Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES, NEW BLOOMFIELD, PA., MARCH 27, 1877."
away. Thtil wus the end of It nil. Mr.
" You mean that Hlmnis' murderer
wai never found V"
"Never," Mild Benrdsley, "though
tlelectlvA were .brought down from
Ulohmond and set on .the track. Their
theory a plausible one enough too
was that Hlmms had been followed from
New York by men who knew the large
num he carried from the race!, and that
they had robbed und murdered him, and
readily escaped through the swamps."
" It never wag my belief," wild Dr.
Hcheller, " (hat he wits murdered at all.
ft was hinted that he had Mopped In a
ambling house in New York, and there
luMt w hatever sum he had won at the
noes; and that rather than meet bin
family In debt, and penniless, he blew
out his brniiiH In the first lonely place to
which he came. That explanation was
" What was the end of the slory so
far as Miss Wurlng In concerned r"' I
" Unfortunately, it never him had an.
end," said Mrs. lJeardsley. " The mys
lery remains.- She was 111 afterward;
f asdecd, it was years before she regained
tiier bodily strength as before. Hut her
t 'niihl had never been unhinged, as Faul
Merrick thought, lie waited patiently,
thinking that some day her reason
would return, and she would come back
to him. Hut Louisa Waring was per
; fectly nuiie even in the midst of her ogo
ty on that night. From that day until
now she has never by word, or look
jj;lven any clue by w hich the reason of
iher refusal to marry him could be dis
covered. Of course the murder and her
. strange conduct produced n great excito
. incut in this quiet neighborhood. But
you can Imagine nil that. I simply
have given you the fucts which bear on
""The, flret suspicion, I suppose, rested.
ii Merrick V"? I said.
Yes. The natural explanation of
her conduct was that Bhe had witnessed
an encounter in the woods between
Slmrus and her lover, in which the old
man was killed. Fortunately, however, J
Paul Merrick had not left the house
once during the afternoon unlif he went
out with me to meet her."
, ' Aud then Miss Waring was selected
vis the guilty party V
No one answered for a moment.
Young Schefl'er lay with his arm over
GiAs face, which had grown so worn and
Viiiggurd as the story was told that I
doubted whether his affection for the
ulrl had been the slight matter he chose
to represent It.
. "No," said lleardsley ; " she never
was openly accused, nor even subjected
to any public Interrogation. She eame
In the house iu the opposite direction
from the spot where the murder took
place. And there was no rational proof
(hat she had any cognizance of it. But
(here were not wanting busy bodies to
suggest that she had met Bimmsiu the
woods, aud at some proffered Insult from
him had fired the fatal shot."
His wife's fair old face flushed. " How
tun you repeat such absurdity, McCor
mack 1"' she said. " Louisa Waring
was us likely to go armed as as 1 1"
knitting vehemently at a wooen stock
ing she had held idly until now.
"I know It was absurd, my dear. Hut
you know as well as I that though' It
was but the mere breath of suspicion, it
lias always viung to the girl, and set her
.-ipurt, as it were, from other women."
' What effect did that report have on
Merrick V" I asked.
' Tle effect it would have on any
mau deserving the name," said Beards
ley. "If he loved her passionately be
fore, she has lieen, I believe, doubly dear
to him since. But she has never allow
ed him to meet her since that night."
'' You think her feeling is unchanged
for him "
" I have no doubt of It," Mrs. Beards
ley said. " There is nothing hi Lou's
uuture out of which you could make u
heroine of tragedy. After the tlrst
shock of that night was over she was
Just the commonplace little body she
was before, and could not help showing
bow fond she was of her old lover. But
she quietly refused to ever see Mm
" Merrick went abroad three years
ago," interposed her husband. " I'll let
you into a secret, Floyd. I've deter
diilued there sliull be an end of this folly.
I have beard from him that he will be
sut home next week, and is as Una as
ever in his resolve to marry Miss War
ing. I brought her hero so that she
could not uvoid meeting him. Now if
you, Floyd, could only manuge could
look Into this matter before the meeting
and set It to rights, clear the poor child
of this wretched suspicion that hangs
about her. Well, now you know why I
have told you the story."
" Y'ou have certainly a sublime faith
iu Mr. Floyd's skill," said Bcheffer with
a disagreeable laugh. " I wish him suc
cess." He rose with difficulty, and
wrapping his shawl about bim, went
feebly out of the room.
