Newspaper Page Text
JOSH H. & W. C. NEGIEY. PROP'RS.
Entered at the roat»ffics at Butler a*
second-clcss A matter.
"WEDNESDAY, FEB. 28, 1883. !
THE fourth of March comes on Sun
dav next. The last working day of
ihifl Congress will, therefore, 1c on
Sit unity this week.
DIXMONT Hospital is leiug investi
gated. Cruel anl shameful treatment
of inmates are alleged against it, which
at present put it iu a very bad light.
COURT —regular March Term—com
mences Lext Monday, to continue three
weeks: first week. Grand Jury sitting:
second, for trial of criminal cases : and
third for civil causes.
MR. ZIIGLER, of the House at Har
risburg, had tLe Judiciary apportion
meet bill referred back to the commit,
tee for tbe purpose detaching Law
rence county from ibis county.
A COLOSSAL brouze statue of Martin
Luther is to l»e erected in \\ ashington
city, the Capitol of ihe Nation. It is
to be similar in size and figure to the
statue of him at Worms, Germany, the
city of one of his triumphs.
THE London 'Jiines in an editorial
article bewails the farming prospects.
It savs: "A crisis field work exists
It is wattr every w!. ;re. A good sow
ing time ia wantc 1. It is surmised
that much of the autumn sowing is
THE Sopreme Court of Pennsylva
nia bas d<«:ided that the Controller of
Philadelphia is a county officer. As
the Governor has tbe right to appoint
to fill vacancies in ounty offices, Gov.
Pattisoo's appointee, Mr. Page, is
Controller of Philadelphia. One vic
tory lor the new administration.
THE bill to prevent the issuing of
free passes, or tickets at a discount,
which is nothing more nor less than a
bill to carry out the provisions of the
constitution, is before the Legislature.
The Democratic Committee of the
Democratic House reported against it,
bat it was placed oa the calendar, and
may yet become a la*.
LATEST news from Washington does
not leave much hope for tariff revision
this session. Tbe Senate passed a bill
which is not satisfactory to Pennsyl
vania, as to rates on the metal schedule.
The House bill, if same could be pass
ed, is much fairer aud better for our in
terests. It may be pushed through
this week. If not the only hope is
through a committee of conference on
the Senate bill.
WE regret to say that tbe impression
bas in some way got abroad that tbe
"Representative Miller, of Mercer
county," whose freaks while suffering
from delirium tremens have been chron
icled in the daily papers, is Hon. S H.
Miller, member of Congress from this
district. This is a great mistake, and
while those who know Mr. Miller
would not give it credence for a mo
ment, it may, with strangers, do him a
great injustice. The story all arises
from a curious coincidence in names
and counties. unfortunate mau
whose weaknesses have been laid be
fore tbe couniry is Mr. Miller, of Mer
cer county, Ohio, and a member of the
lower House of the Ohio Legislature,
and not S. H. Miller, of Mercer county,
Pennsylvania, member of the lower
House of Congress — Mercer Dispatch,
ON Thursday of last week Hon. S.
H. Miller, says the Mercer Dispatch,
presented to Congress the resolu
tions in favor of a protective tariff
adopted by the citizens of Sharon and
West Middlesex at recent meetings
held io those places. He made a
strong tariff speech, in which he ex
pressed the following truths:
"The majority o' the j>eople of this
country are not in favor of 'a tariff
for revenue only.' The fear that such
a tarilT might be inaugurated has al
ready prostrated trade throughout this
country and aroured labor to the dan
ger which threatens it. It is a com
mon thing to hear charged on this
floor that our domestic manufacturers
are thieves, robbers and monopolists.
Sir, it is not the capitalists that would
in the end sufTer by the triumph of free
trade or 'tariff for revenue only' policy.
Temporarily they undoubtedly would,
but at last capi at woold seek invest
ment elsewhere and the 8,000,000 of
adult people in this country whose
only capital is their labor would IMS the
Mr. L. H. Watkins, of Waterman,
Watkins & Co., publishers of the But
ler County fiietory, called upon us
last week. From him we leurn that
owing to one of the periodical strikes
which occur in large publication offices,
the delivery of the volume will be
delayed a few weeks. Their patrous,
however, will be notified of the day of
issue, and we assure tl em that the
work will afford all its readers unlimit
ed satisfaction when it does come.
A Pipe Line Case.
A c&su of much interest in the upper
oil districts was argued at Meadville
last week. The contest is for the
control of the Tide Water Pipe L'ne
Company. In Junuary last the annual
election of officers <«f the company was
held in Titusrille and the ticket or in
terest favored bv Taylor, Satterfield ft
Company was claimed to have been
elected. The regularity of this election
is disputed by the party headed by
Benson, Perrin k Company, and hence
the contest. Cumulative voting is one
of the questions figuring into the con
test. A of eminent legal gen
tlemen are concern-d upon both sides.
John M. Thompson, Ksq., of this place
was a.noug thor • appearing for the
Taylor k Sutlc;6eid side. A decision
has uot jret bk-u rtuQertxL
DRIVEN TO DEATH.
Poison Taken In Desperation
From Want—A Pitiful
Sm-ciiil to Commercial ira/ctlf.
BALTIMORE. Feb. 20.—A startling
double tragedy was enacted in the
city of Baltimore this morning, the
victims being lsador Flatau and his
wife, an elderly couple, who it is be
lieved were prompted by extreme pov
erty to end their existence by poison
ing tbein-elvos. \ ery little is known
about them, as they came here from
Richmond, Va., and appear to have no
relatives; but it is believed they were
Germacs Flatau it is said came to
Baltimore in the hope of obtaining em
ployment in an insurance office, but he
Jailed to secure it, and lor some months
the couple, aged upwards of sixty
years, had been occupying rooms at
tbe house of Mr. Gollinghorst, a Ger
man. Since yesterday morning the
latter heard no noise in their depart
ments, and feeliug uneasy this morn
ing about 11 o'ebek be proceeded up
stairs and knocked at the door. He
received no response except the bark
iug of a small Spitz dog which the
couple owned. Becoming alarmed he
hastened down stairs and summoned
officers. Together they proceeded to
Flatau's apartments, but their repeat
ed rapping received no response. J" i
nally a locksmith was sent for who
opened tbe door, when a horrifying
spectacle presented itself. On a bed
near the door were stretched the bodies
of Flatau and his wife cold in death.
On the foot of tbe bed was the dog,
who had kept up an incessant barking
all the time the officers were endeavor
ing to force the door and they were
greeted on their entrance with a furi
A PITIFUL LETTER.
