GoldHinitli, the Tailor.
WANTFI). Farmer to take chure j"
of stocked farm. Small family prefer"
red. Apply to '
M. It. SHAKKNKIt.
Hcourinir brick at Itobinson's gra- 1
Miss8 Jtino aud Elsie Sheoder,
two of Everett's accompli shod
young ladies, visited A. S. Groi'ti
land and Mrs. W. II. Baumgard
nor a few days last week.
Miss Bearl Kelly, of Philadel
phia, in visiting her sister. Mrs.
Miss Lizzie Uelsel, daughter of
Albert Uelsel, of this phu-e, mar
lied Samuel Wor.thing, of IIo))
well. They began housekeeping
with the New Year. May happi
ness and prosperity go with them
all through life.
Mrs. J. 11. Alexander was tak
en ill on Sunday. We have not
learned whether she has fully re
covered or not.
Uur teachers of Tso. 1 school
had an exciting time the other
morning. A pupil outside the
building gave the alarm of lire.
After some hustling the llames
were extinguished. Had not wa
ter been so near, the township
would, in all probability, have had
anew house to build, and that
would mean u few dollars more
than the cost of the new well.
Mrs. V. D. Scheuck and Deli
lah Horton are visiting friends in
While V. D. Schenck was re
turning from Langdondale a few
nights ago, he met a hack load of
men that could not see straight.
There was quite a collision for a
little while. Mr. Schenck's wag
on wheels werecompletely wrecked.
Will 1 Slack, of McConnellsburg,
is visiting friends in this com
munity. Charlie Funk, who sHnt last
summer in the West, Is home to
spend the winter with his father,
Eli M. Funk.
Mr. and Mrs. Amos Sharp
spent last Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Ephraim Gregory.
Mrs. A. 11. l'ittman presented
her husband a nice dishwasher
for a Christmas present.
Scott .Johnston's felicity as a
father is intensified by thrt arriv
al of a girl.
Isaac Litton, of llliuois, sjeut
part of last week visitiug friends
in the vicinity of Dickey's moun
tain. Ilev. Harney will begin pro
tracted services at Antioch Jan
uary 14, at 10 o'clock.
Hurrah for l'JOO! Are you
still writing it MM
Bring out your last year's res
olutions, brush the dust off of
them, perhaps they will bear re
adopting. One man in New Gre
nada says, "He has a set that he
has used for a score of years, and
they are still good.
H. H. Bridenstine, while chop
ping wood one day hint week, cut
a great gash in his foot which
may keep him on crutches for
quite a while. Herb says, "There
was no scarcity of wood either."
Miss Maggie Clark, of Hunt
ingdon, is visiting the family of
her uncle, Hon. M. W. Houck, of
The mail route between New
Grenada and Three Springs,
changed hands Jan. 1, J. L.
Grissinger now handles the rib
bons. Death again visited our com
munity, and claimed as its vict
im, George W. Newman. His re
mains were placed in Zion ceme
tery. Funeral services werecon
ducted by Rev. W. J. Schaeffer,
of Three Springs. Text was tak
en from Psalm 105J. Mr. New
man was aged 05 years, 8 months
and 10 days.
The following officers of W. C,
No. 479, P. O. S. of A., were elect
ed to office for the ensuing term.
P. P. Saml. Alloway; President,
John" Mills; V. P., B. F. Baith;
M. of F., W. M. Mills, Treas., J.
A. McDonough; Rec. Sec, F. G.
Mills; Fin. Sec, G.H. McCoy;
Cor., J. H. Edwards; Guard, Ja
cob Black, Chaplin, Saml. Houpt.
Samuel Mollott, who has been
in Chester county for sometime,
is visiting friends and relatives
in the Cove.
A. J. Davison and Riley Gar
land, who have been working at
Dunlow during the past summer,
are home for a visit. '
Mrs. J. Cope, of Kembles
ville, Chester county, is visiting
her father, E. Hart, who has been
ill for some time.
