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Chatham semi-weekly courier. (Chatham, Col[umbia] Co[unty], N.Y.) 1903-1907, July 19, 1905, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071125/1905-07-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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pae^r^l^-p«t»iwa,,tl>o Continent ^MJ^cSy-Qp; Staff --gitf] iiKese Steele July 18;—Impressed & tile Ecpreseutattous made to film ftlstrlcfc -Attorney Clarke o f .Klfcgs '^ojittt^JSupreuife Court Justice Bewail i 'grantectaa'order for the exhumation Flaherty o f th« body of •Sirs, fcrary Gorman Carlton, second Wife o f F. B. Carlton, that, expert 'inolyOcal. chcmtats may endeavor to determine positively by a postmortem. dxamiixatiS^ the caugc—ot-hcr <3»wth, The body will be taken from It s grave. In Holy Cross cemetery, Brooklyn, and- the chemists wIHJak^char.ge^o^tt afj once. apt^?^^toa^e^dr^MrH ' ti^^TJi^-^^Mc'k east, but ,iM*t&.£wUB&n.; he proposes to [ jtoe^ entire distance^ to Iowa r f;stite*'7)ld oX wagon trail over ^bAfcam'e to the Oregon country |-tfiree;.'yeajs.ago. _ loutfit.is as nearly as possible an rr^.n>du«tion-of-the-one- to jrhlch j Chis young bride made the trip _-ttie*pliin8 I n 1852. There Is a ~'-feffloorier^_ tar' bucket and all, \ ^ ttg untfcriusaTn tiftsresr I which probably Is a direct descend- fof the Iowa dog that trotted\all ^way to'Oregon In the pioneer days. :'oxen, Stub and\ Twist, are pretty 6ch J - like; .Buck and Dandy, Mr. 'eker's. 18C2 team, though the plo- |errsays^ they are not quite such a l.tfeam. DKr 'yHetsker la now seventy-five j?afs. 'old.,j^ His wife of fh e pioneer ij&ia \still living. Meeker i s a man ClharB; in his own country, which Is |e state o f Washington. He lives . vw[)ic . • Tacoma, the metropolis of RerceraignTnn |unty, in which county he used to be -leading; - citizen because o f \Bis Kith. He Is going back to Iowa this aep along the old .Oregon trail,, not Mis* he wants to get back east, but cause he desires to retrace the trail . live over again the experiences of {highly romantic, though strenuous toilful, era I n American history ; because he wants to write another ok. Sera Meeker today is a sturdy old atleman, with bushy white hair and ray- beard. He I s a small man, light. ' build, and he wears overalls and a bat. His manner' Is uriostentn ^us, and bis «ourte9X. Is o f the old le kind. He tells his story modestly, hough Mr. Meeker does not say so. tiers say that the little old man, was Of the few white men in the early fa who won the Indians' confidence, that this enabled bim to employ kern ii f fits hop fields to such profit jtatr when the bop lice pest wiped out earnings in the early nineties he L raised fo r the export trade hops it bid \brought him $500,000. It was . the - early'days that Mr.vMeeker- Hked as he sat on a cracker box In tent \I was rcarrd iu Indianapolis and s v married there In ISol,\ he said, t hortly after our marriage my wife d I started west in search o f Jaud spent the winter at Eddyville, Iu-, ! the winter wns so cold that we de­ fied to move to Oregon, so we started the spring of 1852 with 'the same of an outfit as' I have with me , \iVe reached Portland in the^foH-.! . spent the. winter' there, and i n the ring wo moved 'On to Pierce county, sh., where I have lived ever since, aess thafs about all.