In the room was found a large wal
let beside which was lying a letter ad
dressed in a neat Laud, "To tbe Coro
ner of the City of Baltimore." On tbe
foot of the bed was a bottle labeled
"prussic acid, poison." Tbe letter
was as follows :
FEBRUARY 18, 1883.
Dear Sir: I consider it my duty tn
notify you that I and my wife were
Compelled to commit suicide by takiug
laudanum I arrived here from Rich
mond two months ago. Coijld not
find any employment and my
are exhausted. Mr. Gollingborst, my
landlord, and his wife, to whom I owe
one months rent, SB, treated me last
Saturday night in such a shameful
manner as could be expected only from
tbe very lowest class of Dutchmen, of
whom they belong, who bav ft been
shipped as paupers to this country
I begged both to give me another
week's time and offered security, but
they acted like brutes and would not
listen to my most earnest request.
I hope the lew effects I have will pay
for our funeral expenses and wiah to be
buried together. Ou tbe tftble in my
room I leave a watch, four pawn tick?
ets, etc. Yours,
OTTILLIE FLATAU, bis wife.
A gold.headed ebony cane was found
in the room, on which was the in
scription, "Presented to F. Flfttau by
bis friends, 1865," and on tbe head
were the following names: "Captain
W. 11. Stark, Captain R. Mason, Cap
tain J. H. Mason, Captain E. Close,
Captain 11. Brant."
THE FAITHFUL DOO
An affecting incident in connection
with the inquest transpired. The dog,
which seemed to be deeply attached to
tbe unfortunate couple, refused to leave
the room and had to be forcibly re
moved by a policeman, who only suc
ceeded in getting the half starved ani
mal out after he had wounded it badly.
In accordance with the dying request
of the suicides the corpses will be
buried at the expense of the city in a
A bill fixing the term of members of
council of boroughs at three years, and
empowering councils to fill vacancies,
was passed finally in the Senate last
A petition was presented from Perry
county for the establishment of the
whipping post in Pennsylvania, for
certain convicted criminals, instead of
In the House a bill has been report
ed requiring the registration of dentists
in the State. Also one for the election
of Justices of the Peace by wards in
The bill*to suppress the growth of
the weed known as ox-cyo daisy came
up, was debated and passed to second
The bill for the protection of farmers
and owners of cattle, etc., along the
line of railroads, requiring the railroads
to fence their tracks, when it came up
was amended so as to limit the fencing
to crossings. Mr. Ziegler, one of the
members for this county, voted for
this amendment, which renders the bill
almost useless in this county. Mr.
Donly voted against the said amend
ment. We cannot understand why a
law so much demanded, and right and
reasonable, cannot be obtained in this
State as in others. If its provisions
should not apply to persons who have
received damages for fencing, let them
be required to erect the fences; but that
fencing of all railroads is demanded,
for the protection of life and property
in this Slate, almost every day's news
admonish us and sh<ftjld admonish the
Legislature now in session.
Brown, Bonnell & Co., Attached.
Special Despatch to the Pre**.
UNIO.NTOWN, PA., Feb. 21. —This
eveniug the Pittsburgh and Lake Krie
Bailtoud, through the attorneys here,
had an attachment issued against the
interests of Brown ; Bonnell Co., of
Youngatown, Ohio, in the Mahoning
Coke Company, and the Youngstown
Coke Company (Limited) interests.
The writ is made returnable the first
! Monday in March and the bail requir
ed is SBO,OOO The debt is supposed
to be a freight account as Brown, Bon
nell & Co. did much of their shipping
over the Pittsburgh and Luke Erie
EDITORS BUTLFR CITIZEN: Gentle
mtn :—Two mouths have passed since
there appeared in the two lending polit
ical papers of the county, viz , the But
ler CITIZEN aud Democratic Herald,
and also in two of the most widely
circulating neutral papers in the coun
ty, the Grove City Telephone and the
Petrolia IlecorJ, an article in regard
tj the counting out of the Prohibition
partv vote, by a number of the election
boards in this county last fall. In that
article they were requested to give the
people a reason why tht y done so, and
as a sufficient time lias elapsed an .
they have not done so we are compell
ed to helieve that in many cases it was
Some one or two have published a
nnurl, tbut they may deem a sufficient
answer, but is not* satisfactory to the
intelligence of the people of to-dav
"W," of Mercer township, seems to be
tbe only one honest enough to try to
give a reason, (and the Doc. certainly
knows better than he would have us
believe) which in substance is that the
Prohibition tickets were not printed as
were the tickets of the old parties.
They had tbe office of Congressman-at-
Large on the countij ticket, and tbe
Prohibition tickets had that office on
the State ticket, therefore illegal aud to
be thrown out (?) Now while it may
be true that the chairmen of some of
the parties agreed to put the office of
Congressman-at-Large on the county
ticket, it does not follow that it was
legal; anyone knows that chairmen
cau't make a law nor repeal one, aud iu
tbe absence of a defining law as to
place and no decision of tbe Supreme
Court in regard to the matter—custom
would make the law—and it has been
tbe custom for the iast twenty years to
have CoDgressman-at-Large on the
State ticnet as the Prohibition hud.
The lew in tubstauce says, that the
names of all persons for State offices
shall be placed on a ticket labeled
"State," aud those for county offices ou
a licket labeled "County."'
Now, is tbe office of Congressman-at-
Large a county office ? Does it belong
to this county ? or even to the counties
composing this Congressional district /
If not, aud it is a State office, it should
have been on the State ticket, (as was
tbo Prohibition.) Therefore the old
parties' county tickets were illegal, and
the only legal and duly elected ticket
was the Prohibition ticket. If our
election officers were in doubt as to the
law in the case, (tbey not heiqg I-»aw
Judges) tbeir course was plain, namely
to apply to the Law Judge who counts
Our State Constitution says, "thr.t
every male citizen of the ago ol 21
years, &c, shall not be deprived of
the right ol suffrage except for certain
crimes. Were not many o( our best
citizens disfranchised ? Although qual
ified electors, their ballots being taken
and afterwards thrown out, as we be
lieve at the dictation of the "Bosses.'
We appeal to the good citizens of
this county, is this thing to be con
tinued' Cannot we depend on you for
help ? so that tbe gpapdal of unjust
and party decisions of such e£> fc es shall
be pre vented hereafter.
And should you deem us unworthy
your notice, we ask your consideration
of Gamaliel's advice, fouudiu Acts sth,
vsrsps 38th aud 39th.
