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Published every Thursday morning, at No. 30 North Laurel street. This paper is entered at the Post Office a Bridge on, N. J., as second-class matter. GEO. W. McCOWAN. Editor Bridgeton, N. J., Feb. 13,1896. BOAED OP AGKIOULTUKE. Their Annual Session at the Coart House Wednesday. The tenth annual meeting of the Cum berland County Board of Agriculture was held in the Court House Wednesday. The morning session was held in the Grand Jury room. There were quite a number present at this morning’s session of those interested in farming in Cumberland County. The meeting was called to order by S. T. Dowler, President of the Board. On account of the Secretary not being present, the roll call for the members was omitted. Treasurer T. F. I). Baker read his re port showing a balance in the Treasury of $15.45. The report was received and ordered filed. Mr. Morris Bacon, a delegate to the State Board of Agriculture submitted his report, stating it was one of the most profitable ever held. Mr. Bacon said he regretted very much that more Cum berland County farmers did not attend the State Board of Agriculture. A vote of thanks was extended Mr. Bacon for his report. " --fTlieo. F. D. Baker pleaded with the farmers to lake more interest in the County Institute and especially in the State Board of Agriculture. He said that next week at Cedarville Hon. John Gould would tell them how to make the farm pay at a lesser expense and make more money than the Cumberland County farmers were making. Presi dent Dowler addressed the meeting on various subjects. Officers elected: President, Wm. N. Hewitt; Treasurer, Theo. F. D. Baker; Secretary, H. O. Newcomb. $200.00 IN GOLD GIVEN. Of Special Interest to Students and Teachers. E. H. Woodward Company, of Baltimore, Md., are making a most liberal offer of $200.00 to any one who will sell 200 copies of “Gems of Religions Thought,” a new book by Talmage. This is one of the most popular books ever published. Three editions sold in 60 days. Agents sell 10 to 15 copies a day. An Estey Organ, retail price $270, given for selling 110 copies in 3 months. A $100 bicycle given for Belling 80 copies in 2 months. A gold watch for selling 60 copies in 1 month. This premium in addition to commission. Complete outfit 35 cents. Freight paid. Credit given. Agents wanted also for “Talks to Children About Jesus.” 150,000 copies sold, and it is now selling faster than ever. Same terms and conditions as on “Gems of Re ligious Thought.” Other popular books and BibleB also. They offer special and most liberal rates to students and teachers for summer vacation. During last summer a large number Of students^ and teachers canvassed for their books. Among the list there were 23 who made Over $200, 57 who won the $200 premium, and 76 who made over $150 for their summer work. W rite them immediately. _ 2 13 4t 4w A Great OflTer. The “Twice-a-Week edition of the New York World, (formerly the Weekly) has been a phenomenal success. It is a Semi Weekly of six pages, mailed Tuesdays and Fridays; eight columns to the page; torty-eight columns each issue. It gives fhe news fully half a week ahead of any weekly paper, and, at the same time, re tains all the literary, agricultural, miscel lany and other features which made The Weekly World so popular. Yet the price is ONLY ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. For samgle copies at The World, N. Y. 5 1G tt Revival Services. The revival services at the North Pearl St. Baptist Chapel, which have been con ducted by Evangelist George Moore, dur ing the last few weeks, have been full of nterest and power, and many souls have been saved. There was not seats enough for the crowd on Sunday night last. On Monday night five souls were saved and last night two. With such an interest the meetings will still be continued every night. The Time for Building Up the system is at this season. The cold weather has made unusual drains upon the vital forces. The blood has become impoverished and impure and all the functions of the body suffer in conse" quence. