Newspaper Page Text
1 I - I
PIKE COUNTY PRESS.
PUBLISHED EVEHY FRIDAY AT
J. H. Van Etten, Editor.
Tkrmh One dollar nml fifty cents
a year in advance.
HlNltl.fi ClU'tKS, Fivn Cents.
H. E. Emerson, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
OFFICE in Drug Store on Broad
J. H. Van Etten,
OFFICE, Brown's Building,
Mll.KOHIl, Pike Co., Pa.
John A. Kipp,
OFFICE, opposite Court House,
MiLKoim, Pike Co., Pa.
Kiiist I'KKsBYTEIttAN I'lirmil, Milfiml;
fiiblinih w iTiii'H nt lo.stn a. M. uml T.: I".
M. Siililmth hi-IhmiI hnmi'diiitrly iiftt'r thi
ninrninir wrvict. PrayiT mii'tinir Wed
nesday at 7.W 1'. M. A eord'ml welc'inne
will lit' extended to all. Those not ut
tuched to other ehiirehes lire eHieelally In
vited. Hkv. Thomas Nii hoi-h, Pastor.
("IH HCH Of THE liOOII SHEI'IIKKII, Mil-
fonl: Serviii-9 Sumlay at. H.: A. M. and
7.:K P. M. Sunday sehool at 2.H0 r. M.
Wcek-ility ncrviees, Friday at 4.mir.M. Seats
free. All welcome.
H. S. LAssiTKIt, Hector.
Hoi'K Kvamjki.hai. CHI'lHII, Mata
moras. Pit. Sen-lccs next Sunday as follows:
l'rcarhtnK at 10.:l(i a. m. and 7 p. in. Sim
day school at B p. in. Junior C. K. liefniv
and (!. K. prayer inivtinu; alter the even
lug wrvice. .Mid-week prayer meeting
every Wednesday evening at 7.HK Seats
flit'. A cordial welcome to all. Come.
Kkv. .1. A. Wikoami, Pastor.
Mil.Koui) I.tmuR, No. !144, V. & A. M.:
limlifi linn-ts Wednesdays on or before
Full Moon at the Siiwkili House, Mlll'onl,
Pa. N. K.mcrv, dr., Seeretiiry, Milfnrd.
.1. H. Van Ktten, W. M., Milfonl, Pa.
Vas Dkh Mark T.omiK, No. H2H. I. ().
). K: Mivts every Thursday evening at
7.iHI p. in., Hrown's' Huildintf. (ieo. Dim
jnan, Jr., Sv'y. John I, tiourlay, N. (J.
Pltt'PKNCK UKHKKAII l.OIHIK, 111", I. ().
O.K. Mivts every second and fourth Fri
days In each month In Odd Fellows' Hall,
Hrown's building. Miss Minnie Heck, N.
ii. Katie K'lein, Sec y.
Subscrilio for the Press.
Whether you win wealth or not
will depend upon your comprehen
sion of. tlio groat underlying prin
ciples of business and the adjust
nient of your nffiiirs in reference
thereto. All of our renders tire
desirous of obtaining his or her
nhuro of tho world's good things.
This et'.n only lie done by keeping
juice with this progressive age.
One's own individual effort. will
not nufft. What is needed is re
operation. You should keep posted
on all things that you may need to
buy. It is a well established fact
that the consumer (those who buy
at retail) are. paying in these United
States from one to twenty-five, per
rent, more than is necessary, simply
from the fact that they do not keep
posted on current prices. How
long could a merchant avoid failure
were he to use such lax methods in
making his purchases t One would
quickly say such a deider was a
failure from tho beginning, then
why do you uso this method in a
Minall way V It would cost you but
tho request to keep pace with the
times in the way of prices on all
staple articles you are apt to use.
All that is needed is to notify
BROWN & ARMSTRONG, general
merchants, Milfonl, Pa., and you
will receive a monthly price sheet.
They issue this tho. first of each
month. They are also pleased at
all times to furnish samples and to
fill promptly all orders received by
Advertise in the Press.
Pennsylvania Provides Statesmen.
