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PIKE COUNTY PRESS.
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT
J. H. Van Etten, Editor.
Terms Ono dollar and fifty cents
a year in advance.
Single Copies, Five Cknts.
H. E. Emerson, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
OFFICE in Drug Store on Broad
J. H. Van Etten,
OFFICE, Brown's Building,
Milford, Pike Co., Pa.
John A. Kipp,
OFFICE, opposite Court House,
Milford, Pike Co., Pa.
First Presbyterian Church, Milford;
Sablmth services at 10.30 A. M. nnil 7.80 P.
M. Sabbath school immediately after the
morning service. Prayer meeting Wed
nesday at 7.80 P. M. A cordial welcome
will lx extendi! to all. Those not at
tached to other churches aro especially in
vited. Rev. Thomas Nichols, Pastor.
Church or thr Good Shf.i'iif.ro, Mil
ford: Services Sunday at 1U.U0 A. M. and
1 id) p m. Kimiliiv school at 2.30 P. M.
Week-day servlees.Frtday at 4.UUP.M. Seats
froo. All welcome.
B. S. Labsiter, Rector.
M. E. Church. Services at the M. E.
Church Kiindnvs: Preaching at 10 80 a
m. and at 7.80 d. in. Sunday school at 8
n ni. k'.nworth leturue at o.4d p. in.
Weekly prayer meeting on VVelnesdays at
7.80 p. m. 'Class meeting conducted by
Win. Angle on Fridays at 7.30 p. in. An
earnest invitation Is extendi! to anyone
who may desire to worshsp witn us.
BKV. W. K. Neff, Pastor.
Kpwortb M. E. Church. Matamoras
Services every Sabbath at 10.30 a. in. and
1 n in Snlihiith (U-h.Mll at 3.80. C. Vj.
mentiim Monday oveuine at 7.30. Prayer
meeting Wwlnemlay evening at 7.30.
Bkv. F. L. Rounds, Pastor.
Horn Evahorlical Ciiuhch, Mata
moras, Pa. Serviowi next Sunday as follows:
Pmacliinir at 10.80 a. m. and 7 D. m. Sun
day m hiMil at 8 p. m. Junior C K. before
and C. K. nraver meeting aftor the even
lng service. Mid-week prayer meeting
every Wednesday evening at 7.80. Seals
fr. A cordial welcome til all. Come.
Kev. J. A. Wieani. Pastor.
Milford Lodge, No. 844, F. & A. M.:
Ijodge meets Wednesdays on or liefore
Full Vfivn at the Sawkill House. Milford,
Pa. N. Emery, Jr., Secntary, Milford.
J. H. Van Etten, W. M., Milford, Pa.
Van Der Mark Lodge, No. 828, 1. O.
O. F: Meets every Thursday evening at
7.80 D. m.. Brown's Building. Geo. Uau-
man, Jr., Seo'y. John L. Guurlay, N. (i
1", ............ .. T) ...... .. . T ...... i) 1 Yl T f
O. F. Meets every second and fourth Fri
days in eacn montn in una rcuows nun,
Brown s uuiuung. Miss Aiinnie xmjck, in.
(i. Katie Klein, Sec'y.
Subscribe for the Press.
Whether you win wealth or not
will depend upon your comprehen
sion of the great underlying prin
ciples of business and the adjust
ment of your affairs in reference
thereto. All of our readers are
desirous of obtaining his or her
share of the world's (rood things,
This can only be done by keeping
pace with this progressive age.
Chie's own individual efforts will
not suffice. What is needed is co
operation. You should keep posted
on all thinirs that you may need to
buv. It is a well established fact
that the consumer (those who buy
At retail) are paying in these Unitou
States from one to twenty -nve per
coat, 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
makinz his purcliases r One would
oniekly say such a deuler was
failure from the beginning, then
whv do you use this method m a
small way ? It would cost you but
the request to keep pace with the
times in the way of prices on all
stanle articles you are apt to use
All that is needed is to notify
BiiOWN & ARMSTRONG, general
merchants, Miltord, Pa., and you
will recitive a. monthly price sheet.
TUey issue this the first of each
month. They are also pleased at
all times to furnish samples and to
till promptly all orders received by
No marriage licen.se was issued
during tlie month of January and
part of February in Monroe county.