\ ad yet Bare Meeker has written a rbook of more than 500 pages which calls \Bloncer Reminiscences of aget\ Sound—the Tragedy o f Leschi* 'book contains a host o f incidents llch portrfly vividly the life o f the ae,. and the mention o f it recalled : of them to the author as he satj In . .pioneer iamp.ajmld the splendors &1905 and, the; expoSlttoff.'' gl saw -in a paper awhile ago,\ he \that the number, o f people who ssed bver the Oregon trail in 1852 \1853 was 2,500. Now, yoTI Know, jrt can't bo true. The estimate Is far low. The trail was blpcked a good of the wny with outfits, and the Ker!ng was awful, but there must Ire' been at least 25,000 who got ottgh. Ceji\ know a cholera broke out oOg the emigrants, and there were ireds who died from, it At oho <&pn. counted flfty-*ho graves, all leVr ^ltnin; tt- week-.. Our party kp*d' ; the \cnolera-and got through' KoutJoking aU'JaaUnal or tt piece of I *«S-$',jivr^\.- _ y -*h£f K|i«ineraber how .gladl -we were ^wejgot to The- Dalles o f the \0s* Ij^ttS'we thought\ thatAenouX JeWl ^e^ended. ^I ^Oh 'ojf jtitiee. o5 to 'it -big^flatoaatsand'ffiere' I'^baMylihy • riwtn' for ^assengersr I ^^'a 'traxoundjbn ihe ba\ggage..and \ ^afcp $40>£.-aay as wft wett g»- ^t^gh v |a|^p»^,wlth ^the^m.ouu-i If anything.suspicious shsuld be dis­ covered the body .of Carlton's first wife, who was Miss Jennie Smith- of JBl Groat avenue, Cypress Hills, alsoj may be exhumed-and examined. Both Sromen.' were iniured'ahd twto'aied of tetanus; Coroner Flaherty aiinitted frankly that up to this tlmo his Inves­ tigation had developed nothing which placed responsibility for th« death of the two women upon any on* . Carlton said he was innocent and that he was anxious to have the bodies of his wives exhumed so his rcputa- f-tioit-mlgbt-ba elaaced. Miss Marie Brosnan, a pretty girl whose home is I n 154 Wyckoff street, Brooklyn, told the' coroner she was a friend of Mrs. Carlton and that two weeks' after the second Mrs. Carlton died Carlton proposed marriage to her. He told me that long before Mrs. Carlton died he had made up Ills mind to win me by fair means or foul,\ she said. \He showed me a lette-. writ'en by hlmsel-f and signed by his wife Just before ber death It said Carlton had made 1 e* liappy and that Mrs. Carlton wanted him to make me happy loo deliberated a little while before I re ­ lated the incident to Mrs. Carlton 1 people. They immediately became in- and I\ refused to have any thing more to do with him.' Problema Before the Bureau of •Mant Industry, BTUD7 OP GBQP BIV2ESIPI0ATI0F duly Ciearaiice -~ SALE Ontllme o f PIJUIS to MeeU'iirtf- WMTU JDmerarencr — Breeain* New TTX* o f Cotton—Cottou T«r»ln,^o IMP RSI Tkroxk Oertulk Pmrta of Tex- •u^ Ukt'flic Cora Tralauu July Clearance! SALE Granddaughter of John A.d»ms Dead Newburg, \S*. T , July 18.—Mrs. Caro line- Elizabeth Monell died suddenly a t her home i n Fishklll Landing i n he r ninetieth year. She was a grand daughter of John Adams, second presi dent of the United States, who wrote congratulatory letter and a poem 'on her hlrth, and daughter of the late John Peter Dewlnt, an ol d Knicker­ bocker. She first married Andrew Downing, the landscape artist who 'ntd out the public grounds at Wash­ ington. He perished i n the Henry Clay disaster, July 28, 1852. She later mar rled Judge John J. Monell, who died some years ago. % Out o f Work and 8tarvlng. Blngbamtou, N. Y., July IS.—The dead body of a man was found In one of the local lumber yards here' and bottle of cyanide of potassium found in his pocket indicated that he bad ended his life by taking poison, letter found in his pocket addressed to \\WEotd\ ft\ inay concern,\ and stating that he was out of work and starving, was signed \John 'Wallace Hopper.' Hh hnd been living* i n this city about three years and loaves a wife an d three children in the west Deetor Mai\ 1 - Long Ride. Meeteetse, _ Wyo., Juiy 18.—Three men were\ killed and four injured by an explosion i n the Kerwln gold mine. There was no doctor nearer than Therniopolls. 