In the "Congressional Directory"
of the Fifty-fourth Congress just is
sued is contained the biographies of
the members. According to the list
Pennsylvania, as an eastern state.has
contributed her share toward pro
viding other states with senators
and representatives : Senators Bur
rows, of Michigan ; Mitchell, of Ore
gon j Bhoup, of Idaho and Peffer, of
Kansas, were born in this state and
so were Representatives Wilson, of
Idaho ; Wood and Burrell.of Illinois ;
Leighty, of Missouri ; Long, of Kan
kuj ; Apsley, of Massachusetts ; Tuu-
ney, of Minnesota, DeArmond, of
Missouri, Wadsworth.of New York ;
Doolittle, of Washington, Huling, of
West Virginia, and Flynn, of New
York. Our state might well be
lumied the mother of statesmen.
FOREST LAKE ASSOCIATION
A Wonderful Transformation Took
FlnMiiclal StatiinteMt rt the AniMiclBtlnn
Splendidly Situated In thr Wlldemww
of IMkr Coant.v Thf C'lilh House Kit.
targed to Twice Its Hires Two Itomttl
fill ljtkes on It Some fAndR C'lenred.
We are just in receipt of tho an
nual financial statement of the For
est Lake Association, ending Nov.
15, 1K1I5, which shows a Imlance on
the credit side of nearly 1X100. This
indicates a feature in the manage
ment of the affairs of the corpora
tion, which will attract attention.
Tho rule is that such associations
have a balance on the other side.
Tho Forest Lake was organized in
1 SH2, and then purchased a body of
hind aggregating about two square
miles, situated on the mountain back
of Mast IIopu. Tho country there
was a wilderness, on tho land were
two lieautiful lakes, tho little and
big Corrillas. The road to the
tracts was through the woods over
rooks and stones for 4 miles, to an
elevation of 850 feet alnive the river.
In two years a wonderful transfor
mation took place. The roads which
had boon the beds of streams, were
made passable, the jungle overlook
ing the Hinds was cleared, and a
good sized club house, barn and ice
house! erected, But growth did not
pause with these, it quietly contin
ued until now the acreage of land ac
quired has doubled, and includes the
large and sujierb sheet of water
know as Wolf Pond. Tho club house
has lieen enlarged to twice its Orginal
size, and is fully equiped in every
department. There have also been
erected six private cottages, boot
houses on the shores of tho ponds of
sufficient capacity to house alxmt 90
sail and row boats, new barns
and outbuildings have been added,
fruit, shade and other ornamental
trees planted.imths made, a lxiwling
alley built, and the grounds laid out,
and in a velvet lawn. At a visit
there in July we estimated tiiat fully
70.000 to 80.000 dollars had lieen ex-
ponded there during the past thirteen
years for labor, buildings and im-
provmonts. During this time there
has Ihh'ii no retrograde movement,
no suits at law, no reorganizations,
no failure to p'ty all bills promptly.
Other associations and clubs have
sprung up and had a brief existence,
and either jwssod under the sheriff's
hammer or are languishing beneath
a heavy indebtedness.
This one is practically free of debt
and its stock is selling for $150 above
It is tho privilege of the writer to
have been one of the charter mem
bers of this association, and its legal
adviser since its incorporation. A
pardonable pride exist in its pros
perity and the assurance that his
servi(s have never been underesti
mated by the active managers, and
that good and lasting fellowship has
been created, and friendships formed
which will be as endnring as they
are pleasant, To Dr. ' Hadden, of
New York, President of the associa
tion may be ascribed much of the
success which has followed it at
every step. He is indefatigable
persistent, and practical. In nearly
all his efforts however he had the
cheerful co-operation of the mem -pers.
The organization was founded on
the idea tliat it should be for the
members, their familes and friends,
a kind of home circle, and this
policy has been earefully and sue.
oessfully pursued. Its unwritten
motto is let it be for our health and
pleasure, not a burden or a depres
From the Editor's Pen and Ink.
All other eyes are full of beams
to the man who has a mote in his
The preacher who never smiles
will some day find oxit why his ser
nions did not weigh more.
If fewer fathers were moderate
drinkers, fewer sons would become
PRIVILEGES OF A HOTEL."
How the Guesta. Successfully tipped the Em-
nloyeea. Reward for Valuablea Found.