" yVUHmu is soured through bis long
Illness," Bciinlsley hastened to say
apologetically, "And he eared mors
for Lou I ban I supiwsed. We were
wrong to rlng hi in In this morning ;"
and ho hurried out to help hint up the
stairs. Mrs. Beardsley laid down her
knitting, and glanced cautiously about
her. I saw that the vital point of her
testimony hud been omitted until now,
" I think It Is but right to tell you
nobody has ever heard It before" com
ing close to me, her old face quite pale.
" When I undressed Louisa that night
her shoes and stockings were stained and
a long reddish hnlr clung to her sleeve.
She had trodden over thr bloody pround,
and handled (ho murdered won.'!
Concluded next week.
UNCLE ZEKE'S CONSCIENCE.
SOMFj years ago there moved to the
neighborhood of Uncle Zeke's cabin
a gentleman from New, York, whose
Identity may bo disguised under the
name of Pmlth. The new-comer en
gnged vigorously in farming, and by
liberal employment and prompt pay.
mont soon gained the good-will of all
the colored men around him. Uncle
Zeke In particular was never weary of
chanting his praise, and many a bushel
of oysters did Ezeklel convert Into money
at Bcllevue, as Bmlth's estate was called.
But all the good-will of his humble
neighbors did not suffice to protect Mr.
Smith from pllfcrlngs. Shoats would
disappear mysteriously during the night,
geese and turkeys would take wing for
parts unknown, and In particular the
eorn-crib would frequently show by
unmistakable signs that Its sanctity hud
been violated. To the story of these
various losses would Uncle Zeke Incline
a sym pathetic ear, and his " Well, now,
who ever hear de like o' dat V elar to
goodness dose yere boys Is glttin' wusser
an' wusser,'' evidenced alike his detesta
tion of the crime and his contempt for
Hinltli's patience was at last exhausted,
and he determined upon vigorous
measures for the protection of his prop
erty. His first experiment was to place
a large spring rat-trap, artistically con
cealed In a heap of shelled corn, close by
the cat hole In the corn-crib door,, ex
pecting that the unwary thief, plunging
his hand recklessly through the hole
Into the heap, would be caught and held
till some one came to set him free. But
lo I next morning the trap was found
sprung and the heap of corn diminished,
but the thief had vanished and left no
At lust a good-sized box arrived from
New York, and the next day the local
carpenter was ordered to fix two brass
handles to the corn-crib ; one to be put
alongside the door for convenience, as
Mr. Smith publicly explained, of steady
ing one's self while turning the other.
The second handle had a latch attached
to It by which the door was secured on
the Inside, and was set in such a position
that any one turning It must hold on by
the other knob to prevent being thrown
backward by the opening door. Both
handles were profusely decorated with
glass, and elicited much admiration from
the hands, who submitted them to a
critical examination. The carpenter's
work being finished, Smith, in presence
of all his colored employees, ' solemnly
repeated, In front of the corn-crib, the
first two lines of the second book of
Virgil's vF.neld, and announced that
his corn was thenceforward secure. A
box, stated to contain seeds, was that
afternoon deposited In the crib, and
during the early part of the ensuing
night the proprietor of Bellevue secretly
busied himself with a coil of Insulated
Numerous and diverse were the specu
lations among the darkles. JlmsOakley
" 'lowed Mis. Smith done 'witched dat
ar corn-house, sho 'nuff. Tell you em
men, you touch deni 'ere handles, evil
sperits carry you 'way. No such ting's
evil sperm1 How you know dere no
such ting V Hush, boy ; go see what de
Bible say 'bout dem ting." Pete Lee
"didn't b'lieve In no sperits; got a gun
fix somewhere inside dat house; turn
de handle an' de gun go off. Been dem
tings afore up country, when I live In
Ooo.jeum." Another theorist averred
that " while Mis' Smith sayln' dat af
Bcriptor ober dem handles, he seen a
white pigeon come a sailln' roun' an'
roun' an' roun' and done light on de
peak o' do corn-house roof. High I tell
you, Har, sum pin up, sho."
Uncle Zeke, like the rest, was troubled
in his mind, but, unlike his fellows, he
determined to waste no time in specula
tion, but to seek his information direct
from head-quarters. Trepared with half
a bushel of oysters, us an excuse for con
versation, he sought an interview with
Mr. Smith, and boldly propounded his
" Miss' Bmith, what you been a-doiu
to dut ur crib o' youru V"
" Why, Uncle Zeke, what,do you want
to know for?"