Mrs. Bell Morris, who has
been suffering from sore throat
for some time is improving.
William Beard, of Hancock,
passed through the Cove on his
way home, Saturday. He has
been erecting abutments for the
new bridge at Crystal Springs.
S. N. Garland and Albert Pies
siuger were in McConnellsburg
on busiuess last Monday.
Wm. Morgret and wife have
gone to Clearfield, where they ex
pect to remain for some time.
E. A. Diehl is again in the Cove.
Emory has been working at Lan
caster for some time.
A number of our people attend
ed preaching in Buck Valley last
E. E. Kell, of Morton's Point,
left Friday evening to spend a
few days with his family at Shade
Gap. The school is progressing
nicely during his absence under
the care of Miss Bessie Morton.
Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Palmer,
Mrs. W. F. Hart and daughter,
Miss Mat tie Palmer, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Mellott, of Needmore,
Prof. B. N. Palmer, of Sultillo,
and J. J. Palmer, of Chicago all
spent last Wednesday very pleas
antly the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
C. M. Dixon at Pleasant Ridge.
George Bard has returned
home from Illinois where ho had
been employed last year.
Rev. Hughes will begin a series
of meetings at Ebeuezer next
Miss Mattie Palmer and her
brother B. N. Palmer returned
to their respective schools Sun
day afternoon. They laid been
enjoying vacation with their
brother J. J., who has recently
returned In unci after an absence
of two years.
We are glad that Kris-kingle
did not forget the little folks
down this way.
Reynolds Forner, of Pleasant
Ridge, speut Sabbath with Frank
Miss Mary Clevenger and her
friend, of Mercersburg, spent
part of last week with the form
er's sister, Mrs. I. P. Hender
shott. Lizzie and Blanch Houck spent
Saturday at their uncle Scott
William Mellott had a wood
chopping last Wednesday after
noon to ( provide fuel for a
lime kiln. This was followed in
the evening by a "party." All
had a good time.
John Clevenger failed to move
to the Corner, as was reported in
last week's News.
Mrs. Grace Bender, of McCon
nellsburg, and Miss May Harr,
of Big Cove Tannery, spent Sab
bath at Miss Jennie Morton's.
D. J. Mellott and wife spent
Sabbath afternoon at J. B. Mel
lott's. Charley Houck, who is spend
ing a couple weeks at his home,
will start for. Illinois, Monday.
Preaching at the Reformed
church, Sunday, was well attend
ed. Harry Shaw and Henry Car
baugh, two of the Corner's best
yoyng men will start Monday,
for Youngstown, Ohio.where they
expect to sjM'nd the winter.
Mr. Snider, of Sylvan, is visit
ing his sister, Mrs. Kate Harr.
The new year opened with cold
weather and snow.
There is but littfe sickness in
our valley. Mrs. Frances Brant
has been poorly for some time,
but is some better now.
Our school is progressing nice
ly under the cure of C. C. Rotz.
He -pleased the scholars with
a liberal holiday treat of candy
.1. Frank Croft, of Cashtowu, is
visitiug his brother E. J. Croft.
Abraham Wagner and wife
speut Christmas at the home of
H. W. Ewing.
John Shaffer has been suffer
ing from a lame back, but we are
glad to notice fie is out and around
E. M. Gresi speut Christmas
at his home uVar Bethlehem.
A pleasant ew Year's day was
,ient at the lomi' of Nick Finniff
and wife. Those present were
Hugh Ewing and wife, George
Finniff and sister Ella, and Jessie
Gross and Lucy Peightel. May
the year be full of pleasantness
James T. Counely fell on the
ice on his way from town on Sat
urday evening injuring his shoul
der pretty badly. James, look
out for icy places.
NickFiniff and family speut
Sunday at the home of Henry
Everybody was glad to see the
ground white on New Year's
morning. Hut still the young
folks are not satisfied; they want
the snow deep enough for sleigh
iug. Mrs. George Hess of Pigeon
Cove is visitiug friends on this
side of the ridge.
