week, while the Bank of Prance lost
$580,000. There is no serious evidence oi an
of securities either way, but the sale of the
Minneapolis (lour mill to an English syn
' dicate for 56,250,000 is a sample or many in
dustrial operations in progress, which in the
aggregate bring a vast amount of foreign
capital into the countrv. The volume of
business continues very large, though signs
of a reaction begin to appear at some of the
larger centers oi distribution. Thus the
gain of 9J4 per cent in exchanges at New
York last week was due to stock operations,
and the clearings at Boston fell below last
year's again, and at Boston, Philadelphia
and Chicago together the increase was bnt
2.4 per cent, but at all other points together
it was over 10 per cent.
Prices are stiffening, though the general
level has advanced scarcely a quarter of 1
per cent in two weeks. In the speculative
market there has been more activity, and.ex
cept in pork products and coffee, an advance.
These changes call for more money in the
movement of products. Liquidation in
trust stocks continues, particularly in Cot
ton Oil, which has been heavily sold at a
Bnt railroad stocks have been very stub
bornly helc and average in price almost ex
actly as thej did a week ago. Arrange
ments between the Chicago and Northwest
ern and the Union Pacific, and a rumored
sale of the Chicago and Alton look toward
".consolidations of great systems, and in the
1 a projected railroad trust of gigantic
""proportions, bat meanwhile 'popular dis-
favor may lead to interruptions by Con
gress or 8tate' Legislatures. For the pres
ent, at all events, the visible tendency
toward consolidation encourages holding of
securities, and the traffic in progress is large
Speculation on breadstufis has advanced
wheat X and corn 2y cents on sales of 25,
000,000 and 10.000,000 bushels respectively,
bnt exports do not increase. Oil has ad
vanced Z cents, oats and cotton i, not
withstanding reports continue larger than
last year, both receipts and exports showing
fains of 40,000 bales for the -week. Coffee
as declined y upon larger crop and esti
mates from Brazil.
The sugar market is only nominal, and
prices of refined are not well maintained,
bnt the trust stock has been more firmly
COOL WEATHER AND COAX.
Coal has been stiffened by cooler weather,
but still sells about 40 cents below circular
prices. Iron and steel in all lorms are in
great demand and firmly held, with a shade
of advance in bar iron and nails, but the
feeling is expressed that improvement has
been too rapid to be maintained, and some
reaction is deemed possible.
xne accounts irom other cities are un
usually encouraging. Chicago reports
money becoming tighter becanse of demands
but no apprehensions regarding the im
mediate future. At Pittsburg window
glass has been advanced 10 per cent and a
rise in coal is expected; iron products firm.
At other points trade is full and active for
the season. At Detroit the shipyards have
good contracts and manufacturing works
tullv employed. In general the outlook
continues good, though at some points the
monetary situation is for the time not en
tirely satisfactory. The business failures
during the last week number for the United
States 229, and for Canada 38, a total of 261
failures, as compared with a total gf 225 last
week and 223 the week previous to the last
For the corresponding week last year the
figures were 243 failures in the United
States and 32 in the Dominion of Canada.
SUING THE LAKE EEIE.
Rirermen Fear ibo Sunken B arses
The coal operators who owned the barges
sunk at the Beaver bridge, O'Neill & Co.,
Forsythe & Blackburn, W. C. & A. Jutte,
have determined to bring suit for damages
against the. Pittsburg and Lake Erie Bail
road Company, which owns the bridge at
Beaver. Captain Jutte said yesterday that
they would not be ready to bring their
actions until some of their captains returned
from down the river and gave full particu
lars oi the casualties. The coal shippers are
sanguine that they can hold the railroad
company for the losses they have suffered,
and thev will let the railroad company.look
to the Keystone Bridge Company to make
itself whole in the matter. As already
stated in The Dispatch, the Pittsburg
and Lake Erie people will defend the suits
by the plea that the matter of the construc
tion and removal of the work at the bridge
was not in their control ac all, bnt rested
solely with the bridge company.
Other coal losses were reported yesterday.
It was rumored on the wharf that the Sam
Miller had sunk a barge by running it
against the bauk at Marietta, and also that
a barge has been sunk at Grandview.
Neither of the reports could be substantiated.
Captain George Lysle did not credit the re
port concerning the Sam Miller. Some of
the river men fear that the sunken barges
may prove serious obstructions to naviga
tion. The river has fallen so low that the
shipment of coal barges has ceased. The
marks yesterday indicated 5 feet in
The Scotia, of the Cincinnati Packet
Line, departed down the river yesterday,
with a very heavy cargo. This was the first
boat of that line to leave this port during
the fall season. The Scotia is almost a new
vessel, having been completely overhauled.
The Abner O'Neill, which has taken the
place of the Batchellor since that vessel
sank at Beaver last Wednesday, also de
parted down, with a good cargo.
BUILD1KQ PERMITS ISSUED. -
Eight 3Iore New Dwelling Booses to Go
Up In the Eait End.
The Building Inspector, yesterday, issued
a permit to Mrs. Eliza S. Harbaugh to
bnild four two-story brick dwellings on
Finance street, Twenty-first ward, to cost
$4,500. Peter Goettman got permission to
erect four irame two-story dwellings on
Boqnet street, Fourteenth ward, to cost
appetite is generally restored to
delicate children by the use in tonic dose-
of Dr. D. Jayne's Tonic Vermifuge; and not
only an appetite, but strength and vigor as
well. While essentially a strengthener, it
is also an excellent vermifuge; and if these
pests of childhood are present, there is no
better, safer or cheaper remedy. Sold by all
EXCURSION TO BALTIMORE
Via the B. & O. K. H.