In a recent issue of the Gazette it
takes a traveling salesman totask for
tho meagre reward he gave'a clerk
in a hotel in that town, who had
picked tip a valuable ring which the
salesman left lying on the marble
slab over the wash bowl. We know
nothing of the merits of this particu
lar case,there may have been reasons
why the salesman should hnrve given
a large reward to the clerk for the
recovery of his possessions, but the
general fee system in vogue seems
to be a growing evil. It is right and
proper to reward any one who vol
untarily serves us, and who does so
at any cost of labor or inconvenience
to himself. It is right to reward and
encourage honesty, and to make
evident the fact that it is appreciated.
It is right to comjienaato for a service
not otherwise compensated for, but
we assume that landlords pay their
clerks and waiters a fair remunera
tion for the services they render,
now why should the traveler who
pays the landlord for his meals and
lodging, be expected to tip the clerk
to get a better room perhaps, tip
waiter or waitress to get a choicer
morsel or prompter service, tip the
chamber maid to have his room kept
in better condition, tip tho hall
boy who shows him to his room, tip
the chap who brushes his coat, a ml in
short tip everybody around the estab
lishment. What are these employees
for if not to attend to the wants
and comforts of the guests, to see
that they are properly cared for.and
that their property and persons shall
be reasonably protected during their
sojourn in the hotel V or do they in
tend that those shall be furnished
only in proportion to the generosity
of the guest? The fee system and the
treating system are on a par
and should both be abolished. If
the landlord is paying his help star
vation wages and expects them to
eke out their existense by preying
on the public, lot him so advertise,
if not let him charge sufficient rates
to enable him to pay his help fair
wages, and then every one will be
served alike as those who pay the
per diem deserve. The clerk should
remember that it is only part of his
business for which he is paid or
ought to be to look after the guests
and if one of them inadvertently
leaves some valuables lying aronnd
it should be a duty to return it
without requesting or allowing the
oaroloss person to be "twitted" into
paying him for performing a simple
act of common honesty.
That the salesmen chances to
wear expensive ornaments is no
reason why he should be taxed
a large sum as insurance when he
stops at a hotel.
Must a person to be 1 'consistent"
fee the employees of the hotel or any
other place in proportion to the value
of his jewels or theolotheshe wears V
Are these evidences of his prosperity
or foolishness or whatever it may be,
to be taxed according to the idea of
the hotel employees, or the hangers
on, and if the man declines to pay
the tariff, should he be publicly de
nounced as wanting in the common
elements of thankfulness or grati
tude. Let this fee system be dis
couraged and prohibited. Such
course would eventually ensure to
the benefit of the landlord and pro
mote the cheerfulness and comfort
of the guest.
ST. LOUIS IS THE PIACG.
Republican National Centle, Will Meet le
St. Uule June II, 111.
The national committee decided
to hold the national convention at
St. Louis at a meeting held in Wash,
lngton Deoeinlier 10. The objections
to San Francisco were the distance
and lack of telegraph facilities.
Pittsburg failed because of her
scarcity of hotel accommodations to
house such a large number of dele,
The decision does not seoni to have
been influenced by any Presidential
politics. St. Louis is now a Repub
lican city and the atate of Missouri
is in transition politically, and this
fact probably influenced the conclu
sion of the committee.
COUNTY, 1. FRIDAY. DECEMBER 13. 1895.
BETTER ROAtlS NEE1)EI
Wide-Tire Wagon aw Suould Be
Regarded, , '
Heavy Wnffono fthontd tie Equipped With
Tire Not Left Thnw Four Incite In
Width Klert Good snperrlflorn Not
Better roads mean less work for
teams, less expenses for repairs ti
damaged wagons, larger loads in the
same time, and consequently more
profit in carting. Narrow tires cut
up the" roads, while 'brdad "tires do
not. and are easier on horses. The
Act of 1895 provides that all persons
who own and used draft wagons on
the public roads with tires not less
than four inches wide for hauling
loads of not less than a ton, shall
receive a relwte on their road tax of
one fourth, but shall not exceed in
any one year five days labor or its
equivalent, in cash,
As the time for the election of sup
ervisors for the ensuing year is
rapidly approaching, let the people
try to elect superisors who will
build good roads and not poor ones.
Apropos of the above, the law is
that nominations by party premariee
tor borough and townships offlcos
and school directors, must be filed
eighteen days befoi-e the election,
that is by January 31st, and nomina.
Hons by nomination naners fifteen
days' which will be February
Jm. It is safer not to wait until the
last day, but to hold the caucuses
earlier, and file the certificates as
early as possible.
A Street Rellwej In Pert Jerit.