Mrs. Ella Crtiig was the guest
of John May's family last Sun
day. John B. Troxell aud Geo. W.
Fisher, Esq., speut last Saturday
and Sunday in McConnellsburg.
James M. Lake made a Hying
trip to Warfordsburg last Mon
day. Preston and Laura Eadcr are
visiting relatives down at Freder
Mrs. Heckleman of Banning,
Fayette county, is visiting her
parents Mr. and Mrs. Souders of
Geo. Mason of Hancock, Md.,
was the guest of Job Hill last
Conrad Wink accompanied by
his son Judson started for Mc
Connellsburg last Sunday.
Our young folks are having a
great deal of sport skating. Be
careful you don't go through.
Throiiich gatos of pearl, with Ktpiiiirc act,
I steal at duwn to fly, while yet
Tlio. clouds with silver Ur-w uru wrt,
On witms thut brush thr, morning alar
of Bona; atur.
From fh'lds c( frofr-n slurs 1 blow,
1 bear the fragile flowers of snow
That full upo'i the earth below,
ith pure ceiettttul lips to blcua
In soft curess.
On winxa of perfume, born of spring,
Hweet memories of the aouth 1 brine;;
Krom birds ami blossoms pink that nine;
To heav'n their gladness In an eeslany
Hark through the gutea of gold and rose,
Where late the- star of evening glows,
I alip, before the evening's flose,
On pinions woven of a sigh,
Into the night I seem to die.
But, hush The night will soon pass by.
Itefore the lurk, when morning breaks,
The east wind wakea.
Carrie L. Ward in Danaid.
FIRST AMERICAN PATENT.
Granted att lluaton In JOIH nil Cull
ed at Monopoly.
To the geut'i'til court of Mnwiii-uu-NcttH
heloiiKH the honor of Ki'iiutSug the
lli'Ht Amerlciiu patent. Tliln wuh lu
1148 uuil wuh then unlj;niittl ns a
monopoly. It wuh confined to (he re
Klou controlled by MnNMiicliiiHcitH, und
the one Ihhiio apparently Included ull
the Invention of the inventor connect
ed witli ciiKlneH thnt depended upon
wuter for their motive power. The
limit of tliu monopoly wna 14 yearH,
and the court not only retained power
to forbid exportation, but to prevent
exorbitant chargeH upon the public for
The patent was IhhikmI lu thin form:
"At a Kenemll Courte at Boston the
0th of the 8th Mo 1(148. The cor't con
Hld'iut;o ye necessity of riilHlny; such
munlfiictureR of eiiplns of mils to go by
water for speedy dispatch of much
worke with few handn, aud belu? sntfl
cleutly Informed of ye ability of ye pe
tition to peforuie such woikes grant
Ills petition (yet no Othr per sen shall
set up or use nny such new Invention,
or trade for 14 yeares wthout yo li
cense of 111 in the said Joseph Jeukes)
so furr aH coucerues uuy such new In
vention, & ho it Hhall be ulwayes In yo
powr of this co'te to restrain ye ex
portation of such manufactures & yo
prizes of them to moderation If occa
sion so retjulre."
This Inventor, Joseph Jeulies, or
Jeuks, an it would now be Kpelled,
came from llummersmith, England,
settled in Lynn in 1043 aud died In
KJNL'-xa, tiged 81. He wuh a black
smith and machinist, made the dies
for tin? coining of the "Pine Tree"
niouey and built the flint fire ei'glno lu
this country, altogether a man ot great
inventive genius and the auceHtor of a
large number of deHcendants. One of
IiIh sous removed to It node Island,
where he built several mills. Uoston
An Abapntmlndrd Ilrlileurroom.