The Prothonotary is becoming dis
couraged and offers to issue to the
first couple applying a' license f roe
of charge, or a reward, or a chroiuo,
or jwmething. Pike's Protonotary
Ji3 l-isrwd two licenses so far, and
rumor auyj he may be called on
SIMON'S GREAT BLUFF.
The Blonde Bearded Friedberger
Talking Railroad Again.
Will Hulld One In The Summer It la
Hinted that Ills Newly Wedded Wife,
Who In Said to be Worth tao,000,WI!l
Furnish Mis Capital. What Local Men
A few weeks ago the Times re
ported the marriage of Simon Fried
bcrgcr.tho treasure and Pooh Bah of
the late Delaware Valley Electric
Railway, to Miss Lazarus, of New
York city. ,
It has since been learned that tho
wife of tho blond bearded Simon is
possessed of great wealth, as much
as f 150.000,
With this large amount of capital
it is said that Friedberger proposes
to build tho East Stroudsburg and
Matamoras Railroad, for which he
possesses tho charter.
The dnpiier Simon chums to have
closed a deal with a reputable firm
of railroad contractors to build the
steam railrod as soon as the flowers
bloom in the spring, and it has been
hinted that the money, with which
the road will be built, will be f urn-
ished by the lady who he has recently
married in New York city.
Application will be made for right
of way through East Stroudsburg
very shortly and then all things will
bo complete, as a steam railroad
charter' gives the right to the part
ios to go ahead and pre-empt lands
and condom the property. It will
be remember that Messrs. Arbogast
and Carrick ran out tho lino for the
railroad last summer.
A reporter interviewed several of
those interested in the Delaware
Valloy Railway each one character
izing Friedberger 's statement as ono
An execution has boen issued
against the East Stroudsburg and
Matamoras road for $138 and over
for labor claims. Mitchol Palmer,
Esq., was recently in Philadelphia
to Borve the papers on the ex-trea
surer but he was out of town.
If tho claims are not paid in a
von time the road will bo sold at
auction and the charter forfeited
This will, of course, end any further
interference on Friedborger's part.
Tho whole matter looks as if Friod-
borircr has a somewhat dog in the
manger feeling about the matter,
lie was unable to build the road
himself and hates to see others stop
in and accomplish what he could not
do. Stroudsburg Times.
Attendant it Public Schooli.
Report of Milford High School for
month ending February 11, 1898
Whole number in attendance 65,
average attendance 48, per cent of
The following pupils were neither
late nor alsent during the month
Daisy DeWitt, Cora Struble, Nettie
Rivers, Anna May Cortright, Meda
Boyd, Dora Rochotto, Phebo Davis
Robbie Terwilliger, George Turner,
Harry Boock. S. A. Johnson,
Report of Primary Department of
Milford schools for month ending
Feb. 11. 1896 : Whole number in at
tendance 46, average attendance
40, per cent of attendance 87.
' The following pupils are deserving
of special mention for faithful at
tendance during the month : Arthur
MeCarry, Frank Gehrig, Johnie Pal
mer, Henry Klaer, Harold Arm
strong Jesse Raser, George Ileller.
Ernest Kilii), Howard Kyte, Fred
Kurtz, Arthur Smith, Charley Boock
Joseph Lattimore, Walter Dingman,
Bessie Armstrong, Pile bo Showers,
Pauline Frich, Frances Taylor, Flor
Mns. S. A. Johnson.
There have been forty-three days
so fur this year, and the county com
missioners have put in thirty-two
in transacting " miscellaneous bus
iness, " and adjusting assessments,
and one iu travelling, Total 33 out
DEATH OF MRS. LEVI CHASE.
Prominent Woman Ueloyed for Many
After a painful illness, of several
months Mrs. Levi Chase died at 10.30
Thursday evening Jan. 23rd at her
home In San Diego Calafornia,. The
immediate cause of death was shock
suffered as the result of the ampu
tation of her right leg, which waa
done in the hope of saving her life.
She was surrounded by loveing
f riends,and every effort was exerted
in her behalf by her physicians.