"Oh, nu (11 n, Bar; sorter curus like.
I learn ull de boys talkln 'bout It neber
see nuflln like dut afore."
" Well, Uncle Zeke, I can't very veil
explain it to you; but I Just advise
you don't go near that crib after dark
or you may see something you won't
like." ,And Uncle Zeke departed, re
volvlng many things In his mind.
It was midnight the hour when
church yards are said to yawn, not with
exhaustion, but returning animation.
In front of the enchanted corn-house
stood Brother Eacklel, a lengthy polo In
his hand, and a capaclotiB meal bag over
his shoulder. In silent meditation he
stood for some five minutes, deliberating
on the best plan of attack. The great
Newfoundland watch-dog bounded to
ward him,, evidently in rejoicing wel
come. Forth from pocket the old man
drew a savory bit of fried bacon, which
the faithless Bos'en eagerly devoured.
The reflection ended, the dog lay con
tentedly on the ground, and watched
the subsequent proceedings with the air
of a totally disinterested observer.
" C'lur to goodness, now," muttered
Uncle Zeke, " wlsh't I tin'stood 'bout
dls ting. Can't be no spring trap like a
las' time, kase how he gwlne to spring
froo de do' V Ke I ke ! Done bodder
Mis' Smith sho' nuff when ho find dat
ole rat trap sprong and nuffin cotch.
High 1 Can' fool dlsser chile wld no
traps. No, Bar 1 done see too much for
Uncle Zeze paused, scratched his head
meditatively, and then resumed his
" Well, I declare', ef dlsser don' beat
preaching' ! Mus' be a gun In dar. Ef
aln' no gun, den dere nln,t nufiln dere
all foo'shness. Anyway, I's gwlne for
Uncle Zeke threw his bag to the
ground, stepped to one side of the house,
and with his pole struck a sharp blow
on the brass knob nearest him. Noth
ing followed, ire pried against It with
his stick, but still without effect. He
went to the other side of the house, and
repeated his experiments on the second
knob, but still all remained quiet.
Uncle Zeke now drew from his pock
et a skeleton key, mounted the ladder,
and in a trice had opened the, padlock
which held, the door.
" Har now, jus' 's I fought. He boss
done humbug dem fool nigger, make urn
tink dlsser house 'witched. Aln' nuffin
dar, sho nuff." i, . ,
The old darky reached up and cau
tiously turned the handle. The door
opened a little, and, casting away all
fear, Uncle Zeke boldly reached for the
other knob, to steady himself while he
swung back the door.
Literally like a flash of lightning the
electric discharge passed through him.
The muscles of his Angers contracted,
and he could not release his hold of the
enchanted handles. At last his feet
slipped from the ladder, and the weight
of his body tore his hands adrift. Like
a log the old man dropped to the ground
and lay . groaning, praying, and gen
erally bewildered. ,
"Oh, de lawsgoramlty I Oh, my
heabenly Marster I Who eber fought
o' dat ! My conso'ence done wake up 1
Heern 'bout It often, an' now I knows
It. Oh, my heabenly Marster 1 ef you
lets up on me dls time, Uncle Zeke
neber touch nuffin no mo'. Clar to
goodness I's a change' man f om dls
day. B r-r-r-r-r " And what with
the shock, the fright, and the fall, Uncle
Zeke's senses seemed leaving him. ,
"Ezeklel I" said a solemn voice. In
stinctively Uncle Zeke answered, "Here
me," and looked in the direction of the
sound. Oh, horror I A figure clad in
white was nearlng him with slow and
solemn steps. As the mysterious visitor
approached, it seemed to rise until it
towered to the height of at least ten
feet. The wretched Ezeklel, on his
hands and knees, his eyes protruding,
and his jaw dropped, remained as if
Suddenly the phantom bowed itself,
and Its head descending with incredible
swiftness, smote the unfortunate Uncle
Zeke senseless to the earth.