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the great builder, because it is the One True Blood Purifier and nerve tonic. Hood’s Pills become the favorite cathartic with all who use them. All druggists. 25c. 130 Councilman Matthews has announced himself as a candidate to succeed him self, as a member of Council. He has made a most acceptable member from the Second ward. Try a can of Hopkins’s Steam Hom iny (Hulled Corn). It is delicious. Full qt., 10c. 2 5 dw 4w HOOD’S PILLS cure Liver Ilia, Biliousness, Indigestion, Headache. A pleasant laxative. All Druggists. Kenin & Wolfson ...CLOTHING... AND GENT S FURNISHINGS. On account of the approach of Spring we must make room for our Spring Stock of ^—CLOTHING XVemust close out our Winter goods and to do so quickly we will make the greatest sacrifice of prices we have ever attempted. We must have the room and the goods must be sohL Everybody will get bar gains lii Slims, Overcoats and all Winter Goods. Kenin & Wo fson 04 SOUTH LAUREL STREET. dwtt More Medicinal value In a bottle of Hood’s Sarsa parilla than in any other preparation. More skill is required, more care taken, more expense incurred In its manufacture. It costs the proprietor and the dealer More but it costs the consumer less, as he gets more doses for his money. j More curative power is secured by its peculiar combination, proportion and process, which make it peculiar to itself. More people are employed and more space oc cupied in its laboratory than any other. More wonderful cures effected and more tes timonials received than by anv other. More sales and more increase year by year are reported by druggists. More people ar taking Hood's Sarsaparilla today than any other, and more are taking today than ever before. More and still more reasons might be given why you should take Hood’s Sarsaparilla The One True Blood Purifier. $1 per bottle. » rjjU cure all liver Ills and S r'lUS Sick Headache. 25 cents. Hood Cedarville News. A delegation from Cedarville, composed of Capts. Win. A. Diament, William B. Nixon, Jas. O. Sheppard and Benj. F, Roray went to Trenton in opposition to Oyster Bill, No. 21, all stopping at the American Hotel. After registering, three (all being staunch temperance men) started for the bar-room, and never halt ed until bringing hard and plump against the bar, One of the number accidently looking around discovered that three were missing. Strict search was made and they were found as before mentioned, all looking amazed, and excusing them selves by saying that it was not the place for which they were in search. They were informed by the bar-tender that the basement below is the place where tem perance men go. At twelve o’clock, it being time to retire, they were directed to room No. 9; taking their key and turn ing it wrong side up, they called it No. 6, and entered the wrong place. After dressing in their night garb, they passed peacefully away in their slumbers. At three o’clock knocks came to the doon and the parties to whom the room be longed said, “Who’s in there?” “Dia ment and Sheppard.” They were asked to vacate, so out they rolled in the cold, and hunted up room No. 9. There they rested quietly. Columbus Ogden, who has been receiving treatment at the Pasteur Insti tute, New York, arrived home last night He has the satisfaction of knowing that if a dog happens to bite him within the next eight years, it is without avail, as told him by the doctors of the Institute. Mr. Ogden wishes to tfiank the township who so kindly paid the entire bill, also the friends who remembered him so kindly while there. 1 SERIOUSACCIDENT. Edward Crane loses an Eye by the Burst ing of a Roller. Edward Crane met with a serious acci ient at the Cumberland Glass Works Wednesday. He was engaged at glass blowing in the window light works, and in handling a roller it burst. The glass flew over Crane,a piece of it striking him in one of the eyes. His optic was nearly cut out, the eye hanging out over the cheek, and it is thought that eye will have to be taken out. The accident is a very serious and painful one. SOLD HIS INTEBEST. 