The B. & O. B. B. will sell excursion
tickets to Baltimore at rate ofJSforthe
round trip, from Nov. 7 to 12 inclusive,
good to return until the 16th, on account of
the Catholic Congress. Trains leave Pitts
burg at 8 A. m. and 9-20 P. m.
Thompson's Gnlde to Iflnslc Buying.
Every musician in Pittsburg should have
this publication. It is a large 60-naged
catalogue, full sheet music size, containing
illustrations and prices of nearly every
musical 'instrument, from a double-tongued
jewsharp to a fine piano. Also, a complete
list of over 6,000 pieces of popular sheet
music Also, a special list of popular
music books by well-known publishers.
The special net prices printed in this cata
logue will open your eyes. We send this
complete, including Will L. Thompson's
latest song and chorus, on receipt of 10 cts.
in postage stamps.
"W. L. Thompsok & Co.,
tts East Liverpool, O.
SS 00 to Wmhington, D. C.
The Pennsylvania Bailroad will sell ex
cursion tickets to Washington, D. C, and
return on account ot the Catholic Congress,
to be held at Baltimore, November 10 to 13,
at rate of $8 00 for the round trip. Tickets
will be sold from November 7 to 12, good to
return until November 16, inclusive, and
will permit of stop-off privileges in Balti
more within the limit.
Gents' FnrnUhlngs To-Day.
The finest imported smoking jackets and
fine robes de chambre.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Gent's winter underwear 25 cts. to $5 a
garment, or finest silk. The values at 50c,
75c, 51, $1 25 for to-dav's sales are quite in
teresting. " Boogs Ss Buhl.
Happy Little Ones.
Make the children happy by getting them
some of Marvin's Little Lord Fauntleroy
Cakes, the newest and most delicious cake
on the market. Grocers keep them, ttssu
Hendbicks & Co., 68 Federal street,
Allegheny, is the best place in the two cities
to have your photographs taken. Bring the
children. Good cabinets SI a dozen. Pic
tures warranted not to fade.
Ask your plumber for Anderson Gas
Saving Burner. ws
Dolls Given Away
This week to all purchasers in our infants'
department. Fleishman & Co.
Given- Away Colored dudes with $3
purchase. Bee Hive, Sixth and Liberty.
jAsiryqur plumbejoffiAnderson Gas-,
BE JUST TO ALLIEN.
Charges Against Ministers Should
Not be Thoughtlessly
CIRCULATED WITHOUT EVIDENCE.
A. Fair Hearing Should be Accorded Before
Judgment Is Given.
KEW8I K0TES OF CHUBCH PfiOGRESS.
Unfortunately at times charges will be
brought against ministers pf the gospel.
Some of these are true, some are false. It is
necessary, however, that these accusations
shall be heard and investigation be had into
the merits of the case. If, however, there
is to be a tiial of a minister by the church
authorities, why should he not have as fair
a hearing as those who are brought before
the bar of justice in our court rooms?
Is it not too often true that those who are
thus to be tried have to face 'a body of
prejudiced inquisitors? Notice the process
of judicial inquiry under what is called the
congregational polity, Baptists, Congregation
alists, Unlversalists and others. Someone
starts a story that a minister has gone astray.
Too often It is taken up and rolled as a sweet
morsel under many a tongue, till charges are
s The day conies for the hearing; but who shall
publicly specify the wrong deedsT Those who
did the talking. Who shall argue the caseT
Those who bring the defendant to trial.
Who shall compose the jury to decide on the
guilt or innocence of tho accused? The same
as brought the complaint. Who shall be the
judge to decide what punishment shall be in
flicted? The very selfsame ones. So here we
have judge, jury, lawyer and accused all in ons
What criminal in the land would be asked to
submit to such a travesty on justice? Of course
a council can be called, bnt there is no op
portunity afforded for the one tried to object
to any who have responded to the call, although
the accused may be fully persuaded of their
prejudices. We call to mind one caso whore
the charges were not known by the accused
till the "Council" met, and. then one of their
number when evidence was offered to show
the falsity of the accusations, said in the
presence of the Council, he "would not believe
one word of it,no matter how well authenticated
the evidence might be, not even if there were a
suck of It"
Is not a minister entitled to a fair j ury as well
as Cronin suspects? Here is a disease, although
we have no medicine at hand to prescribe for its
healing. Surely a minister ought to be allowed
to object to some jurors as well as others who
are on trial; yea, he onght even to be allowed
peremptory challenges. Ministers are bnt
human. They meet temptations; they fall.
Other ministers are just as human. They eet
their prejudices aroused so that they are not
competent jurors. They may have studied the
lane u aces, but forget the old maxim: "Fiat
justitia, mat cesium."
This is a serious matter, and should receive
the earnest consideration of those whose
province it Is to direct the churches.
Dear Lord, my heart Is weary and sore-broken,
And slfths for rest.
On! give me of Thy love some tender token,
And make me blest.
No longer then shall hatred, race or malice
Cause me alarm;
My hand In Thine. I'll drain the bitter chalice.
And know no harm.
'Tis good to be by earthly friends forsaken.
If to the bleeding heart more closely taken.
Of Him who died.
Fifteen Southern Presbyterian missionaries
are about to leave for the foreign field.
Rev. R. A. Gilfiixan has resigned the pas
torate ot the Turtle Creek: U. P. Church.
The Second Presbyterian Church, Allegheny,
is closed, undergoing much needed repairs.
Bev. L. M. Lewis was installed pastor of
the Canonsburg Presbyterian church on Thurs
day. Key. W. K. Stifft has been appointed to
supply the Tarentum circuit of the M. E.