Itobert Dewar, brother of Lord Wil
liam liewar, the British scientist who
was the lli'Ht experimenter to liquefy
ulr. Is u remarkably absentinlnded
man. It Is said thut on one occuslou
he left his home early one morning
and repaired to the house of u friend,
lu which there was a line library to
which he hud access, Thut ufternoou
his relutlvcH uud friends searched the
neighborhood lu vain for him. At
length he was run down In this library,
lly ills side was a new suit of clothes.
1 I'm a nice man you are," Ironically
said the spokesman.
"What'H the mutter now?" returned
''Your bride und the preacher are
wultlng for you this two hours. Don't
you know this Is your wedding day,
."I declare," tmld t.lie groom, "I'd for
gotten all about It! Walt till I dress,
und I'll go along with you." Buturduy
COOKERY IN BOLIVIA.
The National UUh, (hnpe, and How
II la I'reparril.
The sloven of the Bolivian Indians
nro curious thlngn. A hole Is dug In
the ground about 18 Inches deep and a
foot square, and over this Is built a
roof of clay with holes of different
sizes to receive the various cooking
pots. Itoastlng Is doue on spits pass
ed through the holes, so that the meat
comes out very much smoked unless
great care Is taken to have only live
coals at the bottom of the oven.
The national dish and the common
food of the masses Is "chupe," a sort
of tlrst cousin to the Irlwh stew. It Is
a conglomerate, composed of irregular
constituents from the animal and vege
table kingdoms, a mess of mutton and
such other meats as are available;
chicken, fish, fruits, potatoes, carrots,
barley, corn, rice, onions, yams, etc.,
chopped up, highly seasoned with pep
pers and herbs aud stewed to a con
sistency of porridge. Whot happens
to be loft from one meal simmers In
the pot until the next. If the fire goes
out, the "chupe" Is allowed to cool,
but it Is warmed up again and a new
supply of the Ingredients added to the
water logged and greosy stufT for the
In the cities, at the hotels and res
taurants where there are French or
Swiss cooks, the "chupe" Is savory and
palatable, but the further you go from
the centers of civilization the worse it
gets. One cots It at first under pro
test, then from necessity and only to
escape starvation, but finally the stom
ach rebels, aud you limit your diet to
boiled eggs and fruit, which are usual
ly to bo obtained, but the experienced
traveler always takes canned meat and
bread with him. Sucre (Bolivia) let
ter to Chicago ltecord.
STREET PARADE FLOATS.
Many Dlfflenlt Problem to Be Met In
"The making of decorative street
floats Is a dllllcult trade," said a New
Orleans scenic artist who has had
plenty of experience in the line he men
tioned. "There are so many things
to be considered. For Instance, n flout
must look well both neur and fur. It
must be able to stand n dash of rain.
It must be light enough to go over any
kind of street aud solid enough to re
sist a gust of wind, and, most impor
tant of all, It must be so constructed
that It will appear all right to folks In
"Some years ago a young designer
from the north made several small
models for tableau cars that charmed
everybody who looked at them. They
were certainly very beautiful aud nov
el, but when I was called In as an ex
pert 1 said at once that they wouldn't
do. They were designed to be viewed
from the banquette only, and from a
second Story wludow every particle of
effect would have been lost. More
over,' a lot of hidden mechanism was
certuin to be discovered at any eleva
tion above 15 feet.
"The young artist frankly admitted
I was right and abandoned the Job.
He said It involved entirely too many
optical problems to suit him. When I
make my drawings for a flout, I cal
culate on a visual sweep of HO de
grees. That goeH from the level of
children on the pavement to people
looking almost straight down from the
upper floors of tall buildings. I'nless
such a precaution Is taken the car Is
certain to bo a failure." New Orleans
Man and HI Smoke.
Every little while you read that a
man 1)U years old aud still hale and
hearty has smoked all his life, but It
Is nevertheless u fact that smoking Is
very Injurious. Men should be ashamed
that they are unable to quit the habit.
This is not written by a man who has
no desire to smoke, but by n man who
smokes a great deal, has tried several
times to quit and couldn't do it.