3. 31. Bassett has left the Cumberland Glass Company. There has been a change in the Cum berland Glass Company, S. M. Bassett retiring as a member of the corporation, selling his entire interests to Clement W. Shoemaker, the treasurer of the com pany. Mr. Bassett will continue to act in his capacity as manager of the factories for the present. Indigestion is often taken Sor consump tion. The word consumption means wasting away, and dyspeptics often waste away as badly as consumptives. The reason people Waste away is because either they don't get enough to eat, or they don’t digest what they do eat. If the latter is your trouble, take Shaker Digestive Cordial. This will help you to digest your food and stop your loss of flesh. Shaker Digestive Cordial is made from herbs, barks and the juices of fruit, by the well-know Shakers at Mount Leba non. It possesses great tonic and digest ive powers. Shaker Digestive Cordial has cured many supposed consumptives (who were really dyspeptics), by simply helping their stomachs to digest their food, thus giving them nourishment and new strength. Sold by druggists. Trial bottles 10 cents. 8 d sw w It The Proper Time When the most benefit is to be derived from a good medicine, is early in the year. This is the season when the tired body, weakened organs and nervous sys tem yearn for a buildiyg-up medicine like Hood’s Sarsaparilla. Many wait for the open spring weather and, in fact, de lay giving attention to their physical con dition so long that a long siege of sick ness is inevitable. To rid the system of the impurities accumulated during the winter season, to purify the blood and to invigorate the whole system, there is nothing equal to Hood’s Sarsaparilla. Don’t put it off, but take Hood’s Sarsa parilla now. It will do you good. Read the testimonials published in behalf of Hood’s Sarsaparilla, all from reliable grateful people.' They tell the story. 8 d sw w It Piles permanently cured; no pain. E. Reed, 129 S. 13th St.. Philadelphia. Send for circular. 7 5 ly Smash the “combine.” To the people belong the right to rule the political af fairs. Very Pacific Tone of Victoria’s Speech Prom the Throne. THE ARMENIAN MASSACRES. Hope Expressed For s Settlement of the Venezuelan Trouble—Transvaal In vasion to Be Probed—Bills to Be Introduced. LONDON, Feb. 12.—The queen’s speech, whioh was read to parliament today in the customary manner, is as follows: “My Lords and Gentlemen—I con tinue to receive from other powers assur ances of their friendly sentiments. An agreement has been concluded between my government and the government of the French republic having for its princi pal objects a more secure establishment of the Independonoe of the kingdom of Siam. A copy thereof will be laid before you. “The commissioners for the delimitation of the frontier whioh separates my Indian empire and the territory of Afghanistan from th|6 dominions of the emperor of Russia have agreed upon a line whioh has been accepted by myself and the emperor. “The government of the United States have expressed a wish to co-operate In ter minating the differences which have ex isted for many years between my govern ment and the republic of Venezuela upon the boundary of that country and my ool ony of Hritish Guiana. I have expressed my sympathy with the desire to come to an equitable arrangement, and I trust that further negotiations will lead to a satis factory settlement. “The sultan of Turkey has sanctioned the principal reform in the government of the Armenian provinces which, in con junction with the emperor of Russia and the president of the French republio, I felt it my duty to press. I deeply regret that a fanatical outbreak upon the part of a section of the Turkish population has re sulted in a series of massacres in those provinces which have caused the deepest indignation in this country. Papers on these transactions will be laid before you. The Jameson Outrage. “A sudden Incursion into the South African Republic