Application hs? been made to the,
Board of Trustees of Port JTervia
by a corporation entitled the Port
Jervis Electric Street Railroad Com
pany for a franchise to build an
electric road through the streets of
that village. The officers of the cor
poration are : Hon. Lafe Pence,
president j ttoorge McKibben, vice
president, and S. D. Lake, secretary.
There is a squint in it toward Pike
county in that it asks to run along
Pike street to Barret bridge.
A leatd of Trustees in Difficulty.
The trustees of Port Jervis socin
to be having some trouble with their
police force. Charges of incompet
ency, intoxication and general negle ?t
of duty are made, and the chief of po
lice apjiears to think that he is not
sustained in his efforts to suppress
the various forms of evil whioh are
present and largely apparent,
Wherever the difficulty ma y lie, no
doubt such a competent Board of
Trustees as the village possesses will
in the end take such steps as may be
necessary to solve the trouble and
bring about a reign of law and order.
There is no good reason why vice
should not be suppressed to a greater
extent than appears to be the case
over there, and if it is not the peo
pie should see that some one looses a
Wayne County Farmers' Institute.
The recent institute held at Hones
dale, Nov. 29, and 30 was a de
cided success, and much interest
evinced in the meeting. It was
mainly conducted by local talent,
and the addresses show that the
farmers of Wayne are thinkers, and
talkers as well as workers. Some
of the answers to questions were
that it does not pay to shell corn from
the cob, have them ground together
both for milk and for pigs. The
lime question aroused quite a dis
cussion one man said he received
benefit from sowing fifty bushels to
the acre on heavy clay soil, and Prof,
Watson declared that the time is
bound to come when lime will have
no effect on the soil. Mr Woodman-
see stated tliat his plan of renewing
worn out meadows is to give them
a good top dressing, seed and harrow
throughly, It was asserted that it
does not pay to draw muck from the
Bwamps for fertiliser. It was said
it does not pay to plant potatoes by
hand, plow them in and then use the
barrow until the plants are lour or
five inches high. Apply the manure
tne tall before.
When we come close to a giant,
he often turns out to be only a short
man on stilts.
. AtUfft: WURNAII DEAO.
"The Noblest Rotten ef..f Dew All" Pessed
. Away at'cehinb Ohio. "
H.v Ansoclnted Pres-
t- IXiLCiemns, Chief, Dec. 12 Hon.
AlltJvCf. Thurmnn died at l.'lif p. m.
to-dtfy. .He. was born r at Lynch-'
burgh, Va.. 1813 United ;ta.W
Sens tor from Ohio in 18Q-f881 ; was
a prominent Democratic candidate
for President in 1876 ; ran on Demor
cratic ticket with Cleveland in 18K8.
SOY! tF PIKE C0UITT.
In tbe West Hldii eseeelh.le Ptalireos ted
Held It Htt teteea.
Chicago, DJ., Dec. 7, 1885.
Editor or thk Prkw: Thinking
that perhaps your roadem might be
interested in the whereabout of the
Pike county boys, at prenent lo
cated in Chicago, I give you below
a brief outline of what they are
J. Wallace (Walley) Heller is
manager of the claim department of
the Crane Company, manufacturers
of steam fittings and radiators, by
which firm he in held in the highest
J, A. Johnson, after yoars of
faithful service, was last week pro
moted to the responsible, position of
shipping clerk in the extensive dry
good house of Mandel Brothers.
His brother, H. L. (Kirby) Johnson,
ia manager of the polishing depart
ment of a large jewelry factory on
George Shultz is employed in the
paint nbopa of the Chicago, Milwau
kee St. Paul Railroad, whore he
works at his trade, learned under
Frank Van Cm)ien. George has
been married within the past year
and hist week became the father of
a bouncipg boy.
Ernest Beck and John Schmedel
are still in the employ of the watch
case factory located on Dearborn
Jacob Lattimore is the proprietor
of a restaurant 0u, Dea Plaines street,
known as Lattimore'a Popular Re
staurant, and is doing a flourishing
Ex-Suerintendent Thomas, of the
Eastern Division, Erie Railway,
formerly of Port Jervis, is president
of the Chicago & Eastern Illinois
Railway with headquarters at the
Dearborn station. Mr,, Thoniaa is
looked upon as an oraole in Chicagq
Bayard Niohols, son of Reverend
Thomas Nichols, has a reaponaibTa
position in the Weetern Branch of
K. Hoe Se Co., printing prasa manu
facturers, of New York and Chi
cago, , j. o. c.