The news of Mrs. Chase's death
caused profound sorrow in the city,
where she was esteemed for her
largeness of heart and kindly nature
She was noted for her charitable
acts, which while modestly per
formed, were liberal in the extreme
Many a poor home was rendered
happy through her. and the sorrow
over her demise Is consquently not
confined to the circle of her immedi
Mrs. Chaso's maiden name was Cor
nelia A. King, and she was born in
Morristown N. J,, She married Levi
Cliaso in 18B2, They removed to
Iowa and lived there untill the war
begun when Major Chase went to
the .front as Major of the first Iowa
Cavalry. She returned to Morris-
town, and after the war rejoined her
husband in St Louis where they
lived until 1868 when they came to
San Diego. They both became pro
minent and highly esteemed resi
dents of the city, They had no
children. The funeral services were
held Monday Jan. 27th at the resi
dence, and the body was brought to
Morristown N. J., for interment. It
was accoinpalned by Major Chase
and Charles A. Chase the son.
She leaves besides the above, five
sisters and twohrothors.Mrs. Nelson
Salmon of Mount Olive, Mrs John
W. Hurd, of Dover, Mrs. Peter Van-
nest of Stanhope, Mrs. o. a. Hop
kins of Newton N. J ., and Mrs. Geo ,
E. Horton of Milfonl Pa Mr. T,
King of Petersburg, Va., and J. L.
King or Springflold HI. San Diego
Town Council Meetings.
The monthly mooting was held in
Brown's Hall on Monday, Feb. 3rd,
and ordered bills of Lorenz Geyer,
poundmaster, for the year, $7.50
and William Hazen, work on street
$1.50 paid. The bills of the Health
Board were presented and referred
to the Committee on Accounts as
was also the report of secretary of
The election of the following
named persons to wit : Chief, Jacob
Klaer j first assistant, A. D. Brown j
second assistant, Nathan Emery, by
the fire defMirtment was approved,
as was also the election of Hook and
Ladder, No. 1, viz : Foreman, P. N,
Bournique ; first assistant, Wm. Day.
enport; second assistant, William
Depue, and the secretary was di
rected to furnish them certificates.
At an adjonrned meeting of the
council held Feb. 8th, the bills of
of the secretary of Health Board, $25
health officer. $12 : William Hazen,
$12.25, and J. C. Wallace, 48 cents
were ordered paid.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Sarah J. Van Gordon, to George J
Luckey, dated Deo. V, 1895. Land in
Westfall.101 acres. Con. $300. En.
tored Feb. 5.
John W. Robinson, et. nx. to
Christian Metzgar, dated Feb.
1895. Land in Greene 50 acres. Con
$250. Ent'd Feb. 7.
Herbert H. Sanderson, et. ux. to
George A. Plimpton dated Jan. 1
1SS6. Land in Lehman 2805 acres
Con. $2500 Ent'd Jan. 7.
Daniel M. Van Auken, et. al to
David C. Cron, dated May 3. 1883
Land in Delaware 3 acres. Con
$150 Ent'd Feb. 10.
Christian Neilson, et. ux. to John
C. McNaughton, dated Doc. 23 1895
Land in Dingman 107 acres. Con. $1
Ent'd Feb. 10. -
D. Holbrook, et. ux. to Wentelen
Wick, dated Dec. 30, 1895. Land in
Dingnwn,18 acres. Con, $650, Ent
He who rosignoth himself to
God, and doeth that which is right,
he shall have his reward with hi
Lord The Koran.
l 1 II VJ i
COUNTY, PA., FBIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1896.
SENATOR VEST TALKS.
Free Distribution of Seeds Discon
Scores the Secretary of Arlrtilnrt Sy
He Raises I'lante Cleveland's Bouquets.
Cats oft the Pobr Farmers' Seeds and Is
a Gold Bag.
We lost week mentioned the fact
that Secretary of Agriculture Morton
had discontinued the free distribu
tion of seeds, and now this is wliat
Senator Vest thinks of that worthy.
He said the technical construction of
the law by the Secretary was a mere
sham to cover up his personal op
position to this particular law which
had stood for years, and had been
executed with incalculable value to
the whole country. It was an effort
to discredit those in Congress who
distribuuted seeds. The Democra
tic party has been most unfortunate
not only as to its internal discords
but also in the fact that the devil
has owed it a grudge and paid it in
a Secretary of Agriculture.
The Secretary has put the Demo-
cratio party in antagonism to the
great agricultural interests of the
party, although that party had al
ways stood as the close friend of ag
riculture. Why did not this secre
tary turn his search light on the sale
of bonds to a foreign syndicate?