by an armed force from territories under the control of the British South Afrioan company resulted In a de plorable collision with the burgher forces. My ministers at the earliest possible mo ment intervened to prohibit, through the high commissioner, this hostile action and to warn all my subjeote throughout South Africa against taking part in aid of it. The origin and circumstances of these pro ceedings will form the subject of a search ing inquiry. The president of the South African Republic, acting in this matter with moderation and wisdom, agreed to place the prisoners in the hands of my high commissioner, and I have undertaken to bring to trial the leaders of the expedi tion. The conduot of the president upon this occasion and the assurances whioh he has voluntarily given lead me to be lieve that he recognizes the importance of redressing the legitimate grievances of which complaint has been made by a ma jority of the persons now inhabiting the Transvaal." The following references are made to the Chitral and Ashanti expeditions: “While I rejoice to be able to announce that the objeots of the Ashanti expedition have been achieved without bloodshed, I have to deplore the loss from the severities of the climate of some valuable livS, in cluding that of my beloved son-in-law, Prince Henry of Battenberg, who volun tarily plaoed his services at the disposal of myself and his adopted oountry. I and my dear daughter are greatly touched and comforted in this heavy bereavement by widespread sympathy shown by my sub jects throughout the empire at home and abroad.” In that part of the speech addressed to the house of commons the queen says: “The estimates have been prepared with the utmost regard for economy, but the exigencies of the times require an in creased expenditure.” The conclusion of the speech is as fol lows: “The extension and Improvement of the naval defenses of the empire are the most Important subjects to which your efforts can be directed and will doubtless occupy your most earnest attention. I regret to say that the condition of husbandry is dis astrous beyond any recent experience. Measures will be laid before you with the ' mitigate the distress in that ln Thh speech then announces the ap proaching introduction of bills for the as sistance of voluntary schools, providing compensation for injuries to workmen, to amend defects in the various Irish land acts, for the avoidance and settlement of trade disputes, to facilitate building light railways in the United Kingdom, for cheoking the importation of destitute aliens, to institute a board of husbandry in Ireland, and other minor bills. There was an unusual amount of inter est in the opening of parliament today. Owing to the many important questions that will come before the present session, nearly all the members of both houses placed themselves on reoord before the party chiefs as having heeded the calls for a full assemblage. During the interval between the last session and the present . both houses had been thoroughly renovated and additional electrio lighting provided. Both houses assembled at 2 o'clock p. m. There were many early arrivals anx In Conclusion. lous to secure good seats, it Ashcroft, Conservative, representing Oldham, ar rived at the house of oommoni at 5:40 a. m. and was the first member to appear. By 9 o'olook a large number of seats had been taken. The Irish benches alone were not orowded. Many supporters of the gov ernment were obliged to stand, owing to lack of seats. The speaker, the Right Hon. William Court Gully, took his seat at 1:65 p. m., and the members filed past and shook hands with him. At 2:06 p. m. the members of the house of commons were summoned to attend the house of lords for the reading of the queen’s speech. The reading of the speech was finished at 2:25 p. m. The Parnellite members of the Irish parliamentary party today decided to in troduce three amendments to the address in reply to the queen’s speeoh, including home rule, political amnesty and local gov ernment reform. Mnrderer Kohl Must Hang. Trektox, Feb 12.