Pbof. O. T. Thatched will preach in the
Thirty-third ward schoolhonse to-morrow at
Pkeshytehians are erecting a chapel on the
corner of Homewood and Bennett streets to
cost H000. . ,
Twelve missionaries have been recently
sent to heathen lands by the Baptist Mission
After a pastorate of over 50 years, Bev. Dr.
Bartol,ot the West Church (Unitarian), Boston,
desires to be released.
The Sunday School convention in connec
tion with the Pittsburg Baptist Association met
in Mansfield on Tuesday.
Rev. W. P. Cowden, recently pastor of the
First Christian Church, Allegheny, will preach
to his old people to-morrow.
Bishop Whitehead officiated yesterday at
Emmanuel church, Allegheny, at the special
services for All Saint's Day.
The Society of Christian Endeavor of the
Bonthside Presbyterian Church held a Hallow
een social on Thursday evening.
Bev. W. P. Shroji, pastor of the Fourth
Presbyterian church, having recovered from
his recent sickness, will preach to-morrow.
Rev. John L. Lee, formerly of this city, has
been installed pastor of the Wharton Street
Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia.
At the meeting of the Baptist Ministers' Con
ference, on Monday morning, "Sketches of Ser
mons" will be read by various ministers.
A Totmo people's convention, in connection
with the Westmoreland Presbytery, will be
helcVin Braddock on Friday next, at 1:30 p. M.
Bev. Htbam 3. Ruder will preach his first
sermon as pastor of Christ Lutheran Church,
Sheridan avenue. East End, to-morrow morn
The American Missionary Society (Congre
gational), at its meeting this week in Boston,
reported an expenditure of $371,745 daring the
The Ladles' Aid Society of the First Congre
gational Church, Pittsburg, held a lunch so
cial last evening, which will be continued this
A meeting for young men is held in the
lit Washington U. P. Church, on Sunday at
6:45 P. M the young people's meeting on Mon
day at 7:45.
Rev. Fathee Otten has been appointed by
BishortPbelan to the R. C. Church at Taren
tum. wev. Father Bart succeeds him at
By the generosity of two laymen, each min.
later ordained by Bishop V incent, of the M. E.
Church, this year, was presented with an SS
Contbibotions for the American Home
Missionary Society for the first five months of
thn current fiscal vear are S93.600 more than for
Lthe same period last year.
At the preachers' meeting on Monday Rev
T. N. Boyle. D. V read an interesting paper on
"Paulat Corinth." Next Monday Rev. W. F.
Conners will be the speaker.
AT the Y. M. C A rooms at noon to-day the
Rev. J. W. Beid, D. D.. will explain the Sunday
school lesson for to-morrow, the subject belne.
"David's Rebellious Son." "
Rev. F. R. Fabband, of the Soutbslde Pres
byterian Church, read a paper before the Pres
byterian Ministerial Association on Monday on
'Special Evangelistic Efforts."
THE Presbyterians of Rochester, Pa have
had a 2,000-pound boll put in position. Their
pastor. Rev. J. H. Bausman, has just returned
after a three-months tour in.Europe.
Mbs. Pbof. Lanolet, Mrs. Paul Winsor
and Miss Mary McCargo were appointed to go
to Philadelphia to attend the National Confer
ence of Unitarian Churches held there this
The constitution of the Society of Christian
Endeavor has been translated into German,
French, Tamil, Chinese, Japanese, Zulu,
Turkish and various dialects of Southern
Miss Annie M. Renshaw on Tuesday last
began her experience as a minister's wife; she
becoming the partner of Rev. Howard Stiles,
pastor of the Forty-third Street Presbyterian
The ladies of Grace Reformed Church, cor
ner Grant street and Webster avenue, will giro
their annual dinners next Wednesday, Thurs
day and Krlday. Last year they served over a
The Y. M. C. A. ot Wilkinsburg held their
annual meeting in the Presbyterian Church on
Sunday evening. Bev. A. M. Hills, of the First
Congreeatlonal Church, Allegheny, delivered
the address. ,
ATthe meeting of the Christian Endeavor;
trsr.Vtt": r-r "jirvSiiu 74 S7i
HnMorrtn Hamsn n.-KflT.'H-tt lirmff. m tra
Pledge." It will meet In Pitts
burg next year.
The Bev. C. H. Spurgeon, the noted En
glish minister, is said never to have hands laid
on his bead in ordination. It has been reported
that he was about to give up his work, but he
denies this rumor.
Three years since a colored man known as
"Colonel" Reed, of this city, was sent to Home
by Bishop Phelan. Having been ordained a
priest, he will likely take-charge of the Catholic
chapel (colored), in this city.
The General Superintendent of the English
Home Missions of the Lutheran General Coun
cil, Bev. W. A Passavant, D. D., left Pittsburg
Tuesday to visit and establish 'missions in
Michigan, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Utah and the
Very interesting Harvest Home services
have been held during the week in St Mark's
P. E. Church, Southslde. They will be con
tinued to-day and to-morrow with special music
by the full-vested choir and violin and organ
THE Sixth U. P. Church audience room will
be reopened in about two weeks. The work
has so grown as to carpeting and repairing
that it has taken much longer than contem
plated. The new $1,000 organ will not be com
pleted for about a month.
A meeting was .held in the Y. M. C. A
rooms on Monday afternoon to consider the ex
pediency of organizing an auxiliary branch of
the Sabbath Association. It was decided to do
so, and to hold a meeting in December, when
Bev. W. F. Crafts, of Mew York City, will be
ON Thursday evening a new church was
organized at the house of Mr. Harrison, to be
known as the Thirty-third Street U. P. Church.
Rev. R. A B ill. recently pastor ot the Seventh
Presbyterian Church, will take charge of the
new organization. A new building will be
erected at once.