Why did he not investigate tho pro
fligacy of public printing. The gi
gantic intellect of this Secretary of
Agricult ure has daily gone outside
of his legitimate duties and why did
it not discover some of the really
"This Secretary, " assumed to run
the entire Goverment. He baa been
practically the Secretary of the Trea
sury, flooding this country with re
ports and pamphlots.denouncing the
silver lunatics and upholding the
single gold standard.
Here was this Secretary, declared
Mr. Vest, "cultivating orchids and
lilies of the valley and palms to
grace the banquets and receptions of
the President in this city, but when
we give a few seeds to some poor
farmer this Secretary springs to
arms and liberty lies bleeding in the
As for himsolf , he would rather
send seed to some struggling farmer
of the West or put one flower in the
sick room of some poor girl, than to
decorate the banquets where the
chandeliers flashed its light across
the red wine.
" Why should the colossal capa
city of this Secretary of Agriculture
be restricted to cabbages?" ex
claimed Mr. Vest. There was much
amusement through the chamber
and in the galleries as the Senator
compared the Secretory with classic
heroes. Like the war horse of Job,
his neck is clothed with the thun
ders, and he sayeth amoung the
trumpets, "Ha, ha? "
"The trouble is," said Mr. Vest,
" that the Secretary of Agriculture
is a monomaniac on the gold stand
ard. He sees only gold, gold, red
gold, and he thinks any man who
does not see as he sees is a lunatic."
Mr. Vest closed shortly after 2
o'clock with a remarkably sarcastic
and bitter peroration. He refered to
the useless seeds, "which it was as
sorted the Secretary had properly
refused to buy. But, added the Sena
tor, there was one seed not men
It was, " he proceeded, smiling
maliciously, the aurifer feniculum
canis Mortonae, or in plainer words,
Morton's golden dogweed. This
would flournish while this Socretary
swinging his golden censor at the
Executive Mansion shouted, "Holy
holy art thou, oh Grover, king of
kings and lord of lords. ,
Vivisection (t Cornell.
All students at Cornell are re-
auired to dissect durinif a part of
their freshman or sophomore years
It does not seem tlmt the girls in
that institution have been affected
by any marked increase m hysterics
or nervous diseases for the pat two
sewsioiis, by reason of being eomiel
led to vivwection.
Reading will have a Masonic Tem
ple which will cost $200,000.
tK f.- . fli
rhotngraplii-ir; the Bones of the Body a
Remarks Aid to Sur(ery. It Will
' Locate lit . . rt and Other Foreign Sub
.tnnre Imbedded In flevhy Tissues.
A discovery has recently been
made by a Gennnh professor which
will revolutionize the practice of
surgery by enabling the surgeon to
locate bullets and other foreign sub
substanoes in the human body, and
in diagnosing diseases of the bones.
Experimente have been made in
Philadelphia which wore successful
and the operator, Prof. Goodspeed
photographed the bones of his own
hand, so that the flesh appeared to
have fallen away, and loft only the
skeleton. ' '"
.A heavy leather purse in which
coins had been placed and which
had a metal clasp was also sub
jected for thirty minutes to the X
rays, when the coins and clasp only
were visible on the plate. Electri
city furnishes the light in a vacuum
bulb similar to the ordinary incan
descent lamp bulb only larger.
This is suspended over the object to
be photographed which is placed on
what is called the plate. The rays
of light penetrate the flesh or other
substance, but not bone qr metal, and
so photograph the impression on the
plate. . The new process is called
" Cathode photography. " It is also
claimed that this process will show
beyond dispute the difference be.
tween all genuine precious stones
Jacob Biyer.who for a quarter of a
century and over has been a resident
of Matamoras, died at his home in
that place January 7, aged fifty
years. He was born in Franklin,
Germany. He is survived by his
wife and six sons, Charles A., Will
lam F., Jacob, Edward, Frank and
Arthur, all residing at Matamoras.
Mr. Biyer was a man much re
spected in that community, and his
death will be regretted by a large
circle of friends. His occupation
was that of a shoemaker.
He was a member of the I. O. O,
F. and also of the Port Jervis Man-
His funeral took place on Monday,
and his remains were laid at rest in
Laurel Grove Cemetery.