—Governor Griggs wrote a letter to .Tudge Thomas S. Henry, counsel for Kohl, the Newark murderer, refusing to reconvene the board of pardons. The governor said he had read the testi mony and found nothing to justify Inter ference. I rfcpofpH more than a generation on the same spot. No L<ULalC/U change of firm, no fires, no failures, nothing but continued and steady progress, and still alert and on the forward deck, leading all competitors in the business of Carriages, Harnesses, Sleighs, Robes, Blankets snd everything pertaining to the Road, Track and Stable. With Acres of Buildings and still adding more, and every one packed to the roof and almost bursting with goods for the coming Spring and Summer’s business. Ji ThiS Year Amer'ca w‘" start on an era °f prosperity that f was never known before. Its vastness of territory, fertility of soil, variety of climate, great resources and immensity of wealth cannot stand still. The plentiness of everything makes the purchasing power of the American Dollar wonderful. Do not forget that - BIRCH - has made a great preparation for the coming Spring and Summer. The Blue Bird and the Robin will indicate the coming, and then the pulse of business will commence to throb, and the great business of demand and supply will begin to furnish the twelve months’ supplies. Call and Examine or send for my 136-page Catalogue, illus trating over one hundred styles each Carriages and Harnesses. Respectfully, JAMES H. BIRCH, , Burlington, N. J. WOOD -:*> 4 » -■ —AND1* ■ GRATES, FIRE BACKS, -AND FIRE-PLACE GOODS flptistic and Decorative TILES, Ornamental Plaster Work, Cut and Leaded Glass, Peerless Colors for Mortar, Cements and Plasters. Samuel HFreniili& Go. Fourth and Callowhill Streets, PHILADELPHA, PA. ESTABLISHED 1844. By SHERIFF’S SALE. i y virtue of a writ of fieri facias to me directed - J issued out of the Court of Chancery New Jer sey. will be exposed to sale at Public Vendue on Saturday, March 14th, 1896. between the hours of twelve and five o’clock to wit:—at two o’clock in the afternoon of said day at the Court House, in the City of Bridgeton, County of Cumberland, State of New Jersey, all that lot of land situate in the Citv of Millville, County and State aforesaid, bounded and described as follows Beginning at a stake in the west line of Sixth street and is a corner to Melinda Smith’s lot; thence i along her line north eighty-seven degrees and fifty J minutes west ninety feet to a comer of said Melinda i Smith’s lot; thence north three and one-quarter de I grees east forty six feet eight inches to a corner; thence BOUtli eighty-six and three-quarters degrees 1 ninety feet to the west line of Sixth street; thence along the same south three and one-quarter degrees west forty-five feet four inches to the beginnitng | Seized as the property of John B. Thompson, et. nx„ defendants; taken in execution at the suit of Thomas F. Mayhew, complainant, and to be sold by ALLEN R. SHINN, Sheriff. , H. O. Newcomb. Solicitor. Bated Feb. 6, 18911. Pr’s fee $5 7G Cumberland Orphans’ Court. NOTICE TO LIMIT CREDITORS. J, Ogden Burt, Administrator of James J. i Butler. Deceased. Dated Dec. 10th, 1898. BY direction of the Surrogate of the County of Cumberland, hereby give notice to the credi tors of said decedent, to bring in their debts, de mands, and claims against the estate of said dece dent, under oath or ffirmation, within nine months from the above date, or be forever birred of any | action therefor against the said Administrator. J. OGDEN BURT, 1 „ .. _ Administrator. Bridgeton, N. J. Dec. 10th 1S95. 