100 miles to the southeast, but Dr. Richards at thai place covered the mountainous dis­ tance i n a' little less than eleven bours Four relays were used by hfm Injnak- lng tlio tr|i>, ranchmen along the route supplying thf horses. Weather Forecast. Fair-and warm; southwest winds. General Markets. New York. July 17. FLOUR—-Dull an d nominally lawor, Minnesota patents. JS.BOaG, tvlntoi straights, Ti.E0a4.S0; wlntnr extras. JllOa S.CS r Winter patents, tl.90a5.2S, WHEAT — Opened lower under eooi weather west, anticipation of hca\-> movement, easier -cables- and )t<juldailau_ Septemt>or t STftaSTKc.; Docombor. 87 ^0 STvkc. BUTTER—Steady; street price, extra creamery, 20V&a21c.; ofilclal prices), cream­ ery, common t o extra. 17a20Vt>c; state dairy, common to extra, l(Sa20c , renovat­ ed, common to extra. Malic CHEESE — Firm; new , state. fuL cream, small, colored and white, fancy Hie.; fair to choice, SoStto.; large, col­ ored and white, fancy, VKc ; skims, fuL tp Hs-ht. ln8c- EQQS—FITTQ : state, Pennsylvania. on4 nearby, selected white, fancy, 23&24c. choice, \ZlaSSc.; extra, mixed. aa21\4c, western, -extra flrata, lSal9Hc<; seconds. iit^T--^.uiet; shipping. C0a65c.; good t t lchotc«,Ji5aSt»c... •> TAIiLOW— Quiet; city, <Hc; country •^.POTATOES—Steady; Long Island. TEan. •putfierhf6Bc:kJl; Jersey sweets. no2.ES. .-4ttTRAW-iBie*ay;lonc rye, GOKTOc. j;^EANS.^Firrii;;.msrrow, I3.40a3.ft; m» l «um;»?V4*iJB!;pes; li.87ttai.90; red klil. ; ney. \W.05a8;l()?5i- ;< '\''\' , ; ^\WOOI^—Stekdy;:dbme«tlo fleoce, S5aX3c .• ^HOPS—t)UUli:stite»rcb|nmon to chole'e. iSOt\.^a^^^lSOS ^ad^aFbldS, lOslJc; Pa> cm'c^oaat ^SpiTiaWr ^l905, I8a20c*{ olds, lOaUc. '- \.•\''\'•Vt t i' ..^Ryg'Ft^UR^uTeCpsuVto good. RSf, natural, SJo:*, alloway, chief of the bureau o f plant Industry o f the de­ partment tst agriculture; aft^r -consul­ tation with a number of special agents engaged I n working out the'cotton boll weevil problem has authorized the course bis bureau will pursue I n this work daring the coming year, says the- Waahington correspondent o f the New York Post At the last session of congress $100,- 000 was appropriated for the purpose of meeting the emergency caused by the invasion and spread of the boll weevil In the south. The wording of this appropriation is such that i t gives the secretary of agriculture authority not only to investigate the habits of the weevil Itself, the work o f the ento­ mologists, but also t o make studies in the diversification of crops, estubllsli demonstration farms and carry on in vestlgations In th e breeding of im­ proved varieties of cottou, also tj study and suggest methods of previ u' lng several of the most serious loim i diseases. For the purpose of admluistrati >u the work i s (JIvi.ded In the department between, the bureau oC entomology and the bureau of plant industry. The work of the bureau of plant Industry will be carried on along a number o f different lines. One of the features which Dr. Gallo­ way considers of Importance Is the work that will be done on co-operath e farms b y inducing farmers to adopt better methods of cultivation. I proved cultural methods^JJie—piinrtTn of early maturing varieties o f cotton, proper fertilization of the soli and slm liar methods of Insuring vlgjruu- growth and early maturity of cottou will be special features of this work Uepresentatives of the department vl.