The Western Conference (Lutheran) of the
Pittsburg Synod held a very interesting meet
ing at Jefferson, O. Rev. D. M. Kemerer, of
Allegheny, spoke on "Home and Foreign Mis
sions," and Bev. H. W. Tope, of Younestown,
on Ministerial Education.' The next meeting
will be held In Youngsf own.
The Parkersburg, W. Va.. Methodists have
re-entered their church building. It cost
$40,000, but tho acoustio properties were so
bad that over $4,000 were needed for alterations
so that the preacher's voice might be heard.
This being accomplished and a fine organ put
in, the people on Snnday gathered joyfully In
the improved sanctuary.
PROF.O.J.TnATOirERreada very able and In
teresting paper before the Ministerial Associa
tion on Monday, taking for his theme. "The
Lessons to be Learned From Rev. C. H. Park
hnrst as a Preacher." On next Monday Rev.
M. M. Patterson will speak on "How May Wo
Get Our People to Take Fart In the Prayer
At the annual meeting of the Women's U.
P. Associations, held in the Fourth Churcb.the
report was read by Mrs. M. J. Steel,and showed
that over $6,000 had been given during the past
year to the Orphans' Home, and nearly $9,000 to
the Memorial Hospital fund. Dr. Collins do
nated 815,000 to the Home last year. Rev. D. F.
McGill, D. D was selected as the preacher of
the annual sermon, the date to be chosen by
2THE session of the First U. P. Church, Alle
gheny, has adopted the following resolutions:
First That it is the conviction of this session
that the Scriptures make It both the duty and
privilege of Christians to devote at least one
tenth of their Income to the Lord. Second
That having acted .upon this conviction for
some years past, the members of this session
do now declare their steadfast pnrpose to con
tinue to do so in the future. This was sent to
each member of the congregation, accompanied
with an address.
The First Congregational Church, corner
Manhattan and Franklin streets, Allegheny,
began the celebration of the Thirtieth anniver
versary of its organization last evening with a
social. There will be a reminiscence meeting
this evening. To-morrow afternoon former
superintendents of the Sunday school will
deliver addresses. In tne evening there will be
a nnion service of the Congregational churches,
at which letters will be read from former pas
tors. The Methodist Episcopal Church, at Evans
City, was dedicated on Sunday last. Rev. W.
M. Smith, editor of the Chrittian Advocate,
preached in the morning; Rev. T. N. Eaton,
the presiding elder, conducted the dedication
services in the afternoon; Bev. D. L. Johnson,
of Freeport, preached in the evening; Rev. T.
J. Leak, of North Avenue Mr E. Church,
preached on Monday evening. Large audiences
were present at all the services, and money
enough raised to more than meet the indebted
ness. On Monday mornins the Presbyterian Minis
terial Association will hold its monthly "Quiz"
meeting, when the following questions are to
be answered: First What officers, if any, has
the session the right to nominate at a Congre
gational meeting ? Bev. W. J. Holland, D. D.
Second Should non-professors of religion be
allowed to conduct the singing in thtTpublic
worship of God? Rev. John Fox. Third
Should a former pastor, in any case, perform
the marriage ceremony or conduct funeral ser
vices, the pastor being present ? Rev. 8. J.
Fisher. Fourth Should candidates for the
Gospel ministry be required to repeat the
"Shorter Catechism" before licensure ? Rev. J,
M. Duff, Ph. D. Fifth Is there any authority
for a Committee of Presbytery in the organiza
tion of a church to receive persons on profes
sion of their faith in Christ, or administer the
sacraments ? Rev. L N. Hays. D. D. Sixth Is
it in accordance with the spirit of religion to
administer tho sacrament of baptism to the
children of parents who profess their faith in
Christ, but who are not in the communion of
any evangelical church 7 Rev. J. R. Suther
land, D. D. Seventh The old and the new
school churches united on the standards pure
and simple; incase the united church should
now revise the "Confession of Faith," and a
minority hold to the confession as it was at the
time of the union, could not the minority hold
the church property ? J. H. Baldwin, Esq.
EXEMPTED FK0M WATEB TAXES.
A Recommendation to Slake City Chiefs
At the meeting ot the Finance Committee
yesterday a resolution was presented exon
erating the Home for Destitute Women from
the payment of water tax for 1838 and 1889.
Mr. Robertson said the Home did a great
amount of good for the city. It took caroof
all the women who come into the hands of
the police department, gave them shelter
and food for nothing. If this were not done
destitute women wonld have to stay at the
Central station and the city would be com
pelled to pay for their meals. The resolu
tion was affirmatively recommended.
Mr. Keating moved to amend a pending
resolution which fixed the titles of the Chiefs
of Departments as "Directors" of Depart
ments. He moved to make it "General
Manager." His reasons for this were that
there are so many "superintendents," "di
rectors" and "chiefs" in the city govern
ment that the average man has no idea.from
the title, of the position of the real head.
The amendment was adopted and the reso
lution recommended for adoption to Coun
DIDN'T SEEM 8ANGUINE.
No News Received of Ihe Effect of Sir.
Porte's Dlliston to Ncir Orleans.
Some time ago James H. Porte, Esq.,
went to Sew Orleans and tnndd an effort to
recover some of the money invested in the
Louisiana State Iiottery by Harry Plann,
who is now doing time for embezzling money
from the Marine National Bank. As money
could only be refunded on order by the
board of directors, nothing but the filing of
the application could be effected at the time.
Officers of the company agreed to present the
petition to the board with a favorable recom
mendation. It was thought somethingmight
be done yesterday, but last evening Mr,
Porte stated that he bad not heard anything
from New Orleans, and he talked as though
he wasn't overly sanguine that anything
wonld come of the mission.