When you Uud a boy who Is pule and
sick from his first smoke, remember
that his father and his grandfather
are to blame. It will take thousands
of years to reform the world If we be
gin now. A boy Is as certuiu to look
for u pipe as he is to look for u sweet
heart. Ills father was guilty of both
offenses before him. Atchison Globe.
Her Little Confidence tinme.
"We're playing tu 11 road train," she
said as she pulled her father's paper
away, "and I'm the conductor. Tick
lie took a card from his pocket and
handed it to her. She looked at It In
tently for a minute and then handed It
back. "That was Issued yesterduy,"
she said, "and Isn't good today. You'll
huve to pay cash or get off the train."
lie gave her a dime. He knew he
had been "worked," but what else
could ho do? Chicago Post.
Some 11 1 at Salaries.
Speaking of big salaries, the biggest
on record wus puid to George Gould.
For ten years' work his father guve
him $3,000,000. The account went down
ns "for services rendered." That was
at the rate of $.j00,000 n year.
The highest salary ever paid a rail
road president wus the $75,000 a year
that went to Sir William C. Van Horn
when lie wus president of the Cana
dian Pacific. New York Press.
At lllss Word.
Customer You sell cracked eggs at
half price, do you not?
Clerk Ycs'm. We always make a CO
per cent reduction on cracked goods.
Anything else today?
Customer Yes; you may give me a
dollar'u worth of cracked wheat. Here's
50 cents. Columbus (O.) State Journal.
The young wife's Ideals begin to be
shattered when she sees her husband
put his feet on the best chair. Phila
Eiitent oC lll Superstition. )
"Are you superstitious?" j
"To u certuin extent."
"What tlo you mean by that?" I
"Well, 1 should hesitate to pass uu-'
tier a ladder if there was a man wltbj
a pot of paint at the top of It." Chica
go Iuter Oceuu.
Since time Is not a person we can
overtake when he Is gone let us honor
him with mirth and cheerfulness of
heart while he Is passing. Goethe.
It Is in the cow's mouth that you
'find true equullty. There you will see
I)ov upper set. Boston Transcript.
Row Kitrvis will begin a pro
truded meeting at Pairview,
Tuesday evening of this week.
One evening last week, some of
the folks near the State Koad
made up a surprise party and
went out to .lore Ijaidig's.
Rev. Sarvis preached at Fair
view Sunday forenoon. The ser
mon reviewed the events of the
year, tempoml and spiritual.
Albert Clevenger and wife, aft
er spending a few days in this
community, have returned to
Pittsburg, where Albert is em
ployed with the Prudential Life
I LET US REMIND YOU
(IK THK APUK A H (IK THK
v a. at. u hi i iiviivii v I uu
I HOLIDAY'S, X
X Also thut we huve lots of X
NICE NEW GOODS
X SUITAHI.KKOU X
l X-mas Presents f
AND OF THE USEFUL ORDER f
X Handsome Brass and Onyx 1
X Tables and Lamps.
X Over 400 Framed Pictures
from 25c up to $10.
X Marseilles Quilts.
Over 400 Rugs.
AH klutK slztis uud price
X Lace Curtains,
From lice to fl5.no per pulr.
X Fine TapestVy,
t Chenille and
Silk Stripe Curtains. X
For l'ortlerex from f!M to ClT.fMt uerpr.
X Silk Table Covers.
: CARPET SWEEPERS. ;
X 7 docn Carpet Sweepers from X
t 1.25 to :J.1..
CHILDREN'S FUR J
X ANOTHK I1KST 11ARG.UNS IN
Carpets, Oil Cloths,
X Window Shades and
Kvpr otYeind In the. t 'umber land X
X After .lanuury 1st, 1IKM1, Car- X
i pets will be from 5c to 15c per
X yurd higher than they are now,
X ho buy now and Have money. i
54 S. Main street.
X CHAMBERSBURG, PA.
Preaching services will be held In
the MeConncllsdale (l)unker) church
Januury 21, 1!MR, by Elder J. liurtz
Miller of Franklin county, both morn
ing and evening.