S r ery Respectfully »tc ,
JAMES W. o«ia,
County Chairman P. II P. Party.
Bruin, Butler Co., Pa., Feb. 23, 'B3.
WE have never learned the particu
of any of the cases in this county
to which the above communication
refers. But complaints were made,
immediately after the election last No
vember, that Prohibition tickets were
thrown out, or not counted, at certain
districts of this county. If this was
so, we agree with Mr. Orr that an ex
planation of the matter should have
been made by those boards long before
this time. The right of suffrage is too
sacred and important to bo treated in
that way. Before the election last year
there was quite a diversity of opinions
as to w hat place the office of Congress
nian-at-Large should occupy on the
tickets to be voted. Some were of
opiuion it should be printed and placed
on the ticket headed ' State," as the
whole State voted for that office.
Others thought it should go upon the
ticket headed "County,"' as Congress
men were voted for upon that ticket by
the law. Iu order to have similarity
as to that office, the chairmen of the
two Republican and of the Democratic
State Committees, by agreement, ar
ranged to print the names of their re
spective candidates on the ticket head
ed "County " In this action it seems
lhe chairman of the State Prohibition
Committee did not participate and per
haps had no notice of But it was a
mere party agreement, binding only
upon the parties to it. There was no
law about it. and, therefore, until a
legal decision no board of election
officers had a right to say or assume
which ticket was the proper one f« r
Congressmau-at-Large to be voted
upon. As .Mr. Orr well says, that was
a question that could have come up
properly before the Law Judge can
vashing the whole vote of the couuty.
It was, therefore, great error to reject
or refuse to count auy man s vote for
that office, merely because the name of
the candidate for Cougressman-at-
Large was not priuted or written in
the same place all the time. Ail those
votes should have been counted, and it
is not too late yet for the officers of any
election rejecting them to explain the
reasons for their action. No doubt
they were acting under some misap
prehension in the matter, and a public
statement is alike due frorf) the officers
•of any of said bourds, as to the friends
of the party that was affected*
For Butler Citizen.
Farmington people are busy; nmong
other things we are trying to pay church
debts. On the 20th the Hartshorn
family, of Gomersol, this county, gave
|us an evening of song. Their singing
j was grand ; they are truly a singing
i family—7 in number—they were a
j blessing to the M. E. church, of Farm
ington. The verdict of all is, we want
'to bear tbeni again. They are expect*
l ed to be at By'mm Centre during the
j month of March. We would say to
! all who want good singing to get the
j Hartshorn family. W. B.
ttru Ctuirt), Jfvb. yi,
A Donation Visit.
The twenty seventh tlav of Jauuary
was a most happy and joyous day at
tbe Henshew parsonage, both iu the
pastor aud family, and to t Le members
and friends of the St. John's congrega
tion, who assembled at the parsonage
on that day. Tbe pa>tor left borne
early on the morning of the twenty
seventh to attend tbe funeral of Mr;?.
Samuel Sarver, little dreaming that
the members aud friends had taken it
into their heads and hearts to make
their pastor and his family a donation
But cn returning to tbe church with
the funeral procession tbe pastor was
very much surprised to see so niauy
of the members and friends in aud
aroi-ni tbe parsonape building know
ing that there was fire in the church.
.ifter the corpse was laid peacefully
to rest in the grave in returning to the
church iu company with Uev. Young,
ot the U. P. church, who was present,
the pastor was let into the secret.
Tbe services ended at tbe church.
We stepped into the parsonage where,
in a few moments, we weio invited to
the table where we partook of a very
sumptuous and enjoyable dinner. After
all bad well eaten, some forty in num
ber, all were iuyited into tbe parlor,
when deacon Mr. M. Dufford, in a
very neat little speech on behalf of the
members and friends, presented the
pastor with a purse of sls 25 and tbe
pastor's wife with a purse of $10.50.
when Miss Dora Dietriek stepped for
ward aud bonded over the money ; she
having collected it from the members
and triends of the congregation. At
tbe same time Mr. M. Duli'ord present
ed other things, such as Hour, corn,
meat, vegetables, canned fruit, coffee,
sugar, lard, potatoes, amounting in all
to sixty-five dollars aud eighty-four
Tbe pastor returned most hearty
thanks iu behalf of bimsell and family
to tbe kind donors. After which all
were led iu earnest prayer by Uev.
Young, who aKo closed the exercises
in a verv neat and appropriate speech.
The young folks rendered some good
music after which all <vent home well
pleased and none were more so than the
pastor and his family.
Once more we return our hearty
thanks to the kind donors and ask the
rich blessings of Jesus Christ upon
them all. JOSIAU MAY.
B. J. MAY.
Post Mistress Matter.
EDITORS CITIZEN :—Tbe communica
tion in your paper last week was time
ly aud very good in all respects. The
remarks of the writer as to the age of
the present post mistress and the man
ner of her appointment were true. But
he might have gone a step farther and
called to mind the fact that she was
actually a minor at tbe time when
first appointed. When the writer said
that tbere were probably a hundred
girls in Butler of equal merit with Miss
Robinson when she wes commission
ed, be told but a simple tiutb, but he
could have said that many of them
have and bad far greater qualifications
aud that their fathers and families are
far more deserving as Republicans.
This could all have been added aud
been truthful. A good correction of
the matter will be tbe appointment of
Mrs. George Black.
AN OLD REPUHLICAN
The Size of the Temperance
The New York Tribune says: "It
soes no good for men to sneer at the
agitation in regurd to the liquor traf
fic. The subject is too important to
be laughed down. It may be that pro
hibition is not the right way to settle
it, or that license is not, or that taxa
tion is not; these are fair questions
upon wLich a difference of opinion
between sincere and candid men is
possible. But the suty'ect has become
altogether too important to be ignored,
or passed over without a serious at
tempt to settle it. Aside from the law
defying spirit which it has elicited,
aside from all its moral and religious
aspects, the question, considered pure
ly as one of dollars and cents, in its ef
fect upon tlm national prot-p rity and
wealth, is one of the most important
that can be named.
Directly and indirectly, this country
spends in the liquor traffic every year
a sum exceeding half the national
debt. The cost of that traffic to the
country, direct and indirect, is greater
than the profits of all its capital not
invested in real estate. It costs every
year more than our civil serv ice, our
aruiy, our navy, our congress, includ
ing the river and harbor and pension
bills, our wasteful local governments,
and all national, state, county and local
debts, besides all the schools in the
country. In fact, this nation pays
more for liquor than for every function
for every kind of government How
is a question of that size to be put
aside with a sneer ?