* It forming communities and Induce progressive, farmers to set aside cer tain portions of their fields, from flu; to twenty acres usually, to be plante.l and cultivated iu accordance with plans furnished b y the government employees. The farmers entering in t > this arrangement are visited from ti . o to time by agents of the department who give special Instructions as to how the crops should b e managed. At tl>\ dose of the season the yields on t l e. demonstration fields are compart • with the yields from fields cultlvntei' In the usual way Last year more th n 5,000 farmers co-operated with the ei. perts i n this way, and this year \ i equal number will be engaged in t : work. • Another line of investigation Is l>i connection with the breeding of ty «• of cotton which will be earlier and bet ter adapted to meet new conditio!!.-, presented by the boll weevil. Of t':. standard varieties of cotton many ha . succumbed readily t o the weevil, nn ' It is important to procure types wh.o : will be prolific and at tho same tlru- be early maturing. The Important breeding work will be conducted mnli ly In the vicinity of \Waco Tex. Diversification farms are planned to encourage the growing o f other rr.> besides ofirtriri 'with a view to modify lng the single crop system of :i w south. The farms will be conducted In such a way as t o endeavor to mak- them a commercial success. The do partment puts very litQe money Inn the farms directly. Agents organic r the work and develop the plans, ami the farmers themselves are encourap- 1 to do the'rest Twenty-five or thirty o' these -farms are already In operatl >n pi^esentln#-object lessons to the fa-m j-SKj. throngbont the south who care t', take advantage o\f the opportunity Besides \the ravages o f the boll we • vil there are certain diseases o f cott.nt which cause damage each ygar. One of thesd; the eo called root rot has provM destructive in certain portions of Te\ as and other cotton growing states. The bureau of plant industry is mak­ ing an attempt to develop types of cot­ ton- resistant to this disease. Further Investigations are beinfc, inade o f cottons found in Guatemala and. othcr-.Cential and South American TOuntrfeV \'s6fcie; l remarkable types of cotton 1 have been found i n these re­ gions, And they are being used fo r brcedlac pnrpos'ea' In order to develop types adapted:* to boll weevil conditions hi me Unlte4Btates. In addition to the c6tt«^*6.\>^i0bol;7Who Is I n charge' p£8<^?Afoifakal^^ Ameri- c«nvwirki l ha«^<ito^i^timber of other 'f^^ii)!l^i^il^^in^l^imii give ]gromiae^.b^ value tf^^,u^^^J^a^^St7d>a souOi- v,iC0SNV«5ulst ;>i .iayi -eiHaCSc; SiOATS^FIrmi s m ;-.2-.whlte,- n The Avowed Fmp&Bs of the CLEARANCE SALE are—the elimination of stylish, ultra stylish or distinctly \seasonable\ merchandise from the stocks while it i s still in time for your wearing; the cleaning up of incomplete size assortments, for stock adjustment at figures as low as we can put them; the disposal of such odd pieces, numbers and pairs, as will accumulate in the regular stocks of departments showing the large variety which at all times you find here—in fact it is i n other words The Stock Adjustment Sale of Summer and we think that in adding to it the items below we are alike attaining our object an d furthering characteristic of every Thrifty Housekeeper. These additions we think are made at the prices economy so that appeal. tor •dsvsJtopedV^^ Odds and Ends in Beds. Sounds funny, doesn't it ? Well our meaning is this— Beds, Iron Beds, are made in three principal sizes in e£eh pattern—Half, Three-Quarter and Full, and we buy them that way, so many of each size throughout; sometimes they don't sell as evenly as^fhey arevb_ought; the single and three-quarter sizes may seji'and the full size remain or the three-quarter and full sizenlay leave us the single size—this is the end ol the seaspn^and we are cleaning up these odd beds, say about a ozen altogether at prices that should be an inducement to you if you need a bed about now or a little later.