There is an impressionamongsome people
familiar with business methods that Mr.
Flann's investment will be regarded by the'
lottery company strictly in the line ot busi
ness, and Mr. Porte's manner last evening
did not indicate that he hadimilt his hopes
very high in the matter.
Fell TTTentj. Five Feet.
George E. Carpenter, employed on a new
building on McClure avenue, Allegheny,
fell from a scaffold 25 feet to the ground
yesterday, and suffered a severe injury to
The Sanltarinm, Green Pprlrisr, O., ,
The leading health resort; the richest min
eral spring in America. Steam heat, elec
tric lights, all kinds of baths, experienced
Tihvsician and nurses. A desirable Dlace
for invalids, and,, a pleasant ,home for tbe:
'.winter. , WriWufor pamphlet' anawinter,
t Cast-iron 1
Henry Miller.aslate roofer.aged 18,fell from
the Warner street school house, in Cincinnati,
yesterday, a distance of 60 feet, and broke his
neck, both arms and legs.
W. H. Bonaparte, colored, convicted at
Hampton, Va., of betrayal and abduction, and
sentenced to five years in the penitentiary,
broke jail Thursday night and escaped.
The 2,000 Indians occupying the Wind River
Reservation, just south of the Yellowstone Na
tional Pars, in Wyoming Territory, are actu
ally in want and many will die ot starvation be
Tho heads of tho several departments of
the Government service to-day Issued orders
putting into effect the new telegraph rates for
public business, as fixed by Postmaster Gener
George H. Latham, aged 42, representing
Barry, Thayer & Co., cotton brokers, was found
ueaa mmsomce in new ueaiora, mass., yes
terday, having shot himself. He had not been
seen for several days.
The Secretary of the Navy yesterday
awarded to Harrison Loring, of Boston, the
contract for constructing cruiser No. U,of
2,000 tons displacement, for SCT4.000, to be com
pleted in two and a half years.
Dr. Seaver, the Yale College physician. Is
growing anxious because of the unfavorable
weather, which he fears will cause more sick
ness at Yale, suoh as malaria, diarrhoea and
similar ailments. No new cases of typhoid
fever havo appeared.
The wheat receipts at Minneapolis for the
fiast month aggregate 8,250,000 bushels, the
argest receipts duringany month in the history
of the city. The receipts for the month show
an increase of 1.6X4.160 bushels over the corre
sponding month of 1SS8.
Private dispatches from San Francisco re
port the loss In the Arctic Ocean of the whaling
steamer Lucretia. No particulars have been
received. Tho Lucretia was owned by Captain
Lewis and others and was valued, with outfits,
at $40,000, partially insured in London.
The County Commissioners at Hartford,
Conn., have decided not to grant liquor li
censes to grocery stores or to places kept by
women. They decided to make the license fee
$100. Their decision will probably close a third
of the places in Hartford where liquor has
Since Commissioner Baum took hold of the
Pension Bureau there has been a rush of appli
cations to the record and pension division of
the War Office for records in support ot pension
claims. Yesterday Captain AInsworth received
from the Pension Bureau 1,407 calls, and from
the Auditor's office 600.
George A. Pillsbury, of the Plllsbury Flour
ing Mills, in Minneapolis, is in receipt of a dis
patch from his son, C. A, Pillsbury, in that city,
which says he has just heard from New York
that the deal for a purchase of the establish
ment by a syndicate, through Morton, Bliss &
Co., is absolutely closed.
'PI.bV.w Tin TIV..IM. Yr. T,-,-.--,
"o A.H., s. .utifcibus Ya ooKaeien was
found dead in bed at his borne In Buffalo yes-
tcruajr juuiuiuc. uo was 41 years oz age. He
went to Buffalo from Baltimore about 1874. and
took charge of Trinity Church. He retired
from his charge in 1S85. Judge Van Bokkelen.
of Seattle, W. T is a brother of the deceased.
--The narrow loom weavers employed in
Wood & Co.'s mill, Philadelphia, are out on a
strike, and there are 2U0 looms, operated by 100
hands, idle. The weavers claim that they can
not make as much on heavy work now as for
merly,andask for 13 cents a cut increase in
pay. The mill superintendent says that the ad
vance will not be allowed.
The heavy snow storm in Colorado shows
no signs of abatine. Allot the trains on the
mountain roads are more or less delayed. Be
tween two and three feet Is reported from
Colorado Springs and neighborhood, and tele
graphic communication with many sections Is
suspended. Denver should be called the
Venice of the Plains, as the streets are one
mass of slush and mud.
The Oshkosh Mutual Insurance Company
has decided to go oat of business rather than
submit tp the ruling of State Insurance Com
missioner Cheek, requiring it to comply with
the State law which provides that 50 per cent
of the cash receipts be set 'asido for reinsur
ance. J. Howard Jenkins, Viee President of
the company, says that the company is solvent,
and that reports to the contrary are malicious.
The reports of destitntion in North Dakota
are greatly exaggerated. While there are some
isolated communities in need of assistance, the
statement that "over 100,000 people are in
want" does the State injustice. There is some
suffering In Bodney and Kelso counties, but
aside from these localities it is difficult to
locate any one in actual want. The reports
sent out from Minneapolis and St, Paul are in
most instances highly colored. There Is noth
ing in the situation to justify the reports that a
famine exists in Dakota.
The trial of Holzhay, the highwayman, at
Bessemer, Mlcb.. has been adjourned until
Monday. Wher Holzhay was brought Into court
his attorney made application for a continu
ance, and supported it by an affidavit signed by
the defendant, bnt the application was denied.