Hut the cost of the liquor drank is
not by any means the whole cost of
the liquor traffic. An oflioial report,
prepared with much labor by the Bu
reau of Statistics of Mansaehusetts,
under authority of the Legislature,
states that eighty-four per cent, of all
the crime aud criminal expense in the
State comes directly from the abur>e
of liquor. There are at le. Ht one in
twenty of the able-bodied men in thin
country who arc rendered idle by
their habits or incapacity for work,
and these persons, at the ordinary
wages of workingmen, would et»ru, if
industrious and iairly employed, over
$200,000,000 yearly. The proportion
of persons in hospitals who reach them
because of excess of drink is very large,
but cannot be deßnately ascertained.
A traffic that cost-* in aoiual payment
and in loss ol productive labor more
than half the national debt every year
is not to be ignored by economists.
It may be assumed that the entire
wealth of the country has rism from
§3(1,0(10,000,000, in 1870, to $ >0.000,.
000,000, in 1880, about one-half real
estate. Probably it does not average
profits exceeding four per cent, yearly,
taking bad with good but at that rate
the yearly interest on all personal
property of all kinds is only $1,000,-
000,000, and the direct or indirect cost
of the liquor traffic must be greater.
The time has gone by in this coun
try when a serious discussion ol a
question that involves such a \<ast ex
pense to the nation can be prevented
by b'lllying, intolerance, insolence or
ridicule. This very practical people,
having begun to 'h nk about the mat.
ter in earnest, perceives that it is much
too iuiybrt&ut' tV 14? put uyiitt* tltf
dictation of saloon keepers. It is cer
tain that the entire savings of the peo
ple and all additions to their wealth
are not twice the sum expended for
liquor or the abuse of liquor. If any
just and reasonable, proposition can be
made tbrt will add one-ba'f to the
savings and prosperity ot the nation,
it will not be put down wiih a sneer,
nor def. ated by a I w o-er.king mob. '
>1 % Ki:ifr.n. r ~
1)1'. MAN Ki.RR -At Kerr Hons . Firm
Ije't >». 1; -trcotmu I'a ,bv l» - *, W. I'lanli.-ld,
f, •• -M. W.-I. Mr Philip s Holluiaii. of < linion
ville Pa to Miss Sabine O. Kcrr.of Karmlngton.
Ci.Al'K <;;;AII\M At Farmnigtoii. this
c mnt v. bv Kev. W, Br.inlit Id, J. C, 11 irk to Jen
lde K. tii ihiilii. both of Wellington twp.. Hutier
WIUTOS-MeCi rtOY—On the l">lli iust, by
Rih s. Williams. Mr. Thomas W. Wigrou. to
Miss Alary Ann Met'urdy. both of this county.
OK % I'lIS.
liI.ACK n:i r!•:>. l-'lli ai In r rcslilonoe
ill Allegheny tup. t!i:s count), Mr> Naoua Black
consort o£ .1 unes Black, at the age of 31 je.irs •£
■■loutUs an 113 days.
'Hie deceased served an unusually long term
in the scU',l',l ot alii '-linn, having been a sufferer
aim >st with ml r-spite »r intermission for nearly
Ave years, miring ah of which time she bore her
self Willi a iaoi.il courage aiul christian resigna
flo.i almost without a precedent, believing that
"H ■ who r lielli and n iglieth doeth ail things
well." Her la-1 lUTeranee, "I am was
sp ):<eii wit as much clieellumes.s and eoiindence
asil w'iriJ have been if she had In en starting
up hi a ]>l isant excursion Her faith ill a glori
uu< i 11:111 ir.alm was implicit and child-like ' 1
kn .w thil iu> r»'leeiner ltretli," was lo her not
oul. 1 a bi-l. sounding plirase. bin full of unjll
cauce lu ner di.i.iesiiC relations and social in
tercoUTse she was kind, gentle, and cheerfu!, be
loved of ail. and haled by none. She was possess
ed <>f those rar ■ christian graces, and ol that gen
erous and benevolent spirit which did much to
en.lear her to ail those wiih whom she becan.e
ac |iia|nted She leaves behind a husband who
inconsolab'.y laiiienls his loss, and a little boy,
wlu is among the fairest and brightest ller
ra eis run. her work is done Represent in
Paie I M
HARBISON At Itrownsdaie on Thursday
eve Feb. 2iml, of <!ip!itl:t-i:a, Lila. only daughter
of .Jeorge aud i.ydia llarbison, in the sixili year
of her age. •
Tli.- deceased was a beautiful and bright lit
tle girl in the sith year of ncr age : though young
as sue was she had won tunny friends to .ea\e be
hind her ; and. in tins, the time of her departure
she eaves behind her m;..iv triends lo mourn her
Jeatli; and the comforting thought is that QUf
loss is her gain.
Liia. darling, thou liast left us
For the dark and silent tomb ;
Closed your eyes m deathless slumber,
Faded in your early bioom.
H >w our hearts were touched with pity.
When we laid you flown st,
Yet we know that you are happy
Safe at home with Jesus blest.
We laid thee to rest beneath the sod,
Wliile our tears of sorrow tell.
We gave our treasure back to Ood
And we know that all is well.
Ami now along farewell, Lila,
Tis nard to give thee up.
But tiod doeth all things well
And we drink the bitter cup.
A C.M.BARTBERGE* I
f A 198 LIBERTY ST. B
ALMOST AS BAD.
H'liiit Hie Perplt'XMl PhyHielaiif
«(u In Cases ot Kmergeucy.
"I'll te'l you the honest truth,*' answered
the doctor. "Brigiit's Disease bothers the
medical men almost as badly as cancer does
Having passed a certain stage, both point
straight to eternity. It may be unprofessional
to let out the secret, tut whenever a patieut
conies to me with Bright's Disease, or any kid
ney trouble acting like it, I tell him to put on
BENSON S CAI'CIXE POROUS PLASTER
The doctor spoke by the card. The Capcine
goes right to the spot" It you can lie helped,
the Capcine will do it. Look out for frauds.
Is the word CAFCIN K cut In the middle of the
plaster? If so, you are all righ. Price 26
cents. Seabury & Johnson, Chemists, New
York. Highest awards.