Three days later, as poor Uncle Zeke
lay, racked with rheumatism aud tor
mented spiritual fear, upon his bed in
the single room at his cabin, the door
opened, and in walked Mr. Smith of
" Good-morning, Uncle Zeke. Why,
what's the matter with you, old man V"
"Oh, Mis' Smith! oh, Mis' Smith,
I done had some turrible sperences late
ly. He angel ob de Lord done wrestle
wld me, an' my conso'ence done woke,
an', oh, my heabenly Marster, I's one
sufferln' sinner. Mis' Smith, is you bin
is you done is you m-mlss any ting
wld dut ar c-corn-house o' yourn V"
"No, Indeed, Uncle Zeke; nobody
been near it. Ever' thing all right
" An' nobody done touch de lock V
Do' lock' ebery mornln' 1"' ,
"Yes, indeed. Why, who do you
think would touch it, old man V"
Uncle Zeke answered not, but his lips
moved convulsively, as he. muttered,
" Knock me down fus, an' den. lock de
do'uu'tookdo key. Now I know it
wus do angel ob de Lord." ITurper
Magazine or April, .
Paying for Hit Whistle.
Not many years ago, wheil a lofty
building was en the point or completion,
tho mason who was finishing the high
est portion was In the habit of whistling
to the laborer who attended blm when
ever he wanted a fresh supply of lime,
and, as the scaffold on which he wrought
was rather small, this occurred very
often during a day's work. A joiner
who was fitting In a window Immediate
ly underneath, noticing Pat answer du
tifully td every whistle from the mason,
thought of playing n trick on him by
imitating the whistle, and thus brought
him up with a hodful of lime when there
was no room for It. Tim mason tnM
(ft'ut that he had not whistled, so he had
no other alternative than to trudge back
with his load. This having occurred
for the third tlmo during ono day, Tat
thought he Would watch to hear where
the whistle come from. He had not
waited long with the hod on his shoulder
when he heard the identical whistle di
rectly underneath where he stood, and,
leaning over, he saw the head of tho
Joiner protruding out of the window 1m-
medlutely below. Pat, without more
ado, emptied the hod right over the
whistler's head. The Joiner yelled and
spluttered while attempting to clear
himself from the adhesive mass, and in
the midst of his confusion, heard Poddy
above shouting at the top of his voice :
" Whistle when you want more mor
tar!" A WelbfhneTJoke.
ABOUT a year ago a company of
eight or ten lumbermen went Into a
hotel in oe of our Western cities and
engaged a private pallor. They were
jolly, well to-do fellows, hale and hearty
and met to settle up a year's business
over a social glass, having had a success
ful speculation together. Summoning
the gentlemanly clerk of the house,they
ordered him to " bring on the choicest
liquor to be obtained. Nothing but the
purest and finest article."
The table was spread, glasses brought
out, and mirth prevailed. Pres
ently in came the clerk x with a silver
pitcher of ice-water, and as he filled
each goblet, with quiet dignity and not
a smile on his countenance, he remark
ed : . " Gentlemen, I've done the best I
could to obey your order, and here Is the
purest article to be found In tho United
All looked on in dumb amazement, so
unexpected and so ludicrous was their
position. Bat they were equal to the
occasion. Not a word was said till each
had his glass before him filled with the
sparkling fluid. Almost simultaneous
ly all raised their glasses, and pledging
each other's health, made the additional
one of promising not to drink anything
stronger for the year to come. Nearly
twelvemonths have passed, and they
have been loyal to their vow. May we
not hope that the pledge will be renewed
for life I . y
Thomas Ryan with the spectre of an
ignominious end before him, only a few
hours before death wrote to bis parents
a letter which was found in his cell. In
that letter was the following agonizing
" Tell my brothers, for God's sake,
and for my sake, to lead different lives,
or they will rue It In tho future. Shun
Night Walking and Bad Company.
That is the wish of their dying brother."
How many young men who have
gone to the prison and the gallows wish
they had avoided " night walking and
bad company" ere It was too late.
" Night walking" is one of the most di
rect roads to the gallows and Is the cause
of a great many sleepless hours on the
part of parents and guardians, who have
lived long enough to see the bad effects
arising therefrom in the downward
courses of their sons, who laugh at and
disregard the admonitions of the dearest
friends they have in this world. There
is no place so safe for young men at
night as the homes of their parents or
guardians, where virtue and wisdom is
inculcated, and the foundations of
healthy and useful lives arelead. Young
men, heed the miserable murderer's ad
vice, and avoid " night walking and bad
A Checkered Life.