On Monday January 22 Mr. Miller
will open a Hible Hchool, lasting live
days. The following program will be
followed each day:
llevutluuul exerelNUN. (MR u, m.
Klint recllutlou. Id to II The Hlhle.
Seouud Iliioitutlou. II loli-Kplxtleof Juiiien.
Lunch, I'J to I.
Third Keullutlou. 1 to i Life of C'hrlNt.
Fourth Heoltutlou. 2 to a-Hlble I.uudx.
All ure welcome, bring pencil, tab
let, and your Hible. No collection
will be taken nor tuition charged, it
is FREE to all.
We have just received a large
line of late style mid-winter millinery,
ut greatly reduced prices. We have
all the latest shapes In felt, chenille,
and velvet: the prices ranging from
twenty-five cents to 2.!"i0.
Our trimmed hats are something
grand, and consist of Haltimore, New
York and Philadelphia styles.
We have all kinds of trimming,
such as feathers, Mowers, birds, wings,
aigrettes, buckles, and other orna
ments. We have beautiful silks, satins, and
velvets for waists.
Hibbons from 2 cents a yard up.
Laces in all widths 2 cents up. Veil
ing 20 cents a yard. Handkerchiefs
5 cents to 25. Tetlow's Complexion
Powder 10 cents. Perfiyne 5 cents a
bottle, lieauty Pius all prices. Cor
sets from 25 cents to 1. Jet trimming
f cents a yard to 15, Chiffon, stamp,
ed linen, braids, swansdown, feather
stitched braid, bustles, hose, neck aud
belt buckles. No trouble to show
goods, come and see them,
Mrs. A. Y. LJTTLU.
Met Uuinellsburg, Pa.
Great strength of character is
manifested by the permm who
can stop eating peanuts ho long
as any are loft in the bag.
J. K. JOHNSTON
i r-. . 'v. ".I
While in perusing tf'NI
pers, we are interested jTI
personals, the local corr,
dence, the scraps of o!.
history, who is married
is dead, to what hotrpr
come a new son or da
no news is more
than that which infor'"
where we can get the rys
value for the least
when we want to buy,
While I have a ven1
and well selected st:i
f iPnpril AA Arrl-iit-i,1Icii
nil tllf timu it nrlOC trl ki-tnrv rra n rr, .-. t.,
i"v iixiv, u.1 f'llJ IHUl UIIII5 IIIC a HJIIMil
creasing trade, yet as the seasonsme and go, JjJ
the whims of fashion rule, there is scarcely a we
I am not pushing out at greatly reduced prices', Bl
one line or another. Every live business man !i"lv
that, and does it; but as a rule you do not knowvi
bargains until they are gone. If you watch tlrtS
umn from week to week you can keep yourself
and thereby save manv a dollar. f
During the next few weeks I shall bring m)FE
of Winter Goods down to the minimum. "Thev"
go. Haven't room to carry them over Sunimei10
the next ten days I shall offer you Overcoats at ft.,1
Felt Boots at $1.75, Blankets at 49 cents, L.
Capes 98 cents and up, and low down pri;
Aen's and Women's Mackintoshes. w
: i :
i I (
i I (
The good people of Fulton Countv are now
to come and see tur
The Beautiful Sto
which I have now completed and filled to over'18 '
with all kinds of CHRISTMAS GOODS, such as '0,e
China Dishes, Fine Vases, Glassware,
Queensware, Tinware, AH
Toilet Cases, Lamps, Clocks, Watches,
Cutlery, Silverware, Jewelry of 4
Fine Framed Kngravings, Fine Mirrors all sizes, th:
Toys, and Everything in the Fancy t!onlous
These goods will be sold just as low as at ar'eic
in the East. ' I Will Not be Undersold. J
and see my store. It is worth seeing. I will?
to show you the goods; and will do so as freei)!ry!
don't buy as if you do. Thanking you all inJ
for your patronage, 1 am,
Yours, truly, L f
M;)iiilUb jrj St Ft. Loudon
Passenger, Freight and
R. C. McQuade, Proprietor.
Run Daily uktwkkn Mi'Oonnbi.ixhuho and
LcuvIuk MuOnDiicllshui'K ill !'i:80 o'ulouk. P.M.,
iiiiiHIiik oouiieuliou with urtoi'Uiiou trulu ou
S. 1'. It. it.
Kei urnln.t leuve Purl Loudon on the nrrlvul of
the evei'iux tmlu uu S. 1. It. K.