WHEN TREATED WITH
Perry Davis s Pain Killer
This wonderful remedy lias saved the
lives of tnanv, many children
who were almost dead with
P. Henry Wilson, unyi :
"Tbe PtirgeoDH pronounced my owe I>i|-h
--thoria, ami deciacrl that iio rrinotlicn couhl
n*arh it. l*erry Davto'n I'aiu Killer Bivcd my
T.iheoiw Nashua, N. IT.. **yn: " I bo«l
paint#*rin* colic and dlphthercti«'H<irM threat very
Mjverely. Pain Killer drove IkjUi away."
DRUGGISTS ALL KEEP IT.
* —RHEUMATISM- u °
Q Aa it ia fjr all painful di«4)aaca of the 73
| KIDNEYS,LIVER AND BOWELS. =
a It cloanaoa tho system of tho acrid poioon
10 that catif'i tho dreadful BufTcrine which 9
to only tho vlctima of lih mmatiam can roalico. >
£ of the worst forma of thia terrible diaeoae •
g havo been quickly relieved, and in short time >«
s PERFECTLY CURED. £
t5 nun, »l. 1.11)1 111 Olt UltV, SOLD lit Okt'UCISTS.
• it 14- DiT can Imi »wnt by luail. 5
WETLIifI, RICnAnDiiON fL Co., Burlington Vt *
If you are pick Hop Hitters will
surely aid Nature in making you well
when all else fails.
If you are er»ntive or dyspeptic, or
are suffering from any other of tbe
ntiiiieroua diseases of the Ktoinach or
; bowels, it is your own fault if you re
main ill, for Hop Hitters are a sover
eign remedy iu all such complaints.
If you are wasting away with any
form of Ividuey disease, stop tempting
Death this moment, and turu for a
cure to Hop Bitters.
If you are siek with that terrible
sickness Nervousness, you will find a
"Balm in Uilead" iu the use of Hop
I If you are a frequenter, or a resident
| of a miasmatic district, barricade your
system against the scourge of all
: countries—malarial, epidemic, bilious,
and intermittent fevers—by tbe use of
If you have rough, pimply, or sallow
skiu. bad breath, pains and ncbes, and
! feel miserable generally, Hop Bitters
will K' v " you fair skin, rich blood, and
sweetest breath, health, and comfort.
In short they cure all Diseases of the
stomach, Bowels, Blood, Liver, Nerves,
Kidneys, Bright's Disease. i». r >oo will
be paid for a case they will not cure or
That poor, bedridden, invalid wife,
sister and -mother, or daughter, can bo
made the picture of health, by a few
bottles of Hop Bitters, costing but a
triflo Will )ou let them suirer?
On:"'r day at home Humpies worth
IO 9£U.-, free Addre "ST 1 S S'i\ Si Co.,
I'ortl nd, Maine. 'iiarao.l v'
CKfi-i week 111 your own town. Tornis and 9ft
aOOoutiit AUttrcbS 11. lULi.im Si tip
Malul*. warily (
Relieve, and cure*
lIEiDtl III..TOOTIi At HE,
Sorenes». Cul*. Bruiiet,
And all other bodily ach«a
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
Sold by all DriiKKNts ami
Dealers." Directions tu 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
buwMuri W A. VOGfcl Eft 4 CO )
HalUmoi*, Jid., I - . S>. A.
" •'For Neuralgia In th« llrahs. stomach. M
. back, breast, side, shoulUor-bhul.s. qr j
£ anywhere else, take I'j.ki na. £
2 "For I'rarnp of the Sti.iniich, tolic. "
•2 Biliousness, IMarrhcea. or Vomiting, take ®
S Fkkl-ka." ■HBOHHOI w
p "For Coueli. Asthma, Night S*\•uls, o
_ Shortness of Breatn. take I'Eltl'NA." JJ
2 "For Chronic Nasal Catarrh, Hron- ST
3 chitls and Sore Throat take Pekl nv'
"Pkhcna Is the purest, most prompt, Vj
3 anil efficient medicine known toman.'® •
« •• I'iKINA Is the best appetizer. purest g
be tonic, finest lnvlgor.tor of the bm> ami -•
P "If you can't sleep. If you are »i .k. or '-
q worried mentally, take rrat'NA."
" Bat remember the most Impurvint or w
3 all Is that I'kki va w ill i uro < hror.'.c Na- o
d sal Catarrh, Brlght's Disease, arm Dia
>, betes of the Kidneys. "■■■■■ ®
If your dr.ieglst l:.out of our pan rhlets »
on tlie "Ills of Life," < r If you are labor
-2 Ing under a disease not mentioned In It or ex
° In these advertisements, *<!<lre«s the pro- •
in ;• -!ors, S. B. llsrtinan .% < to., Osm.ru, O. o
For Constipation and Piles, take
INDIA JL JmbM
Fr< ni the Dis'ric's of ASSAM, ''HITt MJONO,
CACIIAK. KANURA V.W.EY. DAKJKEL-
I.NU, UKIIK v DO'lN, ai.d < tilers. Abcolu-.tl}
Pure. Superior iu Flavor. The Most. Keonotu
kul. Reqmrrti only bull the u-ual quantity
Hold by all Grocer*. JOilN C. PHI LI IP-*
('<)., Atrenis of tbe Calcutta Tea >yudic:ite.
130 Water St., N Y. Novß-ly.
ColleclorN for IHS3.
County Commissioners make tbe following
appointments lor Collectors of Count) tax lor
tbe year A. D. ISS3
Adams township, A J Fleming
Butler " Wit l Cnldwcll
Hullulo " Jpbn Elliott
Brady " James M Dunn
Concord " W P Brown
ClearSeld " J B McDivitt
Cheriy " JaiucsK<cd
Cranberry " Jacob Wagner
. Clay " J M Hri-wu
Centre " A J Hutchinson
I linton " Isaiah McCali
Cotinoquessing •' W"> Fdcher
IJoneual t' Hugh MrFadden
Fairview " Daniel L K»iikiu
F >rward " Jarae- Cooper
• Franklin " Simon Stickle
Jackson " Peter Nesblt.