The defense also submitted an affidavit, signed
by Attorney Gerphide, stating that from a con
versation had with the prisoner and with sev
eral physicians of Wisconsin be believed the
defendant insane. The case was then adjourned
Lebold it Fisher, Abilene, Kan., made an
assignment Thursday to Attorney Mead and
locked the Abilene Bank's doors against all
comers. Since Monday's suspension a large
number of local depositors have been settled
with, and it was hoped that ail could be satis
fied. New England creditors commenced legal
proceedings, and the assignment was necessary.
The remaining liabilities amount to $285,000,
with assets whicb, being in Western lands, will
come far from satisfying claims when sold at
The University hazing case was resumed at
Madison, Wis., yesterday in Judge Keyes' court,
A. M. Long, a student, was called on to testify.
He refused pointblanE, on advice of counsel,
to be sworn or to testify, and pending a decision
in the case court adjourned. It is understood
several other witnesses subpoenaed will do the
same, and the Judge has taken the case under
advisement to consider whether they are liable
for contempt of court The faculty now tavor
a cessation of the investigation and treatment
of the case by the faculty. t
A telegram from Gautemala states that the
revolution in that republic is ended and that
the Government has triumphed over its ene
mies. All the revolutionists taken prisoners
were shot. At the Santa Elena mine, in the
State of Guerrero, rich discoveries of copper
ore have been made. The ore produces 90 per
cent of copper, with a fair per cent of gold and
silver. The Vadeusta mines.in the same State,
which have been examined by French engin
eers, are abnndantly producing ores yielding
$500 per ton. General Cervantes advises the
Government that the difficulty with the Yaqul
Indians will probably De settled peaceably.
On the Mexican-bound train on the Vera
Cruz road Tuesday, a revolt occurred .among
the soldiers acting as the escort. From tho
meager details obtainable it Is learned that
four soldiers, headed by the corporal, made an
attempt to stop the train for the purpose of de
serting. The lieutenant and first sergeant,
who tried to prevent them from escaping, bad
a desperate battle with them. One of the sol
diers thrust his bayonet through the sergeant's
body, killing him instantly. The lieutenant
was disabled by a bullet in his shoulder. The
other soldiers then came to the rescne and suc
ceeded in stopping the fight. Shortly after
ward, while the train was running rapidly, the
five men jumped from it, one falling on the
track, and several cars passed over him, killing
him instantly. The others were injured, but
succeeded in escaping.
The Very Lntpar.
Marvin's Little Lord Fauntleroy and
Cinderella Cakes are just out, and are the
finest on the market. The children cry for
them and the old folks refuse to be com
forted without them. Grocers keep them.
E-ROYAL BOAB HUNTING in
Germany is described in to-morrow's
DISPATCH by Baron "Von Mi
CLQTHES PURE AND SWEET.
DJSHES WASHED . CLEAN.
THE GREAT WASHING POWDER.
M0E3 NEW ABVERTISBMEHTiU
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE ANa NUTRITIOUS JlrtCC
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most bentficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of Jthe
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE WE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLT
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, RCFRCSfHNO SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
ASK YOUR DRUOG1ST FOR
SYJHlUJg ox apxca-flf
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY "
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
8AH FRANCISCO, CAU
LOUISVIUS. AT. HEW tOBK, K. f.
CURED of B RIGHT'S DISEASE.
Mr. James Clark has, for 13 months, suffered
untold misery from Bright's disease of the kid
neys. He had (Treat pain and soreness in his
kidneys and across the small of his back, and
more or less soreness all over his body. The
urine voided gave him great pain and con
tained much Albumen and uric acid. He lost
all desire for food, and he could not sleep. He
found his memory fast failing and he grew
weaker and more feeble until he was obliged to
give up all employment. Having read In the
papers testimonials from patients cured by the
physicians of the Polypathio Institute of dis
eases similar to his, he becan treatment with
them. He says: "I take great pleasure in
stating to the people of Pittsburg that I have
been entirely cured of the above disease, and
in every way feel like a new man.
Mr. Clark is well known In Pittsburg and can
he seen every day at bis old place of emnlov-
ment, the Lucy Furnace, where this statement
can be easily proven.
Remember the Polypathlc Medical Institute
is permanently located at Pittsburg. 420 Penn
avenue, for the treatment ot all forms ot kid
ney and urinary diseases. Office hours, 10 A. JC.
to4p.se, and 6 to 8 p. jt. Sundays, 1 to P. Jt
isoentea ana unwomoui
OF ALT. DRUGGISTS.
JOHN FLOCKER & CO.,
KASTTFACTCEKBa OT '
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp" Packing;
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, 8 pun Yarn, etc.
WORKS East street. Alle
eeheny city, .ra.
OFFICE AND SALESROOM- Water St,
ttsburg. Telephone No. 137a
Sold by all stovo dealers. Manufactured By
GRAFF. JKUGXTS .efc CO.,
632 and 6 LIBERTY 8TREET.
I "Mfc " 39
'Sha. "3-. zM
i . j .
A FINE PIECE Gm
IS INDEED A- LUXURY. ,
Coaes as near being a flao place of
PLUG TOBACCO as it is $eeiH
to make it, and is known as a .
AMONG DEALERS. ,
We are sure-that ONE TBIAJj.wflD
convince you of Its merits
Ja-Look for the red H tin tag on each jpagJ
JNO. FINZER & BROSS
LOUISVILLE, ST.. ?
Notice Is hereby given that file followlnrse-4
counts or executors, administrators, gnmrdlans
and trustees have been dulrezsalned and Diurd 4
In the- Hezliteft office, and -will be presented to S2
the Orphans Court for confirmation and allow- f"
anee on aionaay, ovemoer a.u. joob:
No. 1. final account or Joseph Beedy,'d
mlnlstrator of the estate of Mary Ann. Beedy,ide
ceed. 'lled September 1. 1839. "'-
No. 2. Partial aeconntoC Conrad Earlck,iex-
eeuior oi me win or uuver unooraj aeceea.f
j ilea Deptemoerv, isw. T ?