Miss Cora Dickson, a young girl of
twenty-two, arrived In Paris the other
day from South America. Her life has
thus far been a checkered one. At tho
age of fifteen, tired of the monotony of
home, she ran away from her father's
house with a large sum of money. She
cut her hair short and donned a boy's
garb. After becoming in succession a
cabin boy, a clerk and a horse dealer,
she turned up hi Buenos Ayres, where
she entered the army, still disguised.
She distinguished herself in the service
and bwamo a colonel. Some months
ago at a meeting of officers she quarreled
with one of those present. A duel fol
lowed and she killed her adversary. On
examining the dead man's apers she
found that she had killed her oldest
brother, w ho had left home when she
was two years of age. Horrsr-stricken,
she threw herself at the bishop's feet,
who promised to intercede with her
BH. KCHKHK'S STANDARD KLMKDIFH
i The standard remedies for all disease of the
ItliigsareHehenck's Pulmonic 8yrup, Hchenek's
8ea Weed Tonic, slid 8chenck'ft Mandrake I'llln,
Slid If taken before tho In lies are destroyed, a
speedy cure In etlecfed.
J.1.? tl"u! J'1""' niedlelnes tr. J. H. Bchenek, of
rhlladelphla.owns hi unrivalled success In the
treatment of pulmonary diseases.
The Pulmonic Hyrup ripen the morbid matter
In the lungs i nature throws It off by an easy ex.
pectoration, fur when the phlegm or matter Is
ripe a slight cough will throw Unit, the patient
lias rest and the lungs begin to heal.
To enable the pulmonic syrup to 1o thin, Ur
Rcheuck's Mandrake l'llla and rtchenck'a 8ea
Weed Tonlo must be freely used to cleanse the
ftttmiach and ller. Hchenek's Mamliake Tills
antonthn liver, removing all ohstiuoMons, relan
the gull bladder, the bile atarts freely, and the
liver Is soon relieved.
Hchenek's Rea Weed Tonln In a (rentlo stimulant
and alterative! the alkali of which It In composed
mixes with the fond and prevent souring. It at
BlsUthedlfteHtlon by toning up the stomach to a
healthy condition, so that the food and the Fill
nionlo Ryrup will make good blond i then the
lung heal, and the patient will surely get well if
care In taken to prevent fresh cold.
All who wink to consult Dr. Hchenok. either
personally or by letter, can do so at his principal
dice, corner of Blxtli anil Arch rU.. Vhlladel
phia, every Monday.
Hchenck's mcdlnlnes are sold by all drugging
throughout the country. Irach&apr.
PURIFIES THE BLOOD,
Renovates and Invigorates the Whole
Its Medical I'roperticB Are. Alterative,
Tonic, Solvent and Diuretic,
VKGETfNE Is made exclusively from the Juices
of carefully selected barks, roots and herbs, and
so strongly concentrated, that It will effectually
eradicate from the system evry taint of Scrofula.
Hcrolulous Humor, Tumors. (Uncer, Cancerous
Humor. Kryslpelas, Salt Kheiiin, Ryphltltlo Dis
eases, Canker, Kalntness at the Htomach, and all
diseases that arise from Impure blood. Hciatica,
Inflammatory and Chronic Kheumatlsm. Neural
f;la, (lout and Spinal Complaints, can only beet
actually cured through I lie blood.
For Ulcers and Eruptive Diseases of the Skin,
Pustules, Pimples, Dlotclies. Boils, Tetter, Scald
head and King worm. VKOKTINK has never
failed to effect a permanent cure,
Kor Pains- In the- back, Kidney Complaints,
Dropsy, Female Weakness, Leuuurrhoea, arising
from Internal ulceration, and uterine diseases
and General Debility, Vegntlne aots directly UMn
the causes of these complaints. It. Invigorates
and strengthens the whole system, acts upon the
secretive organs, allays Inflammation, cures ul
ceration and regulative the bowels.
For Catarrh. Dyspepsia. Habitual Costlveness,
Falpltatlon of the lleart.Headiudie.Plles.Nervous
ness and Ueneral Prostration of the Nervous
System, no medicine Ims given such perfect satis
faction as the VKUKTINfi. It purities the blood,
cleanses all of the organs, and possesses a con
trolling power ovor the nervous system.