12 11 wed 9w i SHERIFF’S SALE. BY virtue of an execution, issued out of the Cumberland Circuit Court in equity, to me di ected, I will expose to sale at Public Vendue on Saturday, February 15th, 1896. between the hours of 12 and 5 o'clock, to wit;—at two o’clock in the afternoon of paid day at the Court House, in the City of Bridgeton, County of Cumberland, and State of New Jersey, all that certain lot of land situate in Rosenhaym Deerfield Township, Cumberland County, New Jersey, and bounded and described as follows; Beginning at a stone at the intersection of the northerly side of Cedar street with the easterly side of Spruce street; thence along the northerly side of said Cedar street north seventy-two degrees and forty-five minutes east twelve" roils to a stone; thence north seventeen degrees anil fifteen minutes west six and two-thirds rods (110 ft) to a stone; thence south seventy two degrees and forty-five minutes west twelve rods to a stone in the easterly side of Spruce street; thence along tile easterly side of Spruce street south seventeen degrees and fifteen minutes east six and two-thirds rods to the place of beginning, containing one-lmlf acre of land strict measure, being Lot. No. 11, of Block M. North District of the Town plot of Iioseuhayn, be ing same land said diaries I. Williams purchased of Janies A. Williams and wife, excepting there from a small lot more particularly described in Deed of Release from Sarah and Elizabeth W. Bradway to Clinrles I. Williams, bearing date Au<n 30, 1S90 and recorded in Cumberland County Clerks Office in Book No. 202. of Deeds, page 93,&c. Seized as the property of Charles 1. Williams, ct. nx. et. al. defendants; taken in execution at the suit of Edward Bradwny, Administrator, ttc„ complain ant, and to be soid bv 1 _ ALLEN R. SHINN, Sheriff, James J. Reeves, Solicitor. Dated Jan. 11,1896. P’r’s. fee $7 74 SHERIFF’S SALE. BY virtue of a writ of fieri facias to me directed issued out of the Court of Chancery New Jer sey, will be exposed to sale at Public Vendue on Saturday, February 29th, 1896. between the hours of twelve and five o'clock to wit:—at two o’clock in the afternoon uf said dav at the Court House, in the City of Bridgeton, Countv of Cumberland, State of New Jersey, all that certain tract of land situate in Rosenhayn, TownshiW Deerfield, County of Cumberland and State of New Jersey, described as follows: Beginning at a comer in the centre of the Lebanon Road, the same being a corner of land so'd to r Letts, and is also the southwest corner of John t" Nixon’s land: thence along said land, north three degrees cast one hundred and fortv-eight rods tA „ stone comer in line of said Nixon’s land and is also a comer of land formerly owned bv Arth,,Vl thence along said land, south eighty-nine decrees east ninety-five rods to a stone comer in line of Joel Garrison’s land; thence along said land and land of John B. Bowen, south th^TgS uw one hundred and sixty rods to a stone enmer in line of said Bowen’s land; thence 80nth e ™ent “ one degrees west forty-three and a half rods tn o comer In centre of Lebanon Road; theare alone the centre of Baid road, north sixty-fivedecrees east fifty-nine and one-half rods to the bcglmihS nrnrn o“”!ss * * aCrC8 a“d C‘ghtj aMM; of William G. Nixon’AcL°L^inant and to be sold J. Boyd Nixon, Solicitor. ’ ’ 8tlertf£ Dated Jan. 28, 1896, Pr’«fee$6 48 In Chancery of New Jersey. To Mver Beckman and Mrs. Mver Beck His Wipe. BY virtue of an order of the Court of fh„„ of New Jersey, made on the day of nereof, m a cause wherein Daniel Bin0, da,:c complainant, and you and others arc defied ' ,i9 you are required to appear and oleml.A, aMs’ 'lemur to the bill of said complainant on ArT/°' the thirtieth day of March next, or thA said mn will be taken as confessed against you. 01 1)111 1 he said bill is filed to foreclose amortes™ „■ by Samuel ,J. Lubarsley and Caleb (ioldnf”0 t=1Teu Boyd Nixon and William Barron Nixon T? J eleventh day of April eighteen hundred and nine, on lands in Piftsgrove townsliln [ti’D" county. New Jersey, and yon, Mver Borin, em made a party because you own some Si S'aru lands, aud you Mrs. Mver Beckman °f said party, because, as the wiife of Mver Bed™ madl‘11 hundred td ntne^sTx'.1" day °f eighteen J. BOYD NIXON Solicitor of Compiaiuunt, No. 29 E. Commerce St Bndgeton, N j 2 6 5w SHERIFFS’ SALE. BY virtue of an execution, issued out of the Cumberland Circuit Court in equity, to me di rected, I will expose to sale at Public Vendue, on Saturday, March 7th, 1896, between