Jefferson " Henry Warner
Lancaster " Henry Beigley
Mirfi r 11 J u oucnanau
Mnddyereek " T J Cieiand
Middlesex " VV S Thompson
Marion " James C V niiyke
Oakland " John M Hutchinson
Parker " T J Alworth
M.liniiU " Jacob Kectt
Sllpperyrock " E H Adams
Venango " Joseph Mnrrm
Washington " Herman Seatou
VV in tie Id " J <ft I) Maiks
Worth '• 8 H Moore
Ceutreville " James 8 Wi.son
F.irview " AC Gibson
Kirns City "
Miileiirtown " Henry Frederick
Petrolia " James Bu/ahi
Prospect " Keuben Sbanor
Porteihviile " Fred Berry
Punbury " Albert Rhodes
Sixoriliurg " Edward Mar hod
Harmony " John Ziegler
Evans City "
Zeiieriop'e " Conrad King
Comuiissoners olHee, Butlet. l' i., j'an 1
8 McC'lytnonds, Clerk.
The following applications have been filed in
the office of the Clerk of Courts an<! will be
presented to the Court for action thereon on
Friday, March 9th, i 883:
Tavern—J.J. Fiedler, (Jeorge W. Campbell,
iienry Eitenmtller, A. Lowry, Leonard Nicho
las, Charles Hovle, Ntal I'laney.
I'estaurant oeo. J. Smith, Gabriel Kohler,
Samuel Sykes, George 1.. Ro>e, I'obert S. Mil
Merchant—George arjd Jacob Bciber, Jordan
Tavern—Frederick Strohecker, James Oeater
litis.', Henry Stokey.
Tavern—James L. Claris, W. H. King, W.
H. Jellison, John B. Dougherty.
MI LLEttSTOWN BOltOl'C.ll.
Tavern—JoTin Dolan. Dian 0 unpbell, Henry
Lock hart, B. J. Forqiter.
Tavern—E. F. Muder, Francis Lanbe, Joseph
It.*UMIINV lIOROt l.tl.
Tavern- Jacob Shelly, Samuel Beam, Jacob
F edler, Jr.
Merchant—J. N. Ziejj'er.
Tavern Willintn Duncan, H. W. Stokey, J.
K \ KNS l iTY BOROIGII.
Tavern -John McGuire, John S. Wilson.
HA 10 KUX.E.
Tavern John A. liteiiey.
Restaurant Jerry K. William'.
OKI. \N(> (WINFIKI.O TOWNSHIP.)
Tavern- Lewis Weidhan.
SAXON STATION (WJNOKIEI.fI TOW SBHIP.)
Tavern —Charles Pfabe.
Tavern Bridget J. Gat ins.
Tavern—M. J. Mcßrkle.
Tavern —A- Flake.
<>REAT BKI.T (IKIH I'.SON TOWKHHIP.)
Merchant— Tames.T. Wilson.
lit ENA VISTA (FA IU VIEW TOWNSHIP.)
Tavern—ll. C. Miller.
ST JOK (OONKGAI. TOWNSHIP.)
Tavern —A. J. ilanlen.
HILLIAKOS I WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP.)
Tavern —John Sc >tt.
Tavern J. A. Harding.
ANANIJALE (CIIEItItY TOWNSHIP.)
Tavern—J. II Kelly.
Tavern—.lease and W. S. K icster.
BfTLEIt Cot'STY ss : Certified from the
record this luih day of February, IMS.'I.
W . B. DODDS, Clerk Q. S.
The following Widows' aii|inilseineiifs have j
been Bl<*d in the otllee of the Clerk of the Orphans' j
Court of Butler county. In accordance Willi au
Act of Ansciubly of 'lie iiili of April, A. I>. iv>t. ,
Mrs. Sarah P. niellcnbaeher sun ihi
•• Anna M. liulhlser :««■ or
" Chlstlna Klrt/. ;t'«i no
" Theresa Mllleman "no ou
" Tlllle I. Anchors :«« no
" S'ligtrle l: Derslnnier :«»> on
" A melt'' Sonne wo uo
" Jane K liiiri7el .'Jt>» ou i
" l.ouisa Khert tsuo ou
" Chrlstlanna Klcliards »*) i»
" Sarah W. Brown 300 00
'I'll" above will be pnvcnleil fore, nllriiialluii on *
\\ I'linesday tlm7lh<la; oi Ma>eli, lh. (, :i|i'l uo I
(•veeptioiu bcu'U fliuil tbey will e- tillru rd ab- '
NliW FALL GOODS
li UTLEIt, Pli:> N'A.
Spooi al prkflH and «xlra value fin BLACK ANI > LXDIES SACKING. TABLE LINFN3 in
COLORED CASHMERES. , Bl.rch d and unbleached, and TURKEY RED
Bi iam price# in all kinds of FACE DRESS NAPKINS, Ac.
GOODS. New Calicoes. Muslins, Shirting, Ticking,
Full line i>f ••Broadliead" ALPACAS, (made at Skirtings, Home-made Comforts, Cotton
Jamestown. N- Y.) Batting, Carpet Chain, Table and Floor Oil
Exf* «M*ain* in BLACK SILKS AND SATINS. Cloths.
VELVETS AND FLUSHES. New Buttons, New Neekwear for Ladies,
Tin. 'iTgest and Mo*' on.i lete Line of VLL- Fichus Collars. Tien. Ribbons. Y*rns in
V iOL CrtTNTISY BLANKETS, F'.VN- Car-hmere. Germantown. Midnight Zephyrs,
V LS, CANTON FLANNELS, WHTTF «<xonv,German Worsted and Country Factory
AND COLORED LADIES' CLOTHS, j Yarns.
$ ewCorsets, Bustles, Hoop Skirts,
Ladies' Qcssamsr Circulars,
UNDERWEAR FOR MEN, LADIES and CHILDREN
LARGEST ASSORTMENT, VERY BEST VALUE ON THE ABOVE
GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES.
Please Ca!l and Examine,
MA If I- MFMKI A¥ ;: sisiSSSE
»Vf mi 1 ESLilll W li ■ ie>>tra*h Me say r, t :iut Sheridan's Condition
fwMm if m IB ■ ■ }'<>wders ar»» absolutely pure and immensely
vaJnab!*. N>thlni? on e irtb will make hens lay like Sheridan's. Condition Powder*. 1 tea*poonful
W i PIAL food. Sold everywhere, or sent by mail for 8 letter-stamp*. 1. S. JOHNSON <fc Co.. BOSTON, MAS*
ajl /} Mjr Vrgetublc and Flower Seed Cutalofae far
°Q/ * lHtfll will be sent FREE to all who apply. Customers of
11 *«/», .;a netci not »r.:c f"r it. A., see 1 sent from my
Ap 4\ f, f| P estar-iishnient warranted tos>eboth fresh and true to name.
I*** w4** a\ Y O so fir. that should it prove otherwise. I agree to retill the
i ./I**' - 0* one of
the mast extensive to be found in any Amerk an catalogue.