Amzi F. Coolbaugh, a cousin of
Prothonotary J. C. Westbrook, of
this place, died at his residence in
Stroudsburg, January 30, and was
buried Monday, Feb. 3d. Deceased
was a highly respected citizen of
that place as was attested by the
large concourse which assembled to
pay their last respects to his mem.
ory. His age was about 70 years
He is survived by a widow and three
sons, M. Wills, of Missouri ; Robert
R. and Herbert F., of Stroudsburg.
JAMES A BUCHANAN.
James A. Buchanan a well known
citizen of Port Jervis, died at that
place Wednesday of this week, of
pneumonia. He was born in 1831 in
New York City, and went to Port
Jervis about thirty years ago. He
conducted a livery stable for many
years, and also engaged in the bus.
iness of carriage making.
He leaves a widow and one son Geo
R.Buchanan. Tho funeral will take
place Satuaday afternoon.
The Storm In Monro County.
In Monroe county the Wilkesbarre
& Eastern Railroad bridge at Bar
ton ville was swept away, and the
railroad bridge at Sparta was car
ried off. Thomas Kitsen's woolen
mills were greatly damaged. Poco
no creek become a roaring torrent
and did great damage and the bridge
between the two towns was badly
Conf-ettate. Hart's fiist Bill,
Congressman Hurt, of this dis.
trict, hast introduced his maiden bill
in the nouse at Washington. It Is
a bill to pension Flavis J. Williams
at $50 per mouth. . It waa referred
to the Committee on Invalid Pensions.
-k .?, V i- v fy . .. v
Mrs. S. M. Craft, of Red Ridge has
been quite ill but is improving-
Al Marvin visited his home in
West fall last Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Mary Wells is quite seriously
sick at her home on Hartford street.
r. F. M. North, of Montague
New Jersey, was in town on Mon
Rev. Charles Whittnker, of Bush-
kill, has taken part in the revival
services held at Dingmans.
Wesley Griff in,of Glen Eyre.made
a brief visit to the connty seat Mon
day this week.
Miss Bettie Cornelius went to
New York on Tuesday for a visit.
She will be absent for several days.
Rev. G. 8. Garretson and wife re
turned home to Dingman 's this week
from a visit in New Jersey.
Dr. E. B. Wenner has been seri
ously ill, but is now we are glad to
Harry 8. Angle left last Mon
day for Philadelphia, where he will
accept a situation with the Inquirer
of that city.
Mr. and Mrs. George Slawson,who
have been making a protracted visit
in Massachusetts, returned to their
Milford home last week.
O. K. Lanbshire, of Matamo
ras, wno is taking orders for the As
siduity Nursery Co., of Geneva N.Y.
was in town last week.
Mr. Wilfred Brodhead has re
turned to New Brunswick N. J.,
where he holds a position with the
Dr. H. E. Emerson suffered a severe
attack of inflamation in his side this
week. His condition we are pleased
to say is much improved.
Rev. W. It- Neff and wife, of this
place, left town Sunday to attend
the wedding of Mr. Neff's sister in
Passaic, N. J.. which occured on
Prof. A. H. Hibschman instructor
of mathematics in the Normal school
East Stroudsburg, has resigned his
position to accept a situation with
an Insurance Company.
Horace E. Kipp, of Paupac, paid
the County seat a busines visit Feb.
8. He says no lumbering is being
done this winter in that once famous
lumber country. .
Al Hanners.of Delaware township
whose hand was injured sometime
ago while unloading logs, has suf
fered severely by reason of gangrene
of the injured number.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Dr. King, of Grand Rapids
Michigan, last week. It is reported
that mother and child are quite well.
Mrs. King is a daughter of Hon. E.
Pinchot, of this place.
J. O. " Christiana, of Hawley,
Pa., and a brother-in-law of Thos.
Armstrong, of Milford, is in town
taking orders for the old established
and reliable firm of R. D. Chase &
Co., nurserymen of Geneva, N. Y.
Mrs. C. E. Stewart, who has many
friends in Milford, where for a num
ber of summers, she has visited, has
been afflicted with an inflammation
of her eyes, caused by a severe cold.
At present they are much better. '
Mrs. C. W. Bnll entertained a
number of her friends at a luncheon
last Friday, given in honor of Mrs.