The remarkable cures effected by VEOKTINE
have induced many physicians and apothecaries
whom we know to proscribe und usa It In their
In fact. VKOETINE Is the best remedy yet dls
covered for I he above diseases, and is the only
reliable BLOOD I'UKIFIKlt yet placed before Uie
public. . , ,
THE nESTF.vil)EXCE. . ,
The following letter from Kev. E. 8. Best, Pas
tor of M. E. Church, Natick, Mass., will be read
with Interest by many physicians. Also, those
suffering from the same diseases as attticted the
son of the Kev. E. 8. Best. No person can doubt
this testimony, as there Is no doubt about the
curative powers of VEUETIN E.
Natkk. Mass., Jan. 1, 1874.
Mr. U. R. Rtevkks i Dear Sir. We have good
reason for regarding your Vegetine a medecine
of t lie greatest value. We feel asmired that It has
been the means of saving our son's life. He is
now seventeen years of age; for the last 2 years
he has suffered from necrosis af his leg, caused bv
scrofulous affection, and was so far reduced
that nearly all who saw him thought his recovery
impossible. A counoil ol able physicians could
f live ns but the slightest hope of his ever rally
ng, two of the number declaring that he was be
yond the reach of human remedies, that even
amputation could not save him, as be had not
vigor enough to endure Mis operation. Just then
we commenced giving him Vegetine and from
that day to the present he has been continuously
improving. He has lately resumed his studies,
thrown away his crutches and cane, and walks
about cheerfully and strong.
Though there Is still some discharge from the
opening where the limb was lanced, we have the
fullest confidence thai In a little time he will be
He has taken about three dozen bottles of Veg
etlne, but lately uses but little, as he declares
that he is too well to be taking medicine,
Jtespectfully yours, E. S. BEST.
ALL DISEASES OF THE BLOOD.
If VEHETINK will relieve pain, cleanse, puri
fy and oure such diseases, restoring the patient to
perfect health after trying physicians, many rem
edies, sulfering for years, is It not conclusive
proof, If you are a suuerer. you can be cured t
Why Is this medicine performing such great
cures? It works in tho blood, in the circulating
fluid. It can truly be called the (iHKAT BLOOD
PURIFIER. The great scource of diseases
originates In the blood, and no medicine that
does not act directly npon it, to purify and reno
vate, has any just claim upon public attention.
BECOMMEND IT IIEAHTIL Y.
Sooth Bostos, Feb. 7, 1678.
Mr. Stetkhs: Dear Sir. I have taken several
bottles of y.nir Vegetine and am convinced It Is
a valuable remedy for Dyspepsia, Kidney Com
plaint, and general debility of the system,
I can heartily reoo nmend It to all suffering
from the above complaints. Yours respectfully.
.. MK3. MONKOE PAKKKK.
10 lm &S6 Athens Street. '
Prepared by H.R.Stevens, Boston.Mass.
Vegetine Is Sold by All Druggists. "
JEATHER &C. - y
THE subscriber has now on baud at " ;.
Good Sole Leather, :(:
Kip of Superior Quality, 1
Country Calf Skins, .
LININGS, ROANS, &c.'
ifEW BI.OOMFIKI.D, PA.
NOTICE. The public are hereby not I lied and
warned not to molest, or In any way tres
pass ou the rights and credits of Anthony Su
ghart In the following property urchased by him
at Sheriff's sale, at the rexideuce of Levi gughart,
onthe7lh day of February, is;?, said propert
being left in the care of Levi Sughart. viz:
Two Cows, 4 head of Young Cattle, I Mower
combined, 1 two horse Waifoo, 1 Metal Plow.
Double and Single Trees, K.raln Cradle, Lot of
Cow Chains. 1 pair of Breast chains, 1 pair of
Ilutt chains, 1 Hay liake, 1 Corn Coverer, aud 1
Per I.kti suohakt. Agent.
BlahijJ'aM February 13, 1S77;
TTISTATK NOT1CK. Notice Is hereby given
Ili that Letters Testamentary oa the estate of
Frederick E. Dum, late nt Tyrone township.
Perry county. Pa., deceased, have been granted
to the undersigned, residing iu Elliottsburg, Perry
county. Pa. ,
All persons Indebted tosald estate are request
ed to make immediate payment and those bavmg
cUlma to present them duly authenticated iot
, . -WILLIAM H. DUM. Kxecntor.
A. M. lUaxKL. Attorney for Kxeoutor. , ,
January 30, 1877, ' '
j ' ' i :