- MJM f and a large part of it i» .f my own growing Aa the
' wl"xr%n. A a | I Y* orlflnul tntrodaccr of Early Ohio and fturhaak
AfaU I'otutofn. llarblebead K«rly Com, the Hubbard
Kqua«h, Murbieheud C'abbuc. I'klnneyV Melon,
C 3 age of the public. In the gardens and on the farms of
those who piant my seed will be found my l>est advertise*
meat. James J. K. CreKOry, Marblehead. Mass.
CURES WHEfcE Ali ELSt fAiLS. B3
BestC-oi.-'i Syrun Tastesgood. !SJ
s*s Use in l .ne. Wo.dbyorugKlsts. gj
r-^,—„ uI.T- GSEKLL ARTICLES,*
pn» snd " l iuwm- oaono c*f?os,
91 B - e yrt 3 Mzp U \ 8, unii un llludlrulcxl
BT SHJL gS &1I Book, t«» HII «ho m-nd two
m 35 53 S s °- *tan»P® for poctttge HD4
A Ji&SJAM*"* l * l ** Mention thU puper.
■ ficvdUHc. g. RiOEOUT A CO.. HEW YORK.
FOIt NA I.K.
U<Mi«c nr. ! lot in Northeast j-irt of Butler for
sal. 11 i'SE NEW, FIVE i'/'OMS AND
WELL LOCATED. Price low aud terms
easy. Inquire of
W. D. BRANDON, ESQ.,
core of Scrofula, l'iui|.!»'v liuil*, TVttcr, Old Sore*,
Sorv Y.\ •«, Mer uii;il [ i>c.»so», Catarrh, Lot* of
Apprtlte, F«*:nslc C«ni|>laiiit«,
Oi( red on contract. Safe nnd certain
method. Little or no pain. Without
cutting or tying. Best care anil board
for patients, $.» tit $S per if cell, l'or
circulars and other information ad
dress, Dr. XT. Paulltnoi-,
823 French Street, Eric, Pa,
Q; . M *.« j L J J 1.. * -•-
TUB huL'B. roil THE C.U OIT
ft - £ hj i.nn. <«f IHood, B.on*
*1 -s\ iliiiis, (V.u lis Col *, <\<-
tu. tanli i f ( her>t, Pyf|t' sin,
V" :ud II I» *er-i»s ot the i'ul
f . 'j!?-'" nionary Organs.
Ti.AD "t>I.IARK. V r -" " v i »"•! w *
A>k your lor it.
f fc.-l_.li A CO . IM sliur.ii, I'u.
~ SHERIFF'S SALS.
E. D., No. 07, March T., IXB3. W. A. Forqner,
I'y virtue i.fa writ of Fi. Fa., issued out of
the C in tof Common l'leiis of Butler county,
an.' t» ne direct"!, ll:ere will he exposed to
pu ..so > !t, jil ihu Court House, in the borough
af butler, on Thursday, tile Mil dav of March,
A. D . l-.5:5, atone o'clock, I'. M., tlie following
des.ribed property, to-wit:
Ail the right, title, interest and claim of
jMi .if Kinser, of, in and to one-liult acre ot
lan I, Ttiore or less, situated ill Washington
tow .ship, Butler comity, I'll., bounded as fol
lows, to-wit : on the North by hinds ot Emery,
Eii-r i»y lauds of W 1.. Daulienspeok, South
by .. His of A. S. Miller and alley. West by
tin 'i ned Euileutou load ; cleared mid fenced,
ai. .1 dwelling house and nut-buildings there
on. Scir .1 H1.. 1 taken in execution as the
l>r< ji"rty of Jacob Kmscr at the suit of \\ . 1..
Daubetr-pc..k f r use.
THOMAS DONAGIIY, Sheriff.
Sheriff's office, liiltler, I'u., Feb. 11, 18S3.
HOW WATCHES ARE MADE.
I.i a S.t.i!> (i.-.LD \V rcii, t'sldo :i. ni
tl i. ry tlii- !;11.-~ ■ ibr tn rn\in;' i:nil
j. i-lii;i •, a 1;. i%. j r portit n(I metal i:<
n • led i nly t i t i!,i 'i anil In hi tl:c cn'-rav
i I j. rln>iis i;i jilaci", mid sujiply ttrtn- tli.
T surplus gol ILs uetually riedk n. In
< J?o.«' J'dti if Gold
Asri: is saved, and si'Lluny und
h'TtrxuTii iiiertasitl l y ti bin pic j roeess,
ui otn -half the wst. A pluto <f FDI.ID
<. .L> i i : ldertxl on eai li MJO cf a ) !:ito
of hai 1 ulokcl compos it i<-n n:ctal, mult lie !
thrco iiro then passed 11 twecn juli licd
■t_-i-l tillers. 1 ro:a this the cams, links,
Centers, bezels, ct"., are ei:t tin'.l ilmpcil I y
di-i i i.i formers. Tlio pi Id is thick
cn ugh to a lmit of all kind* of (habinp,
«■' min,' :>n len due tttrning. 'iheso
( .s haw been worn jierfei tly urootli l.y
i ) wltui.i't removing the • fid. This ti
t ■■ c<»..'./ . 'tan vmlrr thi-t process. J 'arh
ti •> i.i wcumpajiietl tilth <• vol I guarantee
ti i.t ly die tiutnufaiUirrrri warranting it to
r tr - > i '/fan. 1 j(),000 < f these Cases
ti w carried in the I'nitcd Statin and
Canada. Largest and Old. t Factory,
ts'.alii die! 1 "A. A\y< rr Jeweler.
the iilmve wateh caw with nuy kind of
liiovenu ut desired, can lie had of
* 10. C i 11 I KH»
WATCHMAKER 1 JEWELER,
Fl| jwisit». Troutniau's Dry (ionds Store.
fit i; i> .1 \<K I: i.
!IUT I I.K AI'TINN L itcsi l'nuiii" KOIJOE I
\ warded flit 1 iiroinliiiii every
h' re e\||ll)tti<(i Tun 11 %\ so
<fi At. \ii-always PSMIV aiul reliable ;
l ea-e of lire ; qiliek ami ea*\ to o|» r- |
- e lor wa-llliiK lini;«.is. liriiikllllic
n\'le., Pie. ; h is linstiltltni: l>n\. Ntn leak '
or be ; porci laill lined, preieut- |
Pitrust ; alwavs I iio-r-ritooK ; siilt*-
etorw. Nof mv deiilli. and tlir • tily
oulile .".c'lec I'rost I'roof /orce I'll>ii|i
*1 bat ' an lie rei>:i!ri»il wllliout ri iii'iYiQlt
I iiiim|> from platform ; clieuv stniat '<• an I
I .X ' Hieleut.
y t'.Sil I e III.' 1(. I Jacket l orce I'.|ni|i,
' .'ti'l uiu mil have no oilier.