tho hours of 12 and 5 o’clock to wit-—at two o'clock in the afternoon of said day, at the Court House, in the City of Bridgeton, County of Cumberland and State of New Jersey, all those cer tain tracts of lands and premises situate in the Township of Downe, County of Cumberland and State of New Jersey, and bounded as follows: Lot No. 1. Begins at a stone on the south side of the public road leading from Newport to Dividin'' Creek, and is also a corner of Dayton Warfle’s land; thence north twelve degrees and one-quarter west, sixty-seven perches and twenty-four links to a stone, also Dayton Warfle’s corner; thence north eighty-eight degrees west; forty-one perches and seven links to a stone for a corner; thence south seventy-seven degrees west, forty-four perches to a stone for a corner: thence south, twenty-one de grees east, forty-four perches and twenty links to a stone: thence south four degrees east, twenty-ci"ht perches to a stone in said road; thence along the same south, Bixty-seven degrees east, eleven, perches to a stone near the junction of the said road with the Turkey Point road; thence south twenty-one degrees east, six and a half perches to a stone in said Turkey Point road; thence alon" the same south, thirty-four degrees and three-quarters east, fifty-six perches and fifteen links to a stone by a Turkey oak tree on the east side of said road; thence north, fifty-six degrees and one-quarter east, to a stone formerly Jefferson Lore’s corner; thence north twenty-one degrees west, forty-nine perches to a stone for a corner; thence north, seventj'-seven degrees and forty-three minutes east, twenty-eight perches to the place of beginning, containin'" fifty acres of land, more or less. J ?°* 2 j1 ^ in 8a‘d Township of Downe, and is bounded as follows: Beginninc at a cornei of Th.'rn,;10 t"60n!!'S !iUC dj,tch “KSto a comer • ,E' Fleetwood’s marsh; thence south twenty-six degrees west, twelve perches to a cor ken rVwk.0theUth’ BCTlnty deSre«e west, to Orono ken Creek; thence np the same to a corner thence north, seventy decrees east, to a comer in said twnnK0fiv,Urili.d'tC^; th™«; along the same south, twenty-five degrees and thirtv minutes east two perches and ten links to the place of beginning, containing more or less. b s' a,StK^ tpr,°Per‘y of Jonathan Blizzard, et. Ll'iiman ken l”, execution at the suit of lx hman Garrison, complainant, and to be sold by w, r ALUON R. SHINN, Sheriff. tv 1 Ii0GU®* Solicitor. Dated t ebruary 5th, 1896. Pr’s fee $11 88 Cumberland Orphans* Court OP THE TERM OP JANUARY A. D., 1S96. t « ORDER TO SHOW OAITSF1 sr,stsas^is^-',ssai!s sSjffgjysasttatasst; paid decedent amJ2.1?iiSenllnt8 and real estate of House in ^efore the Court, at the Coui t March « ftn' on ‘he twenty. hird day o£ S Scnu tr" why «o much of the the said decedent ^d real estate of cient to nav his'lLa!!?11 d ?,ot be 8°'d.as will be euffl caBe may reqnfm.bt ’ °r the re8ldue thereof, aa the 1 16 ttmr 9t SAM’L^ FTHIIAN, Clerk, Cumberland Orphan's Court Marv w°T-I<;ET° LIMITCREDITORS. ElmK!t' ItECEisEii15nKClTI“tX OF Bknjam1k f> IJY direction nfKVlD^,TKI> Jan- 2ni>. 189# ) CumhcriJ1,,,t°f ,‘hc, Surrogate of the County of torB of Baid doc’, , le!ub>’ pive notice to the crcdi mands and hX, ™1, bri“K >» «belr debts, de cedent, umlr ol h a"aln8t the estate of Bald (le months from the Sh™0rt "fflr“atlon, within nine any action themfiSS?*6 <?ate» 0r ^ forever barred of ^ridmoiiN f Tagain,8t the said Executrix. UkUon, N* Jan. 2ni», 1896. 1 2 9\v thur MARY H. ELMEK, Executrix. Cumberland Orphans* Court* Jam Es u°mCET0LIMIT CREDITORS. FOHli i)EriRxkcutok of Davuj Muy BY directmiwd ,’h UiTKI> Jan- SOtii, 1896. CuinheHa,idf v? “urr°Sate «>f tho County o> tors of said !'ereby give notice to the credi demands «nd <^t^a0n*’ to bring in their dobWt decedent iin,w a n,'i8 aPa,nst the estate of saw months from the .If1 °,r amr'natlon, within nine of any action tin ai)MV0 date, or be forever barred Bridgeton N 'fr>r aPahlBt the said Executor. “Keren, N, j. Jlul_ 80Ul 18## 1 30 9w time JAMES B. MULFOKU anr Executor.