JOHH JORHBON .
Mention waa made laat weak of
the death of John Johaaon, a former
resident pf Middlefown who died at
his home in Brooklyn, Sunday
morning, of aboasa of the brain,
Deceased waa born in Wighten.
shire, Scotland, He married Eliza.
beth ParkhuU, of Scotland, who
died 13 years ago. Nine years ago
he married Mrs. Pi tc hard, who sur
vives him. He ia also aurvived by
seven children : Alex. John, Thomaa
William, James, all of Brooklyn i
Mary, wifa of Wiljia G, Tiee, of
Middletown, and Nellie wife of
Jamea Scarf, of Brooklyn, He ia
also survived by one sister in Scot
Mr- Johnson had been in business
in New York for forty-four years.
He waa a member of the Masonic
Lodge and had taken the 33d degree.
The remains ware brought to this
city Wenneday on the morning train,
burial in UiUmde cemeterj. Mid
Tbe Sberire Sole.
The sheriff sold Dec. 8th the fol
lowing properties :
Land of W. K. and G. K. Ridg
way, part of the Glen, 1 acres to
Lizzie R. Mott for 11,000.
Land of Nelson Kirkendall's, Est,
162 acres to John H. Thompson for
Land of Charjes Miller, and Wm
Fisher, 60 acres to F. P, Kimble for
j ,Jirf Wk
BRIEF MESTIONS. -4
In h recent trial of .'the horseleM
carriages, the", vehicle made 92 miki
out of Chicago in 634 minutes, or, d.
the rate, of a mile in about. 6 . mif
utea. fit oonsriTned 6 gallons i
gasoline, costing'.less than one do
lar, that ia lefcs than pn ceMt per
mite What is to become of the
A large boarding house is being
built at Culver's Lake, near the Gap.
Work is being pushjed rapidly. The
lake is a fine sheet of water, and
nq doubt ia destined to become a
Storm doors are a' great saving
of fuel, cheaply made easily put up
and taken down. Now ia a good
time to look after them,
Considering the hard times, our
borough shows marked signs of pro
8ertty and improvement. Several
new buildings are being erected, and
the sounds of the hammer and saw
makes music in our midst,
An estimate of the number of
typewriters in use in the world to
day places them at 200.000 furnishing
employment directly and indirectly
to over 400.000 people, Ladles seem
to be engaged jnuch more extensivly
than men in the employment. The
present out put of machines is 140
The Episeojial Church corner
fifth and Catharine streets is being
improved by the erection of hand
some blue stone steps to replace the
wootlen ones at the entrances, and
work is also being done, on the tower.
A party of Jersey men from near
Deokertown, who had lxxm hunting
back at Porter township, consisting
of Messrs, Bnckstor, McCoy, Law.
rence, and Givens, returned home
last week taking with them, several
rabbits 16 pheasants and a fine deer.
An exchange says, a newspaper
is always printed in a rush. There
is always something in it that should
have been left out, and something
left out that should have been put
in. It is sometimes too quick toact.
but with all its faults and short com
ings, thore is more education in a
bright newsy paper than there is in
a novel . You will find the brightest
boy on practical, sensible every day
questions is the boy who reads the
newspapers, And the man who
read them is not the one who buys
gold bricks, or beta on some game
with a sharper and looses the hard
earned savings of years. The people
who reads the paper know the prices
of articles they wish to buy, and the
value of things they have to anil.
They are informed on all current
topics, they think and when they
talk have something worth listening
to. Read the papers
This choiee business ia a nui
sance, and ought to be abolished.
It it vory questionable if it ia not un
lawful aa gambling. Who wanta a
chance" on some old h,W9,ojr oow,
or turkey, or soma other thing the
owner cannot ae), The churches
hould frown down all such, schemes
to enrich their coffers, and people
generally should promptly taboo any
effort to get something out of them
for nothing, or by gambling for a
The Ladies' Christian Union, of
the Hope Evangelical church, of
Matamoraa, will hold their annual
fair and supper at the residence of
Mr. Youngs Kilpatrick onWednes.
day and Thursday evening, Decem
ber 18th and 19th. All will do well to
attend as beautiful fancy work is
something of curiosity to those who
wish to keep posted on what is being
seen and made by the fair sex of
A short time since a man and his
wife were poisoned at Trenton N.J.
by eating honey, A chemical analy
sis of the honey showed that the
poison was gathered by the liees,
either from the flowers of the
mountain laurel or a plant known as
lamb-kill, whieh ia of the sanie pei
ie, The honey came fr.nn CVean
If the President omitted to sny
many good things in his mewsiigo,
he at least anid one, and tliat was in
connection with foreign affairs in
reference to Venezuelan matters.