• > II •!) I' o ivlio'es ilo il.' il' rs In
i i>i I. <1 anil iron lljies, Wo.et and
Ir i mi".. of rt,i Kitiili. I: i»>t-r llosn, No//|ci, f
&•, I .. I .I. ,l|" IN ••il'K'l I Ul.'l :
I'l . v. ■ fn/veu.U A\U. I'u. I
EN. LEAKE, M. D.,
• Homeopathic I'hysicisn and Surgeon.
Otliee in Union Block, and residence in
Ferrero house, Butler, Pa.
Oct. 2 r>, INJ<2.
KEXItY O. II ALi:,
riHE MtRCHINI TIILOB,
COB. PENN AND SIXTH STREETS,
~ JDEISTTISTR X .
Off WALDRON. Gn dnate of the Phil
H adelpliia Dental College,ls preparei'
a Isato do auythlng in the line of hia
irolession in a satisfactory manner.
Office on Main street, Butler, Union block,
it. Htairs. apll
JOHN E. BYERS,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
my-l-ly] BUTLER, PA.
Office on Jefferson street, opposite
Klinker's Flour Store.
325 Penn Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pai
Will ofTer for a short time, to rednce st ck bo
fore going to Paris, au exquisite assortment of
Imported Dresses, Mantles
All recently received for tlio Summer, and of
the niost fashionable description.
Th» Register lierebv «ives notice that the fol
low iiig a,counts of Executors. A lininistrators
and liuaiiliaiis have been tiled in his office ac
' cording to law and will be presented in Court for
cohfirti "lion and allowance on \ r ednesday. 7th
day of March, A D„ IH"<3, at 3 o'clock, v. m., of
said day: „ „
I. First '.nd final Recount of W F. Hagan
and Catherine Ragan, Exocutons of the last will
and t.istanient of John Itagan, late of Buffalo
Fir al se,-. Hint of James Simmers. Ouardian
of Hannali J David, minor child of J. Davis, late
Piivate "L,' Hth Penn*. Cav., late of Wiutield
;i f,ual account of James Simmers.Ouardian
i of William Davis, minor child of Johu Davis,
lute Private -L" Utli Peiina. Cav., lato o! \7in
iield twp. dee'd.
4 Final account of R M Harbison and E 8
Fleming. Admiiii»trators of tin- imtato of Win
Fleming, late of Buffalo twp, deed.
. r i partial account of John \ Forsvthe. Exec
utor of Oeorge Whiteside, late of Middlesex twp,
li. Fmal account of John 11 Wigton and
EmcUue Dunbar. Executors of Israel D Duubar,
lain of Klipperyrock twp. dee'd.
7. final and distribution account of Adam
I'eltig. Administrator of Adam Blienck, late of
Butler twp. dee'd.
H. Final account of John Leise. Executor of
John I.eise, Mr. lhte of Mudilv, reek twp, dee'd.
«.i. final aceounl ol A lam Ekas. liuaidi.in of
Mary A f.lliott, 1. misia E Elliott aud Jno
Klliolt. ininoi cliildveii of John Elliott, late of
Buffalo twp. deed.
111. Final account of W H Hoffman, trnsfee
of the estate of Ootleib Weisman. lati> of Hutlor
11. Final account of I'ru-diy Doub'e. adiiiin
i-trator «.r /e|ihaiiiali, lloitblo late of Ponogal
12. final account of James K *rr, l.xociilor
oft he eatttu of fiuai is tfirim, I 3 of Ujtler
uvp. dee'd _
1.1. F.na] account of S 1' Campbell and J P
Christy, Administrators of Au hew Campbell,
late of Cherry twp. dee'd
11. Partial account of J B Knox anil .1 M
I.indsny. l.xceutoiM of Marv A Reed, late of
Jackson twp, dee'd.
10 Filial a count of Frede ick /.ehnor. Ad
mluistaator of Ulrick Zimmerman, lain of Zelie
uople boro, dee'd.
Hi. Final account of J W Maxwell. Admin
istrator of J C Maxwell, late of Winfiold twp,
17. Final account of Harvey Osbnrn Admin
istr«tor of E C I..'mi. late of Middlesex twp,
IH. Faial account of Thomas f Christlev.
(le bonus non of Michael Hamil
ton late of Cherry I wp. ilec'd.
In. Fir: I i■ i• I final account of Horace I earce,
Execmor of Silas I'eatco, lale ef Rntler twp.
de. 'il. „ .
••<) First, partial and distribution account ol
All ; :t I. s' .ader, Exeoutor of the la»t will of
Mnrtha Meeliling. late of Jeffersoii iwp, deed.
M. fund account <if .Mary A Beatty. Admin
isiratrix of Jonathan 1 ueaMy, late of Fairview
twp. (h '.I. <
JJ fiin I and distribution account of JII
Knox m i I M I ni'i-ev, RxeOUtOf* of Mary A
lie. .1. in t. of Jackson twp, de«"d.
SS. Final and dMribvuon account of Jackson
f. Bird, l ,\.■cuter of Austin T. Bard, late of
Cenliev ill'- bom dee'd.
21 FK al ami distiihiition account of John
Itohner, Administrator of James II (Iraham,
Cranberry twp, dee d.
VIS l'aitinl aeci'Hnt of T Patterson and W
D Ewing, Fxeeutors of Ann M Cross, late of
Centre ville boro. dee'd.
2(1. Final and distribution aoeount of John J
Wilson. Administrator of liev. John Smith, late
o< Fai view twp. doe'd.
27 Fir-» and linal account of Thos J Hol
litigwoilll, F.xecut rof the last will and testa
ment of Martha Hollingwnrtli. late of Rnffalo
M Filial account of O C Roesing, Adminis
trator of Win McKeever, lato of Oakland twp,
21) Final a count of F N Christ io Executor
of W 11 Cliribtle, lale of Clav two.. dt>c'd.
H W. CHhISJ'IE, llnnister.
All persons itidebted to M. Reiber, Hr., dee'd.,
w ill plesse uull si Ins former place of business
on t before April If, 1 >Vt, ind arrani,". the
same. A t*iel that time all :uiv>utits will he lefl
10rc.i;.,. l liUD REIBER,
Uirtjcr, t'eU IV, (ft.