M. C. Nyce, who has been visiting
here for several days. Covers were
laid for ten. Mrs. Nyce returned
home to Egypt Mills last Monday.
Dr. Alaxander Hadden, of . New
York, was elected one of the direc
tors of the New York Juvenile
Asylum at its 43 annual meeting
This is an unusual honor as physi
cians are not commonlly chosen to
such offices in that City.
Mr. Moses C. Westbrook, of Bloom
ing Grove,drove to Milford last week
behind a handsome pair of bays, in
a sleigh, but the rain came, the flood
descended and he was obliged to re.
turn with a wagon. Miss Carrie
Westbrook aeoom pained him home
-On Sunday last, Mr. Ollie Ryder
procured a horse and sleigh with
which to take his mother to visit her
da,uhter,Mrs. Ira B. Cano. On their
return near the hotel of John C.
Beck, the sleigh struck a large stone
upsetting it and throwing the occu
pants out. Mrs. Ryder was badly
braised, but Ollie was not injured.
io tho boot
Apply for rates.
The horse ran away and completely
demolished the sleigh.
Congressman J. J. Hart was re
cently requested by Speaker Reed to
take the place on the eoimnittt on
Railways aud Conals made vacant
by the retirement of Mr. McOnnn of
Chicago. He declined for the rea
son that his place on the Naval Af
fairs Committee required all his
Lincoln's birth day was Feb. 12.
To day is Valentine's day.
Go to the polls Tuesday and
vote for the best men.
Queen Victoria was married
Monday Feb. 10, 1840.
Our greatest glory consists not
in never falling, but in rising every
time we fall Goldsmith.
Thirty-seven of the studonts, in
Lafayette College, announce their
intention to enter the ministry
Bat Shea, who killed Robert
Ross at an election in Troy N. Y.,
was electrocuted in Dannemora Pri
son Feb. 11.
H. C, Abendroth, of Port Jer
vis N. Y., passed through Milford.
Wednesday with a drove of fine
looking horses, destined for Easton.
Attend the Phonograph concert
in Brown's Hall with your family,
or your best girl. It will be an eve-'
ning of rare enjoyment.
The Farm Journal advises spray -
ing the pot-house politicans, who
want to go to Congross or the Leg
islature, with the Kerosene emul
sion, and voting only for a farmer.
Philadelphia has the largest
number of churches, of any city in
the United State. She has 664, New
York 534, Chicago 500 and Brooklyn
-The centennial years are leap
years only whon they are divisible
by 400. The year 1900 is not so
divisible, hence will not be a leap
The St Joseph Society of Port
Jervis, come to Milford on Tuesday
evening and enjoyed a dance in
Brown's Hall. A lunch box social
was a part of the entertainment.
About 75 couplos attended.
Philip J. Picot, of Dingmans
township, was married in Newark
N. J. to Mrs Ida Picot, Feb. 11th.
The bride was a daughter of Ira
B. Case of Dingman.
A sister of the bride, Miss Nettie
Case was maid of honor, and Charley
McCarty was best man.
THE PHONOGRAPH CONCERT.
A Novel Entertainment and An Evening of
Pleasure la Store.
Lyman Howe will give a phono
graphic concert in Brown's Hall on
Tuesday evening, Feb. 18. Besides
tho reproductions of Gilmore's Band,
the Marine Band, cornet solos,
operas, &c, local talent has been
engaged to furnish vocal and instru
mental musio which will be repro
producod. Full program on small
bills. Don't fail to attend and hear
this wonderful instrument.
Service an Ash Wednesday.
Wednesday of next week is Ash
Wednesday, the first day of Lent,
when the call comes to the world to
devote all time possible to prayer,
penitence, good works and to the
mortification of the flesh. Service
at the Church of the Good Shepherd,
at 4 o'clock p. m. Ash Wednesday,
Will Receive an Inerease in Pension
clerk, has been granted an increase
in pension. This is a deserved re
cognition of faithful services ren
dered to his country. He received
a southern bullet at the battle of
Winchester which memento he still
carries with him.
A Marriaga license Grsnted.
A marriage license was granted
Feb. 13 by Prothonotary Westbrook
to Peter A. Tunney and Maggie
Cuddihe, both of Pond Eddy, Pa.
The empty wagon makes the most