1 uiii prtvurcri to curry puNNcrtKerN uud ex-im-sN
l si- lie iMiimi'utlon Willi ull trulUH ut Kt.
On,' Door K.usi ot "Fullou Hound,"
KlrHl-uliiHH ShnviiiK uud 11 ulr OuttlUK.
Oleun towel for every uiiHtoniur.
DR. STEVENS, Dentist,
(laduutu of I', of 1. Ten Years' I xper
leu jo. I'liitva -Oold. l'luiluiiiii. Sliver Alu
minum. Celluloid, Kuliber. uud Rubber Aliuiu
uui;i llued. Metul with lttilihor Atluohiiieut.
i-ltaaa from V J.O(J up.
Oold l'tt)n, Plulluold i:.iin, eiu
1'rldtfeN, Uleltuioud Orowus, l.oxu
I illinu of Nuturul Teeth u Sneclultv uud
all work iiuaruutued.
luforuiuliuu by mull or lu person.
The Fulton County News.
License N;H !
IN THK COITBT OP Ql'Alt'Ve
OK FOLTON OOUNTV. . -
It Im ordered thut ull uppll"" .
for the Hide of vIuouh. Nplriw-'ypv
ed liquorN. wholeNtile or rfi
Won, will be heurd on Tue' ivy
Juuuury. lirno, ut Hi o'olix" '
time ull personx upplyluK j?ai
to upplluullouK, will he lieuxl
titlon. i-emoustruiiee or eoujytj,
be no uouaniiuluutlon ut "l 1
Judges perHouully upon l'1" 3dv
or uuy other prlviile wuy.
The petition, veilili;iUi.vu"r)t-t
fchull be lu conformity wli t
of the net of AKhttmhly. Juu.rpUl
be t'xucuU'd lu the ptu'il
Uisk ihuu tworeputulile rieeb' y
tv UN NiiretleH, euch of Um"
owner of reul eNtute In ill1' voil
worth, over und ubove i'11 1 ) , 1
hum of iioud oomin '
fill observuuoe of ull the 1"'
Ki'lllut; or rurnlNhlUK of li'l'"
diiiiuiirMN U'hl.th ihitll Iim rt'i''
lieeiiNee. uud ull oonIn. I11" tin;.''
wnion muybe iinpoHeuom"' J,
mi'Ut for vIoluthiK nuM lu ;ii!)li
niuy be reipiu-ed to uppeur
'I'liM '.. uhll In nil ..llsf
ciitlon whenever. In the uP'slu
huvlnif due rexui-d to the mIJ:j!
of the peiltlouerH for und 'i
tlou. Nueh lloeuse In nut ui'''1
eoiiiiuiHlutiou of the putilK' :i;I'y
of NlruuKorNUUd truveleiT. ' T '
In not u 111 pel win to whoioki". ,
be ifrunted. ,.i. .
I'etltloiw to be tiled wlt' J, I
Court uot luler thuu Mo"'1' J
Deoeniber. IMiiu. oiijeotliJ k;i
cm to be Uled not luter tha" - .
duyof Juuuury, llloo. UlWJ Vl'l'll
Iuk Hhowuor proof beluKin""';
the pin iv holdluk lleeiiNtf p'l IL II
of the Oomiimuwoulth raw".
liiiuoin. the Court Nhull. u'iftt nt'
eii lo the person llueuneu ,
Nov. in. iwi, V
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