No. X. Aeeount ot Owen McOirrer. idmli
trator of the estate of John Dougnerty, deceased?
x xiea nepiemoer ?. jjxw t
No. I. Final account of Benrr "Wenielft
I.onl. drawer, executors of the will of (Aarleil
urasier, aeceasea. fiiea septemDerT, ixau,p
No. 5. Final account of Andrew ThomnjonJl
mlnlstrator-of the estate or Ellxs J. Thompson,
aeceaaeu. m licasepiemDcrw, ioov. UKX
No. 6. Final lceount of Georea itnerkle. ereeu
torof thewlllofAzsthsIJuerklc, deceased. Filed
Depiemuer 8, i&ow. HV
No. 7. Final account ot John ateCL Moore.7!
wl.M.... .. . a..... h Lw 1 mAAa..4
ceiiert. Filed Bentember 10. 1SB9. --. latJr
No. 8. Account or Kobert 8. Smite, iroartUn of,-'.
Davison Lloyd. Filed September IV 16. -. ' . ,
No. 9. Final account orLcopoidVlUack.adala- 7,
lstrator of the estate of Catnutafi Vllucc, ae-
ceueo. x ilea sepiemuer ii. uhiq js
No. 10. Partial account of Hettle S. Boads and
Henry M. Serene, executors of the will of Fresley
Boads, deceased. Filed September 11, J889.
No. 11. Final account of the Safe. Deposit Coin-
Enr. of Plttsburtr, gnsrdlan ot estate of Csrrta
ddle. Filed September C,18.
No.U. Final account of Geo. f. Hamilton, ex
ecutor of the will of Annie H. Jfatterson, de
ceased. Filed September 12, 183B. i
Ho.lt. Final account or me safe Deposit Com
Tianr. of PlttshnrK. administrator of tbentti.nr
Matv Steele, deceased. Filed September IX 1S89.
Ha 14. Account of John H. Wilson, admlnl--'
trator of tne estate of Alfretta L. Wilson, do-ft
ceasea. jiieitacguuuuuw, iocs.
Niy. I!L PI nl account of P. H. T!i.111r- i
lstrator of the estate of Florence ioaoTan,ti2-fJ
ceaaea. M lieu osDwuiicr id. loay.
No. IS. Partial aeeount of Mitt Cjuyn-r
trlx of the will of F. J. Lasdgta&V deceased.'l
Filed September 13. 1899.
No. 17. Final account of James Callery, defl!
ceased, guardian of Clements Venn. Filed by
executors of will of James Callery, deceased.
Filed September i- isaa. n
Ho. Ii Account of Casner Heurr KlelmannI
administrator c t. ad. b. D. of Franz Christian
iieimicn, aeceasea. riiea September 17. 1889. .:
Ho. 19. Final aeeount of S. A Phillips. irnard-H
Ian of Harry Larimer. Filed September IS, lSSft.-1
No. 20. Fins! account of "Wra. W. O'NelLt
guardian of Dora A. O'Neil. Fjled Seotember
"No. i Final account of CbotIw HUmmtrfml
ecntor of the will of Ueorje ffuta,-jlli i i i tlij
jueaaepiemoerai, low. - Jsp
No.3. Final account of Mose j D. PeeW7i
mimeiraior or tne esiarc ot dona -amemw
cased, jnieaseptemoeczi. leap. . -m
No. 23. Final account ofTST. WUanxla. sp
dlinorHarrrCi House. Filed BenteaberaL 1
No. 24. Final account of John McUorem.
xnlnlstratorof the estate of Patrick- McQoTera,J
deceased. Filed September 24, mbs. -a
?io.IS. Final aeeount of .Lawrerjea Jotm.toa.-'S
administrator d. b. n. of estate of Charles OalI-J
gner, aeceasea. rueaaepiemDerzt, 1x0 ,.&i
No. 58. Partial account of .Eleanor Todd, Tad-;
minisirairix 01 tne estate or Barnes a. xoaa,s
ceased. Filed Sen tember Zi. 1883L. it
No. 27. Account of Henry iloieley. RUirdlaa
Uirria Kaiujran. ilea oepiemDer as, is. 7 13
No. 28. Final account of James C Klchey.'e
&fnnr nf tha will nf Uirr A. M.l)m.'il
ceased. Filed Sen tember 25. 1839. -J
No. 29. Final account of Franc Patt (or Pod 1
executorof the will of Caroline Wo ter, deceaseC
No. 30. Final account of Bridget Fay, aajnla-1-
iraicuLtuesiawu jrau-ics. 47. ucceareu. jruevj
septejnoer z, last. -"s
.No. 31. Final aeconst of George W. McNeil
ruaraian 01 junm xonng. Filed September l
N0J32. Final account of Margaret J. McAds5l
and J. P. Cameron, executors of the will atl
Robert MeAdams, deceased. Filed. September!
o, ioov. -JkSI
No. 33. Final account of "William Stelameyerj
aammutraior ot ineesraie oficiiauiisiiaBaf
Kcaacu jBiieuojiwMiiwcff jo, job... k
No. 34. Final accoaator William Steins
administrator of the estate ot Catherine J
Hihn. deceased. Filed S tain bee at isn.
No. 25. Flniil nrrrrrmt nf rfla.lu. Xmi. iufml
lstrator of the estate or Jobs Herbert, ceceasedJl
Filed September 28-M. rtM
No. 36. Account of Peter Itott s4 Jonattea?