He thre introduced enough of tha
"... is the best
.ADVERTISING . MEDIUM
in the .
Apply for rates.
Monroe doctrine to cause the British
lion to wink hard and kink his tail.
Quinsy sore throat seems to lie
epidemic in Green township, quite a
number there having suffered an at
tack. Court meets' Monday, Dec. 16 at
Prof. llenry K: Beemer, one of the
best, piano tuners in the country and
a graduate of the Boston Conser
vatory of Music, is attending the At
Miss Georgiaaa Hubbard is very
ill at the house of Mr. (ieo. Warner,
but under the care of Dr. E. B.
Wenner, ia evincing signs of speedy
Mrs. Hillard will spend the winter
in Milford, while her sister Miss
Gallagher, will pass the time at
Lake wood N.J.
Mr. Justin Niles, accompanied
by Pierre M. Niles of Edgemere,
dropped in a moment, on Monthly,
and bid us Gotl-spood. He says the
club at that pla-e shows substantial
signs of having come to stay.
Mr, H. M. Courtright, of Cona
shaugh was a caller tho same day,
and rather tickled or vanity by re
marking that the Press was a good
paper, and supplied nil his wants in
Mr. .Tamos P. Van Etten of Cona,
shaugh, was running over the tele
phone line this week, whioh he in
forms us will be extended to Bush
kill in the near future, more phones
put in hei-e and elsewhere, and much
more enlarged service afforded its
rapidly increasing nnmlier of pat
Mr. Harvey Klaer, of Lnfarotte
College, seems to be quite in demand
as a sjieaker. Recently the Frank
lin Literary Society held its prelim
inary debate and Mr. Klaer was
ohosen one of the debaters.
Miss Margaret McCarty, ff Mont
ague, N. J., suffered a strokeof par
alysis in hev left side on Monday
Inst and is entirely helpless.
John CCornelius is connected with
the Morning Chronicle, a newsjiaper
published in Chicago. John is a
hustler and no doubt, an efficient
aid to hold so responsible a position .
Mrs, Swepenizer, a very aged re
sident of Greeno Township, being
nearly eighty-seven years old, has
lieen very ill.with a complication of
dieases. Amonr them quinsy sore
throat. She is the mother of Com
missioners Clerk G. A. Swepenizer
who waa called thera lant week by
a telegram stating her dangerous
condition. She has however im
proved, ami considering her greatly
advanced age is recovering quite ra p-
idly, Mr, Swepenizer has returned
to his duties Iwre.
Mr, Geo, H. Bortree was consid
ered dangerously sick with quinsy
ore throat hut at present is much
A pension has just lieen granted
to the late John C. Thomas. The
papers were received since his death .
The allowance ia $145 back pay, and
8 per month. This meagre reward
for meritorious service came too lato
to be any aid to a worthy soldier
but it will afford comfort to his
Mr. W. H. Armstrong has recently
loft for his Washington home.
John Minter, who now resides in
Brooklyn, N. Y., but formerly lived
at Nichecronk jiond, was in town
Lonis Chairillon, of Dingman
township, recently got a taste of
something dear in Port Jervis for
having a doer iu his iXMsessiou out
of season. He was litid 10 and costs .
Mrs. Saivaidge, of Now York, is
visiting her father, Mr. A, T. Heely.
Mr, Charles Ott, who keeps a hot-1
at 8 Greenwich fivet, New York, is
in Milford oil business,
Eil, Kellain and wife of Paupack,
are visiting hereabout.
The animal election of manager
of the Milford c-wnerery a.ssociiii-m
will be held at the office of C. W . .
Bull on Monday, January 8, ltift.
from two to thiwe o'clock p. ui.
W1UJAM MlTC'HKLI , Kec'T.
Mtlford, P Dec. 10th, 1MI0. '