—They are all in perfect condition and are on display on the Third, Floor in the CARPET DEPARTMENT. White Enameled Bed—Our^egular $2.25 Bed for $1.75 Single Bed size only. White Enamel Bed—With brass rail and vases, swell foot. Regular $6.50 Bed only - - $4.75 Single Bed size on^y../- White Enamel Bed-With continuous post: bra r ss rail and heavy filler. Regular $8.00 Bed for - $6.50 Three-quarter size only. White Enamel Bed-Continuous post, brass scroll trimmed. Regular $9.00 Bed for $7.25 Three-quarter size oniy. Extra Heavy White Enamel Bed—With heavy brass trimmings and swell foot. Regular $10.50 bed - $8.50 Three-quarter size only. Green. _Enameled Bed—Continuous post, brass scroll trimmings. Regular $12.00 Bed - - $9.75 Full size only. Brass Bed— 1 1-4 inch posts, swell foot, handsome lines. Regular $20.00 Bed for - - $14.75 Full size only. We can also show you springs to use with these beds in all sizes and about all makes as follows: Woven Wire Springs, wood frame - $2.00 Woven Wire Spring, iron frame - - $3.00 Best National Link Springs with iron frame - „ $4.50 Blue Penciled Purchases of Standard Linens and Cottons for Thrifty Housekeepers. SPECIAL VALUES AND ACTUAL MARK DOW NS IN CROCHETED QUILTS. Handsome styles in Marseilles pattern Bedspreads together with the \Prices they Were\ and the \Prices they Are.\ 89c Bedspreads reduced to 75c $1.00 Bedspreads reduced to o^c $1.50 Bedspreads reduced to $1.19 A second line of $1.50 Bedspreads reduced to—\ $1.25 $1.75 Bedspreads reduced to ($1.50 1 SHEETS. Three Clearance.Sale offers in full size Sheets—made- from heavy bleached Sheeting, all well know n makes. Regular 55c Sheets for 45c Regular 65c Sheets for 55c Regular 85c Sheets for 69c SHEETS AND PILLOWCASES Hemstitched Pillow Cases, made from tine muslin 42x36 inch, worth 15c 12 I-2c 45x36 inch, worth 18c 15c. bleached Interesting Silk Items at the Re= duced Prices Now Prevailing. White Japanese Washable Habutai Silk—the regular 29c grade for - Black Spot Proof Taffeta Habutai—Our splen­ did $1.00 Silk for - Yard Wide Black Chiffon Taffeta-The lar $1.25 grade for - Yard 19c Yard 75c regu- Yard 89c The remainder of our entire summer line of PRINTED INDIA-SILK in all colors and' a great choice'of stytesfjAlI Regular 50c Silks for* Yard 25c Shepherd Check Taffeta-In all colors, 59c value, reduced to' - \ - Yard 39c To Grace and Adorn the Dainty Board. A Special Lot of ONE HUNDRED FINE SATIN DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS in all the leading and most useful sizes, 6-4, 8-4, 9-4,8-10,8-12at ONE HALFTHE REGULAR PRICE. - Some of these Cloths have the almost indistin­ guishable blemish of a Weaver's Imperfection—It does not materially injure the cloth, but it CUTS THE PRICE IN TWO and you can buy Regular $$.00 8-4 Table Cloth - Sale Price $1 4* Regular $4.00 8-4 and 8-10 Table Cloth, Sale Price SI 98 Regular $4.50 8-10 Table Cloth' - Sale Price $2.25 Regular $5.00 8-4, 9-4, 8-10, 8-12 Table Cloth, $2 49 Regular $7.00 8-4, 9-4, 10-4 Table Cloth, Sale Price $3.49 LINEN TABLE NAPKINS AT BLUE PENCILED PRICES 500 dozens of these at a reduction of 1-4 to J-$ less than regular Perfect Goods in every way—simply we .' bought them right and pass them on to you as Favorably. 5 20-inch Napkins. 20-inch Napkins.. 20-inch Napkins. 22-mch Napkins. 24-inch Napkins. Regular $1.25 Regular $1.50 Regular $1.75 Regular $3.00 Regular $3.75 This Sale Doz. This Sale Doz. This Sale Doz. $r.00 J $1.25-3 This Sale $2£$$ This Sale S3JJ§1 These \may not se^rnTTke LaTge Reductions buttHe|j| •Statements representing ~&isM if bought in the regular wayM if .-fife

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