Fulton, executors ot tne win or Ksa Wilson,
aeccaseu. xiicuovinuuimji, ni. ' Iv
No. 37. Fifth account YJokat.Bmlutni.,
administrator- of the estate of Jafca 8; Iters, de
ceased. Filed September St . iDssfc
Vm fta ITIfiaT af.fniine rT T .m1i..I ir" -
executor of the win of Susan Hartley, itnnaani'xill
Filed September JB, I8W. ' - iS J
NO. 38. flaat account of the Safe lirttCffjjT?...
J any, or Plttttmrs;, admlnBtmor sftiM taaaat tfi -obn
McLaughlin, deceased. FfiasL IliaUiaiiw '- -
SO, 18B. j.SMUstT'
No4D. Final accoaat of the Safe Bna latt C -
..v Mrltttin. -J . '. . - -
Ira Peterson, deceased. Filed etaakr saijsv.
No. 4L Final aeeount or A. HvCalTait iftaitn
IstratorofW. H. HleDer, deeaaaad, FSed.Sep
lemberao, !S. ' .o
No. 42. Final account of Mart Ball, admin
istratrix of the estate of 8. . mm, deceased.
Filed September 3ft. I8,
No. 43. lrst aad aal aeeeaat ac Mary J. Rey
nolds, executrix or taeetooflL prkfeTiioIils.
ilnvurd. Filed SeBtembmr XL Mas
No. 44. Account of Jtobert Qiims, nardlan of .!
Ellis Sandles and Jennie saada. Tiled October A
No. 4. Final aaeaaac of Matthew T.McFaa-
den. administrator oftfee estate of Jos. D. Mo-2
Fadden. deceased. Filed o-tnhi' i. lass. .
Ho. 46. Final aceasBt of Joseph A-Uonlden,,
wuiifuiuwniH ahdb vtrxmie SBcrwooa.
deceased. Filed Oetaeer I. lsW. Jr..
no. 47. Final aeeeunt of Xoxanns c Cherry,.,
exccsuixai hh wiu oi woeepn js. baeny, aw
eaased. Fltad Oatakarl. laaa j
No. 4ft. Final secoaflt of BrtdiretO'ConnetL ex
ecutrix of the will of Wlltlaa Downey, deceaseitg
N o. 48. Final accraat of Jeter Pascals, admin
istrator of tbeertata of Mesa tiasparro, deceased;
JB.1CU WVWW1 ,U JU, -W.
No. SO. Final aeoaut of .Elisabeth Wlble, ad-J
rainuiratrixoitMaasaseoc Jaaria jicucarx. ,
-!.. Fll-ll I1iaSmm.S iaa . a4
rrw-j; -;;.r-":ri"--5.. . -..i.r.'."
flo. num. aewwater jaiwin DviTiYaa
mlalstratorof tito estate of "William McJUsaeek.
defeased. Filed Oateaer X. Mm. ' ra
No.62. Final aaaaaat of James Grubbs, sibnra?
lstrator oi at mm or jaeaD Masalnzer, aeeaaaea,
Filed October 3, ma. r''J
No. W. Flttilaee-ant af Xllxabetb Wlblt.'aM
ministra true the ostaim af Charles McCIeary,
ceaaea. raeaueaoear. mm. r
No. 54. geeoadaeasut af flmrire asd'Ji
E. Walkar, esawtora af Mw wilt of Jase Jc
IranrT rtnnna.ril Fliad Hainan in i .-;
No. St. Final aeeaaata. AadrawPltala?Ba3
ert nasatra aad WJIHak Ktcalm, exeonewor
un win k Aiosswi ntaura, aeceasea.'gj-Bea
No.. Firs. acesaat af Kiit p: PeaMes aad
grewefewLexataiarsectaa will of Jiwmaii
dersos. deceased. FM4 Oaaefear 3, last. ..'
No. S Final aaeeyat af ftjffBardel, admtaJfi
Filed October 4. Ma.
No-SS. Flnnlannnnat nrVn.-h T rmlTT rr
ecu tor of the wW of Jaeoa FenDerncy, Uecc.m.J
Filed October 4. ISM. " &?
No.M- Final aeeeaataf James C CubbaeV
Blalatrator of On eesate of Jeremiah DrttcoH,
ceaaea. ruea ueteMr 4, Hbb.
No.. Fuud aecoMt of Fidelity TMtaT
TmH coapaay. ataialstrator of the eetatae
ua loepar, aceaaaad. filed uctooer-, urn
No. W. Flaal aaaaMt. or tbe FldaUava
aad Traat Cnasaainr, administrator of there
or ..... J i-il,l tWnfcar 4.'1
No. . Fraal atWsntVJaMjJfc-SJ;
rnarataa af Hmmma ..- VtledUeteeer4. Mas,
NoTS. FhuH eeawntof Andrew D. 8es4ed
nlnlatrater of the estate of Darld M. Smla,tJ
oeaseaV FltadOetoeert. 1SS- t"H
No.ec FWl aeeount of Mary Nee, aaasaaila;
of the will Xhoaaaa Nee. deceased. Medisjs-
No.eJaeetor William BjrkeTr5
taeofeetata ef FaanT Barker, lefCJd.gWas
October , ate.. SAMUKbP;W",
Jfeawaer aad ex-Offlelo cier oi n i
x-iTTssnrss, October, !"
i hut NOTICE. i
fitters. betta andall other JpersoaAl
rr i.iii .misi runt in ""- w4i
anr.eai. aaantioned aceoants xtaaI
-n.ni.hiii i in iilimrr-'f"'" fori1
all -j- "t itt to wnica exeepoaaai
uuh audit w wiu ear -atan